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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Sudoku see page 11

wednesday The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

April 14, 2010

UNM cuts VP’s job to trim budget by Leah Valencia Daily Lobo

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Darington Hobson stares at the floor during Tuesday’s news conference at the Davalos Center. Hobson announced he will forego his senior season in pursuit of his NBA dreams.

Hobson will test the waters of the NBA draft by Isaac Avilucea Daily Lobo

Such cavalier attire for such a momentous decision. Darington Hobson, dressed in a long-sleeved, cherry mesh shirt, black basketball shorts and retro Jordans, with shin-high Nike socks, announced Tuesday that he will forego his senior season with the UNM men’s basketball team and enter the 2010 NBA Draft. “I feel like this is what I was put on Earth to do,” Hobson said. Hobson will not hire an agent,

leaving open the possibility he could return to the Lobos. In the end, whether he forges ahead or opts to return to school, Hobson said much of that’s dependent on how high his draft projection is come May 8, the last day to withdraw from the NBA Draft without compromising his NCAA eligibility. If he is on the bubble of being a second-round selection, Hobson said he will return to college. Conversely, if it’s apparent he’s a lock to go in the first round — where he will receive a guaranteed contract — Hobson’s days in a UNM uniform are over. From May 1 to 7, Hobson will likely

partake in a series of individual workouts with a number of NBA organizations, he said. By no means was it a clear-cut, take-the-money-and-run decision. Hobson said a day didn’t pass where he didn’t waffle. “I went back and forth every single day, every hour, every minute, every second of every day,” he said. “Just the relationship I have with the coaches and my teammates is what made it so hard. This is the first time I can actually say I have family. It was hard for me, but at the same time, this is a dream of mine that I’ve had since I was a

little kid.” But as the deadline (April 25) to throw his name in the lot approached, the decision was easier. And why not? What, if anything, does Hobson have left to accomplish at the collegiate level? He led the team in scoring, rebounding and assists, marking the first time in history a Lobo accomplished such a feat. All of this happened during a season in which the Lobos smashed school records for most wins in a season, received an at-large bid to the NCAA tournament and won a tournament game for the first time in 11 years.

see NBA page 3

Police offer $1K for info on stabbing by Pat Lohmann Daily Lobo

The Albuquerque Metro Crime Stoppers is offering a $1,000 reward for information leading to the arrest of the man who stabbed a UNM student on campus Feb. 15. Crime Stoppers made the on-campus attack its “Crime of the Week,” which ran on the Crime Stoppers Web site from April 8 until today. UNMPD spokesman Robert Haarhues said the department enlisted the help of Crime Stoppers after its stream of tipsters began to run dry. “We haven’t stopped working on it. It’s just things have slowed down since our leads started to fizzle out a little bit,” he said. “When it first

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 114

issue 135

happened, we were inundated with people calling in.” Haarhues said that since Feb. 15, UNMPD detectives have tracked down and been disappointed by more than 20 leads. He said UNMPD employs two full-time detectives and two part-time detectives. Both fulltime detectives were designated to work on the Feb. 15 stabbing case. “This is our highest priority,” he said. Haarhues said UNMPD has also reached out to the Albuquerque Police Department to use some of the department’s background databases, but he wouldn’t specify which ones. This is uncharted territory for UNMPD, Haarhues said. Officers can’t remember the last time such a violent attack happened on

Crime Stoppers’ $1,000 reward for information leading to Feb. 15 stabber arrest: Call 843-STOP or 843-7867 campus, he said. “The campus is pretty safe. We didn’t have a whole lot of craziness going on,” he said. “Most people come here to get an education; unfortunately, there are just some bad apples out there that are here to cause harm to others.” At about 7:55 p.m. on Feb. 15, a 41-year-old student and employee was stabbed in the neck near the Anthropology Building. The assailant stole the woman’s cell phone, and the woman might have bled to death if not for the help of her fellow students.

