DAILY LOBO new mexico
At least he didn’t rap
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February 3, 2012
The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
Website facilitates men’s basketball ticket trades by Christopher Bartlett email@example.com
Nearly every UNM men’s basketball game this season is sold out, but some seats will remain empty. Kim Goodson, associate director of business operations for UNM Ticketing Services, said most basketball games are sold out by the time the game starts. UNM seniors Seth Gilpin and Pat Ryan, both avid Lobo basketball fans, were fed up with The Pit’s student ticket distribution system. They decided to take matters into their own hands and created TicketTurnaround, a website that allows students to recycle unused UNM men’s basketball tickets. “We wanted to provide free ad space for these local businesses while offering students incentives to turn around their ticket,” Ryan said. Ticket-holders who are unable to attend a game can go to the website or the Ticket Turnaround Facebook page to exchange their available tickets for a coupon to a local restaurant. So far, Gilpin and Ryan have partnered with Papa John’s and BrickYard Pizza. Students taking at least six credit hours at UNM who want to attend a sold-out Lobos game can contact Gilpin or Ryan through the website to receive the unused tickets. “We’re trying to improve the college experience by making it easier for students to find resources on the Internet for college life,” Gilpin said. Gilpin and Ryan said they hope to partner with the Athletics department so ticket exchanges done through the website can be included in University ticket-sales statistics. “Ultimately, we want to make sure that UNM is benefiting from the website,” Gilpin said. UNM junior Sara Kirkpatrick is
Adria Malcolm / Daily Lobo TiketTurnaround.com is a website that provides students free tickets to UNM men’s basketball games. The website, created by UNM seniors Seth Gilpin and Pat Ryan, also allows students to exchange unused tickets for coupons to local restaurants. a fan of the UNM men’s basketball team. She said she has gone to five games this season, and two of them have been sold out. “I know people go crazy trying to get tickets for sold-out games, sending text messages and going on Facebook asking for any tickets,” Kirkpatrick said. “I think the website
seems like a really good idea.” Gilpin said he hopes the website will expand in upcoming years. “Right now, men’s basketball has the biggest demand for tickets,” Gilpin said. “We would like to expand in the future to other UNM sports and maybe even Popejoy events and local concerts.”
Students interested in turning around their BOX: Students interested in turning unused Lobo men’s basketball tickets or ﬁnding around their unused Lobo men’s tickets for a sold-out game can go to basketball tickets or fi nding tickets for a sold-out game can go to TicketTicketTurnaround.com Turnaround.com
Legislators debate how to spend budget surplus by Ashley McElroy and Jeremy Spates firstname.lastname@example.org
The New Mexico Legislature and Gov. Susana Martinez are at odds over how to spend a projected $250 million surplus for fiscal year 2013. Last year, the governor’s budget proposal focused on removing unnecessary costs. This included salary cuts for the governor’s office and trimming administrative expenses in public schools. This year, the legislature proposes to give money back to programs that had funding cuts, including Medicaid and public-employee pay. The governor wants to use about half of the money to extend tax cuts to businesses. The loss in revenue would be offset by the surplus funds. Senator Jerry Ortiz y Pino (D, Bernalillo) said the main difference between the Democrat-controlled legislature’s budget and the Republican governor’s recommendation is how to use extra revenue forecast to come in this year. Legislators said the
Daily Lobo volume 116
increase in projected revenue came partly from natural gas and oil sales, which generate funding for the state, as well as from taxes. “I have one major problem with immediately cutting taxes as soon as we have a slight increase in revenue,” Ortiz y Pino said. “We’ve just gone through three consecutive years of belt-tightening. The current budget is still a long way below our recent spending levels. This means we are just slowly restoring things to where they were before. Cutting taxes will make this recovery all the slower.” Sen. Pete Campos (D, Guadalupe, Mora, San Miguel, Santa Fe, Torrance) said while the executive proposal suggested new money for K–12 public schools, the legislators urged for more emphasis on higher education, including funding for UNM. The legislature recommends $25.6 million more for higher education than the governor’s recommendation. At the beginning of the legislative session, the governor’s office submitted a proposed list of expenditures for the upcoming fiscal year, which be-
gins on July 1. The Democrat-controlled legislature countered with its own proposal. Both were then submitted to the House Appropriations and Finance Committee, which has since been striving to turn those proposals into House Bill 2. Rep. Conrad James (R, Bernalillo) said the final budget will be a product of legislative and executive recommendations. “We look at the two compared budgets and we try to come to some sort of an agreement about the best budget,” he said. “It’s usually a combination of the legislative suggestion and the governor’s executive suggestion.” Along with debate on the budget comes discussion about collecting the revenue necessary to support it, as well as benefits it would provide to people such as educators and veterans. In the statement attached to the governor’s budget, she mentions House Bill 10, also in committee, which would give a $1,000 tax credit to businesses that employ veterans. Marilyn Melendez Dykman, direc-
See page 5
See page 6
tor of the UNM Veterans Resource Center, said she hopes the legislature will include the tax credit in the final budget. “A lot of returning vets are unemployed,” she said. “I think that it’s important to give (returning veterans) the opportunity to reintegrate into society — to provide all the skills they learned in the military to the workforce.” Veterans benefits is just one area demanding inclusion in the budget, and the members of the appropriations committee must decide how much money it should receive. Members of both branches, regardless of party affiliation, agreed on the importance of education and Medicaid, although they do not always agree on how each of these should be funded. Sen. John Sapien (D, Sandoval) said Medicaid is a major portion of the budget that requires a lot of revenue. “There’s a hole in the Medicaid budget that we need to fill, in terms of dollars spent that we didn’t have,” he said. “We have overspent the Med-
icaid budget in past years to fill that back up and also provide an increase. That’s definitely one place where we’ve concentrated resources.” While lawmakers face some difficult compromises in how to appropriate estimated revenues, they seem to agree on certain issues. Rep. Larry Larrañaga (R, Bernalillo) said the differences between the two budgetary proposals are slight. “The major differences were obviously ‘how much money do we use’ or ‘(how much) do we think we’re going to have in added revenues,’” Larrañaga said. Amid committee debates concerning fiscal year 2013 and discussions about revenues and benefits, lawmakers agree that the stability of New Mexico’s financial state is the priority. “My biggest goal is that we have a balanced budget,” Sapien said. “The 30-day session is constitutionally exclusive to achieve a balanced budget. All other things are up to the governor.”