As purse strings are drawn tighter at UNM, Steve Beffort’s position of vice president of Institution Support Services, which he has held for 2 1/2 years, will be eliminated. Beffort started his career at the Anderson School of Management and after eight years of moving up, he will be retiring from the empire he has helped build. “I think most rewarding has been all of the people, all the students, and being able to actually provide physical facilities to support the great programs here at the University,” he said. “Over the last seven years that I have been involved in this, we have built almost $1 billion worth of buildings.” University spokeswoman Susan McKinsey said the vice president position, created in 2007, will be eliminated for the foreseeable future due to the University’s economic situation. “Determinations of this magnitude are made on a case-by-case basis,” she said. “In this case, the action was economically driven.” McKinsey said Executive Vice President for Administration David Harris, President David Schmidly and the Board of Regents all signed off on positions that can be left unfilled to save money. According to the UNM Budget Office, the elimination of this position will save the University $174,600. Beffort’s salary of $193,800, as listed in the UNM Salaries Book, has traditionally been funded through the I&G pool, McKinsey said. Schmidly announced last week that he will be eliminating two vice president positions, saving the University about $431,500. However, Raymond Sanchez, president of the Board of Regents, said earlier this year that cutting out VP salaries would not largely address the University’s fiscal issues. “I think, if you look at the total amount, we have about a $2 billion budget, but if you look at salaries, the overall percentage going to administrative salaries is very, very small,” he said. Sanchez said that though the money saved would help, overall it would have little affect on the budget. “It is money that could help maybe some scholarships and stuff,” he said. “But the overall picture — it is not going to be that large of an impact.” McKinsey said Institutional Support Services will continue to report to Harris. However, the daily operations and responsibilities have not been finalized. Harris said in a press release that

see VP page 3

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Film fest

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PageTwo where Wednesday, April 14, 2010

are

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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. No one correctly guessed the location of last week’s photo, which was taken in the alley south of Pita Pit.

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 114

issue 135

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

DAILY LOBO

Editor-in-Chief Eva Dameron Managing Editor Abigail Ramirez News Editor Pat Lohmann Assistant News Editor Tricia Remark Staff Reporters Andrew Beale Shaun Griswold Kallie Red-Horse Ryan Tomari Leah Valencia

Online Editor Junfu Han Photo Editor Vanessa Sanchez Assistant Photo Editor Gabbi Campos Culture Editor Hunter Riley Assistant Culture Editor Chris Quintana Sports Editor Isaac Avilucea Assistant Sports Editor Mario Trujillo

Copy Chief Bailey Griffith Opinion Editor Zach Gould Multimedia Editor Joey Trisolini Design Director Cameron Smith Production Manager Sean Gardner Classified Ad Manager Antoinette Cuaderes Advertising Manager Steven Gilbert

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 $65 an academic year. 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 regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. Printed by All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com Signature may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of Offset the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Periodical postage for the New Mexico Daily Lobo (USPS#381-400) paid at Albuquerque, NM 87101-9651. POST-MASTER: send change of address to: New Mexico Daily Lobo, MSC 03 2230, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001. 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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NEWS

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14, 2010 / PAGE 3

NEWS IN BRIEF

Authorities: Plane’s crew likely dead after crash MORGANTON, Ga. — Military authorities say all four crew members aboard a Navy plane that crashed in north Georgia woods are believed dead. Naval Air Station Pensacola spokesman Harry White tells the Associated Press that all four are presumed dead, though authorities are still seeking the body of one of the victims of Monday’s crash. He says authorities reached that conclusion Tuesday as a team of at least seven military personnel arrived and began scouring the wreckage. Fannin County Sheriff ’s Office Maj. Keith Bosen says the team arrived about 2 p.m. and entered dense woods where the wreckage remained overnight. He says a sixperson civilian crew contracted by the military also is on hand. The Florida-based T-39N Sabreliner just missed a house when it crashed.

Man guilty of spreading AIDS may not be released ALBANY, N.Y. — A New York man who was convicted of knowingly infecting at least 13 women with the AIDS virus has completed his prison sentence, but he may face civil confinement as a sex offender. Attorney General Andrew Cuomo wants Nushawn Williams held under a law that allows for keeping the most dangerous sex offenders out of communities after they have served their sentences. Williams completed a 12-year sentence Tuesday. Williams infected the women in western New York in the late 1990s. He had said at the time that he didn’t believe health officials who told him he was HIV positive.

VP

The process of determining whether Williams’ mental state justifies confinement or intensive supervision could take months. Williams will be held until then. He now goes by the name Shyteek Johnson.

Former hospital director accused of molestation LONG BEACH, Calif. — The former director of one of California’s largest state mental hospitals repeatedly molested a friend of his adopted son in the 1970s, the nowgrown man testified Tuesday. The testimony led off a preliminary hearing to determine if there is enough evidence to try Claude Foulk on 35 counts of sexually abusing one of his four foster sons from 1992 to 2004. The witness testified that he was 9 or 10 when Foulk’s adopted son brought him home for a visit and Foulk touched the witness inappropriately and tried to sodomize him. “I never been exposed to anything sexually. ... I just froze,” said the man, who was referred to in court as Richard Desmond W. “It was nothing that had ever happened to me. He was an authority figure.” Foulk, 62, was fired as executive director of Napa State Hospital after his February arrest. He has pleaded not guilty. Prosecutors contend a dozen other men have come forward recently to claim Foulk molested them when they were boys.

Still no trial date set for suspected airline bomber DETROIT— Federal prosecutors said Tuesday they have shared hundreds of documents and other evidence with lawyers for a Nigerian man charged with trying to blow up a Detroit-bound plane on

from PAGE 1

Beffort would continue working quarter-time for the University to aid in the transition and work on specific projects. Beffort said he will be focusing his time on operations of Lobo Energy Inc., Lobo Development Inc. and UNM’s presence at Mesa del Sol. “Those three things are things that are currently part of our responsibility but haven’t had as much attention as

NBA

maybe we should be giving them,” he said. “My part time will be focused on that.” Harris said he is glad to have Beffort continuing with UNM even if only as part time. “We’re fortunate to have someone of his caliber agree to continue on in this capacity and to mentor the young managers who will fill his role,” he said.

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Considering all the facts, Lobo head coach Steve Alford said Hobson would be delusional not to pursue a professional career. “He’s nuts not to do what he’s doing today,” Alford said. “He should test the waters. Anytime you got a chance to be in the first round and get guaranteed money playing the game you love, I think those are opportunities you got to look at.” An echo of supports could be heard throughout the Davalos Center, where Hobson’s teammates were busy drilling inside the Lobos’ practice facility. Though it will undoubtedly affect the dynamics of the team, point guard Dairese Gary harbored no ill will toward Hobson’s decision to leave. “If somebody can go somewhere, do what they love and make money doing it, why not be happy for them?” Gary said. That’s not to say he won’t be missed by fans, teammates and coaches, both for his over-the-top persona, candid nature as well as his basketball skills — all of which added to his endearing mystique. Still, Alford looks at the promising

DL

Christmas Day. A judge held a 6-minute hearing solely to “take the temperature” of the case against Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, who was not in court. No trial date was set and there was no discussion of his cooperation with authorities or any possible plea bargain. Abdulmutallab is accused of trying to detonate a bomb hidden in his underwear on an Amsterdamto-Detroit flight December 25 last year. Assistant U.S. Attorney Cathleen Corken said the government has turned over a substantial amount of evidence, including FBI reports and video surveillance, but that more still needs to be done. She did not elaborate on what the video shows. Defense lawyer Jill Price said it takes much time to show evidence to Abdulmutallab because visiting hours are limited at a federal prison in Milan, Mich., where he’s being held. U.S. District Judge Nancy Edmunds didn’t set a trial date but asked for another update on June 22. Any challenges to evidence must be filed by Sept. 10. High-ranking officials, including FBI Director Robert Mueller, have said Abdulmutallab has been cooperating with investigators. Miriam Siefer, head of the four-lawyer defense team, stuck to her policy of not commenting Tuesday. A woman who said she was a first-class passenger on Northwest Airlines Flight 253 traveled from Montreal to attend the hearing. Outside court, Shama Chopra said her water bottle was used to help extinguish the fire set by Abdulmutallab in his seat. “We don’t want Abdulmutallab to get a plea deal,” Chopra, 54, said, referring to herself and her husband. “We want a full trial to get fair justice.”

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big picture of Hobson’s decision. “Would we like, selfishly, to have Darington back next year? Yeah,” Alford said. “But anytime you’re producing first-round picks, it tells you what your program’s doing.” Meanwhile, Hobson only wants to have as big of an impact in the NBA as he did for the Lobos. The maturation of his game was on display to see this year. Hobson said he played in pickup games with several NBA players, like Brandon Jennings, Kevin Love and Chauncey Billups at the Impact Basketball training facilities in Las Vegas. Principally, though, Hobson said the crux of being a good NBA player isn’t about being physically prepared so much as being mentally equipped to handle the turbulent NBA lifestyle. “It’s a business, and it’s a grind, especially for young rookies,” Hobson said. “You’re coming in and trying to take a veteran — you’re trying to come take their job and they’re trying to feed their family. It’s very cutthroat.” At worse, Hobson knows he has a home in Loboland. “If things don’t work out,” Hobson said, “I can still come back to my family.”