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PageTwo F r i d ay , F e b ru a r y 3, 2012
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Cops: UNMH gets its own Nurse Jackie On Jan. 30, a UNMPD officer was dispatched to UNM Hospital concerning a nurse who had stolen medication from the hospital, according to a police report. The nurse said she had been in pain from a previous injury. The police
report states the nurse took six Oxycodone pills within five hours. She was placed on leave and not allowed to drive home, the report said.
Police respond to Lobo Village disruption On Jan. 28, UNMPD received a call concerning a fight in progress at Lobo Village, a police report states. Officers arrived to find a resident with bruises on
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his jaw and knuckles. He said he hosted a party in his dorm room with more than 40 people, including members of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. He told police that when he tried to break up the party he was punched in the jaw, and said he bruised his knuckles when he punched a hole in his bedroom wall after the party. The manager of Lobo Village will be handling the incident through the Dean of Students, the report states.
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Report: Man dies in sleep next to wife On Jan. 27, UNMPD officers arrived at 959 Buena Vista Drive S.E. to find a resident dead. Police were responding to a call concerning a man found unresponsive in his bed, the police report states. His wife told police she woke up early and thought her husband had decided to sleep in. She tried to wake him and he was “cold to the touch and not breathing,” she said in the report.
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The man had several medical issues and was a double leg amputee, the report states.
Mental patient flees UNMH, police say
On Jan. 29, a man was taken to UNMH to be treated for suicidal tendencies after he was found wandering in traffic and making suicidal threats, a police report said. Before doctors could treat him, he ran out of the hospital and could not be found. Police say are still trying to locate the man.
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$40M for saving U.S. forests by Jeff Barnard
The Associated Press The Obama administration announced Thursday that $40 million is going to new forest restoration projects intended to boost timber production and create jobs while making forests healthier and less vulnerable to wildfire. Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack said that over the next three years, the 10 projects from Oregon to North Carolina will expand the number of acres thinned and restored on national forests by 20 percent and increase timber production by 25 percent. They will maintain or generate 1,550 jobs. The projects were submitted by local organizations made up of timber, conservation and community groups that have been working for years to produce a reliable stream of timber from national forests while reducing fire danger, insect infestations and reduce erosion. The 10 projects funded last year amounted to $24 million. “This is about jobs. It’s about restoration. And making sure forests are in a position to preserve precious water
resources,” Vilsack said in a teleconference call with reporters. “We continue to work on collaborative efforts to make sure we have left these forests in better shape.” Mike Anderson of The Wilderness Society, a conservation group, said the plan represents the first time full funding has gone to the Collaborative Forest Landscape Restoration projects, a program enacted by Congress in 2009. “Hopefully, this program will spread to more and more parts of the country,” he said. “This is going to allow us to really tackle the problem and get ahead of the problem for the first time.” Ann Forest Burns of the American Forest Resource Council, a timber industry group, said forest restoration has struggled for years to gain traction and that these projects focus the work on large areas in specific locations. She said regional offices of the Forest Service will match spending with in-kind work, such as monitoring ecological conditions and timber production. “This is a recognition that timber is what helps restore landscapes,”
she said. The 10 projects include two each in Oregon, California and Idaho, one in North Carolina, one in Missouri and one in Arkansas and Oklahoma. The Forest Service also came up with $3.6 million to fund three projects in Washington, Arkansas and Mississippi. The biggest grant was $3.5 million for the Lakeview Stewardship Project in Oregon, where Collins Pine will be seeing increased log supply for its Fremont Sawmill in Lakeview. A new plant that was supposed to burn small trees and branches from forest thinning has been shelved by lack of demand for green electricity. The funding was good news in a town of 2,500 that lost 35 jobs in December when a molding plant closed, said Jim Walls, executive director of Lake County Resource Initiative. “We are all in agreement that in order to maintain these healthy forests, we’ve got to maintain infrastructure,” said Walls. “We’ve got one mill left. We work hard to make sure they’ve can get material and stay in business. We can’t do anything about the national (lumber) markets,” which remain down from the housing crash.
Human traffickers’ plot fails The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — Five people have been indicted in connection with an alleged human-smuggling ring that used non-Spanishspeaking, African-American drivers to shuttle illegal immigrants from the border in a bid to elude detection, authorities said. Maria Lopez-Diaz, 60, of Compton and three others were arrested Thursday on counts related to the transportation of illegal immigrants in special compartments and the trunks of cars, Immigration and Customs Enforcement said in a statement. The ring coordinated with international smugglers to pick up illegal immigrants once they crossed the border and transport them to Los Angeles, officials said. Lopez-Diaz recruited poor black drivers from South Los Angeles, hoping they would not rouse the suspicion of authorities near the border. The drivers’
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inability to communicate with the immigrants also meant they had limited information about the broader smuggling scheme, officials said. The drivers were paid between $300 and $800 for each of the dozens of people they transported from the border to Los Angeles each month in 2010. “Criminal organizations are always looking for ways to evade detection by law enforcement, said Claude Arnold, special agent in charge of ICE homeland security investigations in Los Angeles. “This particular organization figured out, hey, what if we used African Americans as drivers? They might be likely to draw less attention.” “Ultimately, of course, it didn’t work,” he said. Lopez-Diaz, two relatives and a suspected driver were scheduled to appear in federal court Thursday afternoon. Another suspected driver remains at large. The five defendants were indicted last month on one charge
of conspiracy. Lopez-Diaz and her 35-year-old son-in-law Juan Eduardo Baltazar are also charged with transporting illegal immigrants and immigrant harboring. Bobby Johnson, a 67-year-old driver from Los Angeles, is also charged with transporting illegal immigrants, officials said. Messages seeking comment were left for the defendants’ attorneys Thursday afternoon. Baltazar’s attorney Michael Belter said he has not yet received information about the case. Immigration officials began investigating in January 2010 when border patrol agents reported seeing a rising number of AfricanAmerican drivers with illegal immigrants hidden in the trunks of their cars. Immigrants paid between $2,000 and $4,000 for the trip, officials said. Typically, smugglers who bring illegal immigrants from Mexico use Spanish-speaking drivers, Arnold said.
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Friday February 3, 2012
LETTER If teachers should be paid in satisfaction, so should CEOs Editor, The Huffington Post article about this starts with the following: “Someone alert the unions: Raising teacher pay will actually make for worse teachers — according to one GOP lawmaker.” Alabama state Sen. Shadrack McGill said, at an Alabama prayer breakfast this week, that increasing teacher pay is against “a biblical principle,” because it might attract people who otherwise wouldn’t do the job. “Teachers need to make the money that they need to make” McGill said, according to the Times-Journal. “If you double a teacher’s pay scale, you’ll attract people who aren’t called to teach … and these teachers that are called to teach, regardless of the pay scale, they would teach. It’s just in them to do. It’s the ability that God gave.” Hmm … Senator McGill may be right! And might it not also be against “a biblical principle” to pay our elected officials and the CEOs of corporations and others in positions of authority what they are currently being paid, because by doing so, we are attracting people who aren’t called to perform those tasks? Those who are called to perform those tasks, regardless of the pay scale, would perform those tasks. It’s just in them to do. It’s the ability that God gave them. Robert Gardiner Daily Lobo reader
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Student magazines deserve recognition by Chris Quintana Editor-in-Chief
Readers, I don’t want to start writing so often that my friendly reminders fall upon blind eyes, so I’ll keep this week’s address pretty short. I am not sure if you are aware, but Student Publications — a group your student fees goes to — not only helps the Daily Lobo, but it also supports two other publications: Best Student Essays and Conceptions Southwest. BSE is, hypothetically, a showcase of the best student essays at UNM. I know, it’s in the title, right? But there’s more to it. To represent the best on campus, one would need essays from everyone on campus, a near-impossible task. Instead, student essays are nominated by professors and then sent to the BSE staff. The staff then chooses several essays to run in the magazine. The finished product usually comes out near the end of the semester and features some of UNM’s strongest writing, but there’s no reason it can’t be better. In particular, I would like to ask professors to nominate students with outstanding writing. Students are seldom praised for their work outside of a grade. Publication can
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validate everything a student is trying to accomplish in school, so why not nominate a student who deserves it? And students, if you have a great essay you think deserves publication, see if your teacher thinks the same way. As a writer, you will have to prove over and over again your work deserves publication, and convincing one of your teachers of this fact is a good way to start your career of nagging people to listen to you. Swing by BSE’s website, BestStudentEssays.org, to see some of the published work from the fall 2011 issue and to obtain the submission forms. Please note the magazine’s tentative deadline for submissions is Feb. 22, so be sure to clear your calendar.
And while it’s too late to submit to CSW, it’s still another important magazine on campus. The magazine has been around and serving the UNM art community for more than 30 years. CSW is UNM’s only art magazine dedicated to students on campus. The Blue Mesa Review and Scribendi (both wonderful publications, by the way) accept work from outside the University. Only CSW focuses on the artistic community at UNM. The magazine is no longer accepting submissions this year, but if you ever wanted to create a magazine, this is your chance. The magazine is in the production stages, so if you can copy edit or design, or would like to learn how, be sure to get in touch with the CSW staff by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org. CSW comes out near the end of the semester. Granted, the work is all volunteer, but when has working in a creative field ever been about raking in the cash? If you aren’t interested in writing or working for either of these publications, just remember that they exist. They serve the UNM community in the same way the Daily Lobo does, and it’s a damn shame they don’t get the same kind of attention. So do yourself favor, check out the past issues, support your intellectual community and keep an eye out for the publications come May.