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LoboOpinion Opinion editor /Zach Gould

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

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opinion@dailylobo.com / Ext. 133

Letter GPSA forum well moderated, student attendance wanted Editor, The GPSA President and Council Chair forum on Monday was a new beginning in GPSA. The forum was structured, fair and well moderated. Each candidate spoke eloquently outlining their differences in a respectful manner. Rather than candidate attacks and accusations, the GPSA issues were front and center the entire time. The forum began with candidate introductions and immediately turned to the issues at hand. Funding, student fees, transparency and discussions of student unity prevailed as each candidate drew sharp distinctions in management style and ideas to remedy the funding crisis. The forum was almost complete but lacking student attendance. Let me take this opportunity on behalf of GPSA to personally invite all students and their organizations, staff, administration and regents to the next two forums. Please join us at the Domenici Center today starting at 10 a.m. If you are unable to make it today, our final forum will be held Thursday at El Centro de la Raza at 2 p.m. Please come, listen, speak and support your UNM community. Everyone’s a Lobo! Martin M. Gutierrez School of Public Administration Graduate

Editorial Board

Column

Eva Dameron Editor-in-chief

Abigail Ramirez Managing editor

Zach Gould

Opinion editor

Pat Lohmann News editor

Letter submission policy n 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.

Get your photos published The Daily Lobo is accepting applications for photographers. Visit Unmjobs.unm.edu to fill out an application.

Hypocritical US takes part in terrorism constantly by Andrew Beale Daily Lobo reporter

The United States government is the largest terrorist organization operating today. As if we needed more proof of this fact, underground media site Wikileaks.org recently posted a video of U.S. troops murdering two Reuter’s photographers. The video, taken through an Apache helicopter’s guncam and termed the “collateral murder” video, shows the pilots mistaking the photographer’s cameras for guns, opening fire on civilians and proceeding to laugh about it. And that’s not even the disgusting part. Toward the end of the video, a van shows up on the street to help one of the Reuter’s photographers. The people who get out of the van are obviously unarmed, and it’s clear their only mission is to help a wounded man. The pilots ask for permission to engage, which is given, and then they open fire on the van, killing the Reuter’s photographer and the men who got out of the van to help. It should be noted that, since they were clearly trying to help an injured man and were clearly unarmed, the men who arrived in the van could be conceived as a medical team. Following the Geneva Conventions, it’s a war crime to kill medical personnel. And that’s still not even the disgusting part. As it turns out, there were two children in the van. The children were wounded by gunfire from the helicopter. In the video, the Army shows up on the ground, discovers the wounded children and announces it’s taking them back to the Army base for medical treatment. Their commanding officer comes over the radio and orders them to leave the children there until the Iraqi police show up to take them to a local hospital. One of the Apache pilots says, “It’s their own fault for bringing kids to a war zone.” First of all, the whole country is a war zone. Secondly, the kids will be OK with Iraqi medical care? What Iraqi medical

care? We bombed all their hospitals. If murdering civilians, reporters and children and then laughing about it doesn’t qualify as terrorism, then what does? Immediately following this horrifying video was Monday’s announcement that NATO troops opened fire on a civilian bus in Afghanistan. Following standard protocol, the bus pulled off to the side of the road to allow a NATO convoy to pass, and the troops opened fire as they passed it, killing four people. In case you slept through history class, the U.S. is a key member of NATO, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Meaning we participated in cold-blooded murder of civilians yet again. There have been at least 100,000 documented civilian casualties in Iraq since the beginning of the war. And that’s based on the most conservative estimate I can find. This killing can be traced all the way to the president. Barack Obama ordered the assassination of a U.S. citizen. A New York Times article titled “U.S. approves targeted killing of American cleric,” details the story of Obama’s jihad against Muslim cleric Anwar al-Awlaki. The administration offered a somewhat sketchy portrait of al-Awlaki’s ties to Al Qaeda, and openly admitted that he’s targeted for murder. Assassination, of course, is a war crime. It’s also terrorism. None of this should come as a surprise to anyone that’s familiar with American history. Torture of prisoners, massacres of civilians and support for violent dictatorships are all acts of terrorism, and the U.S. has engaged in these practices throughout all of its history. Even during World War II, perhaps the finest hour of the U.S. military, we performed several high-scale terrorist acts. Most obviously, we dropped nukes on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, both civilian areas. The goal of these bombings was to scare the Japanese military into surrendering, and this goal was successful.