LETTER Tech students too pale, need more time in sun Editor,
“Students are seldom praised for their work outside of a grade. Publication can validate everything a student is trying to accomplish in school.”
Why do I get the overwhelming impression that engineers are afraid of daylight? Don’t get me wrong — I’m not some sort of bronzed Adonis — but I can’t help but wonder why every engineering classroom I’ve ever been in has had its windows closed snug and its blinds tightly drawn. In the two years I’ve spent studying computer science and electrical engineering here at UNM, I’ve seen some things that would make any other daylight-loving
person like myself turn and run the other way. My very first day of a programming lab some semesters ago led me to what engineering students call the “escape pod.” If you’re in a real dark, depressing, mood some day, go in there. Some of the windows are crudely smeared over with black paint, so as to keep the light out. I kid you not. Oh, and who could forget the glimmering gold mine of engineering texts and resources we call Centennial Library? And when I say gold mine, I mean this literally. The library is buried two stories underground. For a really disappointing look at what your college life has become, spend some time in one of the independent-study rooms down there. For those of you wondering what that giant, terrifying, fortress-looking
building with slits for windows is on the southwest end of campus, that’s the Ferris Engineering Center. I’ve ventured in for the odd office hour or two, and I can assure you there isn’t a single candela of natural sunlight leaking its pesky way into any of the professors’ working spaces. I guess what I’m asking some of my fellow engineers to do is GO OUTSIDE! It’s nice out there. Don’t worry, nobody will make you talk to anyone. Read a book, take a walk maybe ride your bike. You can leave your laptop inside and when you get back, maybe open up the blinds. It’ll make all that studying a little less soul-crushing.
Evan King UNM student
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Friday, February 3, 2012 / Page 5
Davie: 2012 recruits to turn team around by Nathan Farmer
At 5:45 a.m. the faxes started coming in. On Wednesday, national signing day, the men’s football team signed 24 players to national letters of intent for the upcoming season. Head coach Bob Davie said even though he has signed some quality players, it doesn’t mean anything until the players sign again on the field, in a Lobo uniform. “We were able to put 24 names on a dotted line,” he said. “It’s not where they are — nothing they have done in the past matters — they are all the same from this point forward.” Davie replaced former head coach Mike Locksley on Nov. 17, but said he was not able to get started on recruiting until this past month. Davie said he waited to get a complete coaching staff and steady the program before he brought in potential players on recruiting trips. “We took it down to the last three weeks in January,” Davie said. “I
probably rolled the dice a little bit. Rather than run out recruiting, I wanted to stabilize this program and get around the players before I ran out the doors trying to replace these players.” Defensive coordinator Ron West said he expects the players at UNM right now to take control of the program next year and will not be relying on recruits. “We are 100 percent on trying to take what we have and try to build it from right where we are at,” West said. “We want them to do what we ask them to do and what we coach them to do right the first time.” Davie signed three players each from Arizona and California, one from Louisiana, one from New Jersey and 12 from Texas. He said he focused his recruiting trips around the southwestern states because of how close they are to Albuquerque. Davie concentrated on signing defensive linemen because he said they were short in that position, with many of the current Lobo
defensive lineman graduating after this season. “We had to go recruit four defensive linemen,” Davie said. “If you don’t go get some defensive lineman next year, we don’t play football. I think we signed a talented group of defensive linemen.” UNM will welcome two players from New Mexico, quarterback Cole Gautsche and center Josh Baggett. Gautsche was verbally committed to New Mexico State before Davie was hired, but soon changed his mind after Davie made him a high priority. Baggett is the only one of four players that was recruited under Locksley and chose to still sign with UNM after Davie became head coach. Davie said he was pleased with the class he was able to sign in the short amount of time and thought it will help with future recruiting classes. “I do appreciate this class,” he said. “I think more than anything what it’s done is really solidified the potential, in my mind, that we have in this program.”
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Adria Malcolm / Daily Lobo Air Force’s Megan O’Neil tries to block UNM’s Chinyere Nnaji’s shot during a game at The Pit on Saturday. The Lobos won the game for their first MWC win of the season, and take on Boise State Saturday to try to win two in a row.
by Nathan Farmer
email@example.com The women’s basketball team finally has a win in conference play. The Lobos started off in conference play 0-6, but beat Air Force 67-44 on Wednesday, and play Boise State tomorrow at home for a chance to start a winning streak. “It feels good,” head coach Yvonne Sanchez said. “A lot of people deserve this. The players definitely deserve it. It feels good to get in the locker room with everyone smiling and having an overall good game.” Junior guard Jayme Jackson led the Lobos with 13 points. She said
it’s important to build on this win for the rest of the MWC season. “It means a lot,” she said. “It gives us momentum and we have to keep carrying that forward for what’s left. The key for us is to keep carrying that forward and keep getting wins.” Neither the Lobos nor Air Force had won a conference game going into Wednesday’s contest, and Sanchez said it was crucial to finally get a win. “You don’t want to be 0-7 going into the Boise State game on Saturday,” Sanchez said. “This was a game we felt that, if we executed it, we could get the win and be on top.” The Lobos have been plagued
by injuries this season but are returning to full strength for the first time. UNM now plays four of its last seven games this season at home. Sanchez said with the players returning, she hopes the team can turn its season around. “We want to get over the hump and actually win those games,” she said. “We have the best four out of six league games at home and with Jourdan (Erskine) back, we want to have a good second half of the week.” The Broncos are led by Kati Isham and Lauren Lenhardt, who both average 15 points per game. Junior guard Caroline Durbin leads the Lobos with 14.9 points per game, and she said the team needs to come out and take the lead early against Boise State. “The most important thing is that we get off to a fast start,” she said. “We have to make the initial contact and not let them get us on our heels.” Boise State comes into the game 11-11 and 2-5 in MWC, but one of its wins was against UNM at home at the beginning of the MWC season. The last meeting between these two teams was on Jan. 11, ending with the Broncos running out 6546, winners. In that game UNM had 23 turnovers and shot just 38 percent from the floor. Sanchez said the Lobos are a different team this time and said she doesn’t expect so many mistakes the second time. “They are a very good team, but that was a long time ago and I think that we are playing better since then,” she said. “The biggest thing for us against them is cutting down on our turnovers and boxing out. We need to go out there and play our best.”
WOMEN’S go s o BASKETBALL ob o lo s l VS. go os g obo s BOISE STATE bo lob go l go o SATURDAY, 2 P.M. o l s go bos obos log THE PIT os lobo o lo go l s go bos b lo go os g os obo lo o o o b s g bos lob o lo go l os g os g oThe list of upcoming o o o b b s l b g l g o o Lobo athletic events is published s o os o os l bo o lo o l o g g o o b every Friday in the Daily Lobo. s s b g l g o o ob lo go s s g bo s l l b o o o o o ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o lo s go os g Upcoming Athletic Events l o lo g bo g bo o o o o b b s l s g g o Men’s Tennis o o s o lo s o lo sMen’sSatBasketball sg lo Sat 02/04 02/04 bo lob go l go os g obo obo lob go s go os g obo vs. Western NM 11am @ Boise State s o l o s l s l b b vs. CSU Pueblo 5pm o o go s g obo lobo o lo go os g obo lobo o lo g g s Lobo Tennis Complex s s s Women’s Basketball l l b o o g o Wed 04/08 o bo lob o lo Sat 02/04 go os go os g obo lob o lo g g o s s @ NMSU s s l s l b vs. Boise State 2pm b o g o g o o o o o o o o b b s s b g l b g l The Pit g g o o o o o o s Women’s Tennis o l s go bos obos lob go l go l s go bos obo lob go l go Fri-Sun 02/03-05 Women’s Golf o o o o s s o os l o os l l l b b o against Utah State, Montana o g g Sun-Tues 02/05-07 o o o o o s lWildcat Invitational s b lo@bArizona g b lob o lo g lo and Montana State g g o o o o s o s gin OrobValley, g bos bo lob o l go in Bozeman, MT os AZ os bo lob go l go s s b g o o o o o o o s s o l o l s l g bo g bos bo lob o l go o Track & Field bo lob go lSkiing s go s g g o o o o o o s Fri-Sat 02/03-04 s o l s o l s Sat-Sat 02/04-11 s l Indoor hosts bo lo bo lob go l go os g obo obo lob go s go os g obo oNordic/Alpine o l s the New Mexico Classic o l o s s l s l b @ Alaska Invitational b o lo o o b Albuquerque s g obo AK goin Anchorage/Alyeska, s g obo lobo o lo go os g oboGood g g o o luck to s s o l Convention Center s l s l b l b o o lo g bo g bo o o Basketball, o o o o b o b s g l s g g g Men’s g o g o &os DivingsSat 02/04 lo o l s os lobo goSwimming os lobo o lo go l s go bos bWomen’s o o b b s lo b g Basketball, g o g o o o o o o s vs. NMSU 12pm o l s o l o l s l s o lob o Seidler g bos o lob o l go Women’s g boGolf, Skiing, g bo o o Natatorium b b s s g s g o s o os lo o&lDiving, bo o lo bo o lo o lo go os g bos oboSwimming o g o o o b l s l b g l g in this special section, g os lob lo To s gWomen’s oadvertise s s Tennis, s g os obo o lo o lo go Men’s b o g Tennis o o o o o s b lob o l g b lob o l go s g bos lob call 277-5656! g o o s s s l b and Track & Field o lo o g o o o b s b g go os g obo lob o lo go g o o o s o l s s l l b b o g g o lo go s go bos lobo lob o lo s go s go bos lob s o go os g obo lobo o lo bo lobo o lo go g s s s l b g o o o o o o bo sg
GOOD LUCK LOBOS
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
dailycrossword Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
FOR RELEASE FEBRUARY 3, ,2012 Friday February 3, 2012 / Page 7
ACROSS 1 Pre-Columbian Indians 6 Went headfirst, maybe 10 Persian, for one 13 Wild weather 14 Heavy reading 16 Suffix with Seattle 17 Communications problem? 19 Sleep acronym 20 Summary of a shrinking mass? 22 Capital of Colorado? 24 T designation 25 Marlin’s son, in a 2003 film 26 Caused an insurrection 28 Court maneuver 32 Jungle noise 33 Characterize 36 Title for the longest bridge? 40 Two-part answer 41 Vet 42 Bangkok natives 43 Pennsylvania home of Lafayette College 45 Control 48 Well-chosen 49 Colorado native 50 Construction site order? 56 Signs of press conference uncertainty 57 Hardly the award for Chernobyl? 60 Type of screen, briefly 61 Put down 62 Prey catcher 63 “__-hoo!” 64 Marine: Abbr. 65 City south of Florence
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39 Thing to do in style 43 Foil alternative 44 Diamond turns 45 For real 46 Transmission repair franchise 47 Screw up 48 Stop on the Métro? 51 “Charlotte’s Web” monogram
YALE BLVD SE YALE BLVD SE
Thursday’s Puzzle Solved
7 Activity centers 8 Apple’s G5, e.g. 9 Take out 10 Enchantress who lived on the island Aeaea 11 Starters 12 Presto, for one 15 35mm camera initials 18 Continue violently 21 Draws in 22 Medicine, one would hope 23 Modeling aid 27 Agamemnon’s avenger 28 Lowly workers 29 “This __ joke!” 30 Taper? 31 Its processing produces slag 33 Actress Conn 34 Critter in a domed shell 35 Cereal killer 37 “Forget it!” 38 “‘Twas white then as the newfa’en __”: Alexander Anderson
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We would like to encourage you to excersise your right to
By David Steinberg
3200 Central Ave. • Albuquerque, NM
You’re Invited! to the ASUNM Meet & Greet Thursday, February 9, 2012 6:30 p.m. in SUB Ballroom B Come out and meet your student leaders! Food and refreshments will be provided
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WE BUY BROKEN laptops and Macs. Cash or in store credit. 505-814-7080. www.digiground.com
MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. firstname.lastname@example.org, 401-8139. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. STATE FARM INSURANCE Near UNM. 3712 Central SE. Student Discounts. 232-2886. www.mikevolk.net
Rooms For Rent $334/MO AT COPPER and Laguayra 1BDRM available in a 3BDRM house. Two students are looking for another student who is serious about school but still likes to have fun. Utilities come out to $60-80/mo per person. Available ASAP. Call 505-379-6826. dskye@unm. edu
Apartments ATTRACTIVE 1BDRM, NOB Hill. $500/mo +electric. $250 deposit. No pets. 268-0525. CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 2BDRM $775/mo utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in special. 262-0433. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com
Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers
LIVE ON THE EDGE... of downtown. 2BDRM 820 sqft off street parking, laundry, gated. ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED. $710/mo. Also 1BDRM available $595/mo. 802 Gold Ave SW. 319-8417 or 577-4730.
Announcements VENTLINE, HELPLINE, REFERRAL LINE, Just Talkline, Yourline. Agora 277-3013. www.agoracares.com STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD meeting February 3 2012 @ 3pm in Marron Hall Rm 131. TIRED OF BEING told that the Occupy Movement is pointless and misdirected? Arm yourself with The Game Is Rigged: A $creed Against Greed by award-winning journalist Monte Sonnenberg. This 100-page volume traces the outline of the problem and proposes made-in-North America solutions for setting it right. Available as an ebook at amazon.com Illustrated. PARKING, 1 BLOCK south of UNM. $100/semester. 268-0525.
Lost and Found
Houses For Rent
GENEROUS REWARD FOR stolen 32 gig ipad and 13” macbook pro and chargers. No questions asked. 505-699-8118. BOXER FAWN WITH accents 20 months, free to dog loving family. 505-620-7397, serious inquiries only.
TWO 1BDRM APARTMENTS. Side by side. One $650, the other $700. Hardwood ﬂoors, fenced yards. Quiet UNM neighborhood. Water paid. Lease, deposit $500. First and last. 268-1964.
CHIROPRACTOR. $25.00 STUDENT adjustments. www.chiro-affordable.com
Apartments Co-housing Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Sublets Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Dogs, Cats, Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Textbooks Vehicles for Sale
3BDRM 1.5BA Townhome W/D, FP, 2CG. Within minutes of UNM, Downtown, & Freeway. Quiet cul-de-sac. Nice, bright, new ﬂooring/paint. $950/mo +$950dd. Small pets OK with pet fee. See craigslist listing #283032115. 934-7665.
Health and Wellness
GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house with laundry room in UNM area. $425/mo + utilities. 505-615-5115. $100 OFF MOVE in special. $400/mo. $250dd. Utilities 3-ways. 3BDRM. 2BA. No pets. N/D. N/S. Available now. Have one dog. email@example.com 2 ROOMS FOR rent, females, $499/mo. at Lobo Village, availble ASAP. Call 317-504-0429 or 360-485-3594.
HYUNDAI ELANTRA. ONLY 101K. Looks/ drives great. Excellent condition! 32mi/gallon. $3,600. 933-1782. MAZDA PROTEGE. ONLY 139K. Drives well, ﬁxer-upper $1,600 933-1782. FORD 2004 RANGER, XL/XLT. 116K. Excellent condition. Looks/runs great! Clean car, fax and title! $5,700OBO. 505-933-1782. 2004 HYUNDAI SANTA Fe GLS SUV, fully loaded, 109K miles, excellent condition, clean title, no accidents! $7,600OBO. (505) 933-1782. 2003 HONDA REBEL CMX250. Great bike for student, beginner, or general commuter. $1500OBO. Call/leave message at 505-217-8326.
BASEMENT BDRM WITH BA share kitchen and living with others, 4 blocks from UNM, $405/mo, includes utilities and wiﬁ. 239-0579 or 239-1605.
UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2 BDRM and 1 BA. $600/mo. 419 Vassar SE. TA Russell Company 881-5385.
LOBO VILLAGE ROOM for rent. IMMEDIATE move in, UNM female student, $499/mo. firstname.lastname@example.org
CARING MENTORS NEEDED to tutor elementary children in reading. $10.50/hr, up to 20hrs/wk. Must be available every afternoon, M-F. Experience with children and experience in a mentor or tutor program preferred. Apply online at www.campﬁreabq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE. INTERN: ALBUQUERQUE BERNALILLO County Water Utility Authority. PT, temporary positions. $9-$11/hr depending on qualiﬁcations. Perform ﬁeld inspections to identify water waste. Basic computer skills and customer service experience desired. Position requires shift work, odd days off. Please complete an online application at www.abcwua.org/jobs WANTED: MICROSOFT WORD consultant with specialized training and experience in Macros, styles, and other tools that can increase the efﬁciency of a law ofﬁce. We need you to be available for initial setup, as well as further consultation on an hourly basis. Please fax cover letter and resumes to 505-268-8708, att’n Anna.
New Mexico Classic (Indoor) Starts at: All Day Location: Abq Convention Center Come support your Lobo Athletes as they compete. Student admission is FREE. Human Society: Vaccination Clinic Starts at: 8:00am Location: 615 Virginia St SE Vaccination clinics are open to the public regardless of income; prices are the same for everyone. First Friday of every month. Lobo Campus Civitan Club Starts at: 5:00pm Location: SUB Thunderbird Room Every Friday, pre-charter meetings for Lobo Campus Civitan Club! Service club working a variety of community service projects. Make new friends. Learn leadership skills. Free refreshments! Photography with a Digital Camera Starts at: 6:00pm
Location: 1634 Universty Blvd. Learn the basics of photography as you explore the capabilities of your digital camera. Discover your aperture, shutter speed, & white balance.
COMMUNITY EVENTS Trace Adkins Starts at: 7:00pm Location: Route 66 Casino Country rebel, Trace Adkins, has been serving up his blend of clever cowboy lyrics and blues/rock for two decades. Aether Starts at: 7:00pm Location: Amped Performance Center Drug and alcohol free show! 8 great bands for only seven dollars! QTango Starts at: 7:00pm Location: The Rhythmic Arts Center Lessons at 7pm with Bill and Svet - $5/class Milonga to live music $10. All levels welcome, table space for non-dancers.
(11:00am-3:00pm) Restrictions apply
Vehicles For Sale
PARKSIDE APARTMENT. 1BDRM Large kitchen with pantry. Walk-in closet. Keyed courtyard. Walking distance to UNM, across from Roosevelt park. $625/mo. 281-0303. 480-4436.
LOST: BLACK SKETCHBOOK. 11inx8.5in. Lost in front of Woodward Hall on the grass next to the bike racks. Has important sketches! Text 603-565-0468.
10% off your entrée with a valid UNM ID during Lunch
USED FURNITURE. COUCHES, chairs, etc... 505-350-8916.
FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $410/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. email@example.com
1 ROOM FOR rent, female UNM student, $499/mo. at Lobo Village, 575921-6581.
February is Lobo Appreciation Month at Yanni’s Mediterranean Bar & Grill We love our Lobos!
2BDRM. NEW PAINT/CARPETED. Laundry on-site. 3 blocks to UNM. Cats ok. No dogs. $755 including utilities. 2462038. www.kachina-properties.com 313 Girard SE.
UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.
FRIDAY 2/3 CAMPUS EVENTS
VOLVO 1978 242 with newer turbo engine swap & EFI. 190k, manual transmission, fast, reliable, and fun! $2500. firstname.lastname@example.org or 505-417-0588.
Jobs Off Campus
FOUND: PERSONALIZED SILVER zippo in Northrop. Text 505-850-7597 with inscription.
For Sale SEARS CLOTHES DRYER. Electric (220V). Apartment size. 3cycle w/permanent press. Works well, will deliver in ABQ. $90.00 Call Quinton at 505-515-7549
ROOMMATE NEEDED FOR 2BDRM house near UNM. $500/mo, utilities included. Call 505-228-8113 for more info.
OLDER STUDENT SEEKING tidy, quiet roomie. Private BDRM and BA. $425/mo. Utilities/ wi-ﬁ included. Westside. 10 min to UNM. NON-smoking. GLBT-friendly. 505-514-1897. email@example.com
3109 Central Ave. NE In Nob Hill Yannisandopabar.com 505.268.9250
WALK TO UNM/CNM. 3BDRM, 1BA casita. $850/mo +utilities +$500dd. 311 Princeton SE. 803-5349.
AVOID THE WAITLIST, Room for rent in Lobo Village. Availible now. $500/mo +utilities. Female needed to share with great roomates. Please contact if interestd 719-332-0481.
‘89 FORD TRANSVAN, AT, new motor, 100k/ 3 year warranty, full bath, 2 beds, 70K, remodeled. $12,000, $11,000 bank loan available. 259-5166.
QUIET LARGE 1BDRM w/ ofﬁce. Living room, FP, large kitchen. No pets, NS. Shared laundry. $525/mo. Near CNM/UNM. 255-7874.
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Pets ALASKAN/SIBERIAN sale. 203-9316.
$310/MO AT GIRARD/SILVER w/broadband. ISO studious male student to share 4BDRM house. $310 +share utilities. Ken 604-6322.
1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM. Hardwood ﬂoors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows, light and bright. 116 Sycamore. $575/mo +utilities, +dd, cats okay. NS. Call 550-1579.
UNM ID ADVANTAGE
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 firstname.lastname@example.org. or email to to classiﬁ email@example.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.
WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood ﬂoors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efﬁciencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.
PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.
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Vanilla Pop Starts at: 9:00pm Location: Q Bar Lounge An exciting and diverse performance oriented show, covering 40’s standards and disco hits as well as Eighties classics and TV themes. Vanilla Pop does all your faves with a style all their own. BluSol Starts at: 9:30pm Location: Sandia Golf Club Pre-Valentine’s Show at the Thur Pa Lounge. new songs in the line-up, it’s going to be a non-stop, dancing ﬁesta!
EVENT INTERNS NEEDED. Looking for a fun way to strengthen your resume? Assist in all aspects of logistics for local festivals including ABQ Blues and Brews and Hopfest. Provide Admin support to the Event Producer. Must be 21 or older. Stipend available. To apply visit www.feelgoodfestivals.com RE-WRITE LOCAL website from English to Spanish. 508-6025. AVON REPS NEEDED. Only $10 to start. Earn 40% of sales. Call Sherri 804-1005. PART TIME EMPLOYMENT Math/science tutors for college bound student artists/actors. Monday-Thursday 4:00-7:00. Multicultural arts community, downtown Albuquerque. Qualiﬁcations: BA or equivalent; experience working in multicultural environments; bilingual (Spanish-English) a plus. $10-12/hr D.O.E. Resume and cover letter: firstname.lastname@example.org SEEKING VISUALSTUDIO PROGRAMMER/ Developer (VB.Net, WPF) (work from home, part time). Send resume to email@example.com
POMPEO GROUP, THE number one name in lighting/LED recruitment, has an immediate opening for a positive, ﬂexible, and team oriented ofﬁce assistant to join our team in our conveniently located ofﬁce in NE Albuquerque! Primary responsibility is data entry, but also ﬁling, occasional phone work and occasional errands. Strong computer/typing skills, strong organizational and time management and good written/verbal communication skills required. Flexible hours. Email resume to lynn@pom peo.com; Come see us online at www. pompeo.com or visit the Pompeo group on Facebook. LOOKING FOR A TOP 10 INTERNSHIP? Contact Marni McMullen at 505872-7823 or at firstname.lastname@example.org
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 Teresa at email@example.com or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330).
VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! AGORA Helpline. Help others-class credit-great experience! Just a few hours a week! 277-3013. Apply online! www.AgoraCares.com
!!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.
ADVERTISE WITH THE DAILY LOBO! Call us anytime M-F 8am-5pm! 2775656!
Planning your weekend has never been easier! Men’s Tennis Starts at: 11:30am Location: UNM Tennis Courts Come support your Lobo Men’s Tennis Team as they take on the Mustangs from Western New Mexico University.
SATURDAY 2/4 CAMPUS EVENTS
Women’s Swimming Starts at: 12:00pm Location: UNM Olympic Pool Come support your Lobo Woman’s Swim Team as they take on the Aggies from NMSU. Men’s Tennis Starts at: 5:00pm Location: UNM Tennis Courts Come support your Lobo Men’s Tennis Team as they take on the Thunderwolves from Colorado State University-Pueblo.
Massage Therapy: Open House Starts at: 10:30am Location: 10611 4th St NW Let us inspire you to pursue a career in medical massage therapy. Massage is a complementary form of healthcare and is one of the top ten healthiest professions.
The Figueroa Project Starts at: 6:00pm Location: KiMo Theatre 423 The Figueroa Project Chamber Orchestra Guillermo Figueroa, conductor Carol Wincenc, ﬂute.
SUNDAY 2/5 CAMPUS EVENTS
Sanskrit Course (free) Starts at: 9:45am Location: 206 Dartmouth Dr NE All are welcome, no prior experience necessary. We’ll learn the basics - alphabet, reading, writing. Required supplies: Fantastic pen, notebook. Werewolf The Forsaken Starts at: 7:00pm Location: Student Union Building Mind’s Eye Theatre UNM presents the Camarilla’s Werewolf The Forsaken venue. Play a character as part of White Wolf Publishing’s ongoing ofﬁcial worldwide chronicle.
Sunday Chatter Starts at: 10:30am Location: Factory on 5th Artspace From NYC, a post-feminist all-female french horn quartet . . . a visceral and unadulterated musical adventure, featuring Genghis Barbie.