I’ll admit that there’s a strong argument that this was necessary, but the definition of terrorism is the murder of civilians in order to create fear. Clearly, the bombings in Hiroshima and Nagasaki met this definition. Add to this the fire-bombing of Dresden (another civilian area - roughly 25,000 civilians killed in one attack) and numerous reports of rape, torture and massacres by American troops during WWII, and it becomes clear that we engaged in terrorist activity even during the only “justifiable” war in American history. Just to bring it home, consider the case of police-state dictatorship-style terrorism in Albuquerque. During a 2003 protest against the Iraq war, the Albuquerque Police Department attacked the protesters, beating people and launching tear gas into a crowd that included women and infants. There is no evidence that the protest ever became violent. The protesters waited seven years to see a judge. Their case was deliberated for about three weeks before being dismissed. No punitive action whatsoever was taken against the police officers that blatantly violated the First Amendment. Again, this is the very definition of terrorism. The police attacked a peaceful protest with the intention of suppressing the freedom of speech of the people. This attack served the dual purpose of inspiring fear in anyone who might be dumb enough to exercise his or her First Amendment rights in the future. America is not the greatest country in the world. We are not morally superior to anyone. It’s impossible to imagine that we are God’s chosen people, unless your belief system involves God being unrepentantingly evil. America is a terrorist state, perpetually involved in murder, torture and suppression of human rights. If we truly want to fight a “War on Terror,” we should start by examining ourselves.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Wednesday, April 14, 2010 / Page 5

2010 SPRING

ELECTIONS CANDIDATE ENDORSEMENTS: PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES 1. David Conway

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega

2. Lazaro â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lazâ&#x20AC;? Cardenas

LULAC Young Adults of UNM, SC/LDU Community Association, Residence Hall Association, Omega Delta Phi, SRC Community Association, Coronado Hall Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

VICE-PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES 1. Zoe Riebli

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Omega Delta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega

2. Joseph Colbert

LULAC Young Adults of UNM, SC/LDU Community Association, Residence Hall Association, SRC Community Association, Coronado Hall Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

SENATORIAL CANDIDATES 1. Kasey Laura Owen

SRC Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

2. Kelly Williamson

Hokona Hall Community Association, Residence Hall Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega, Coronado Hall Community Association

3. Katrina Edelmann

SRC Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

4. Jorge Jimenez

Hokona Hall Community Association, LULAC Young Adults of UNM, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega

5. Adam Ornelas

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Omega Delta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega

6. Heidi Overton

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Omega Delta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega

13. Adrian Cortinas

Omega Delta Phi, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

14. Terence Brown, Jr.

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega

15. Rosa Rosas

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega

16. Sunny Liu

SC/LDU Community Association, Residence Hall Association, Alpha Tau Omega, Omega Delta Phi, SRC Community Association, Coronado Hall Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

17. Kristen Sandine

SC/LDU Community Association, Residence Hall Association, SRC Community Association, Coronado Hall Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

18. Greg Golden

Hokona Hall Community Association, SC/LDU Community Association, Residence Hall Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega, SRC Community Association, Coronado Hall Community Association

19. Adria Cordova

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Omega Delta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega

20. Meena Lee

Kappa Kappa Gamma, SRC Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

POLLING LOCATIONS AND TIMES SUB 9:00am-7:00pm Zimmerman 9:00am-7:00pm Dane Smith Hall 9:00am-7:00pm Student Residence Center 9:00am-7:00pm Johnson Center 9:00am-7:00pm Engineering Computer Pod 9:00am-7:00pm Mitchell Hall 9:00am-5:00pm Student Services and Support Center (South Campus) 12:00pm-7:00pm

7. Jaimee Perea

Hokona Hall Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega

8. Sara Pesko

SRC Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

9. Sergio A. Najera

Omega Delta Phi, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

10. Tyler Marr

SRC Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club

11. Nick Ramos

SC/LDU Community Association, Residence Hall Association, Alpha Tau Omega, SRC Community Association, Coronado Hall Community Association, Invisible Children, Honors Student Advisory Council, Anime Club, Chi Omega

12. Alonzo Castillo

Hokona Hall Community Association, SC/LDU Community Association, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Omega

VOTE TODAY!

Election results will be announced in the SUB Atrium at 8pm on Wednesday, April 14.


news

Page 6 / Wednesday, April 14, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Palin demands luxury for a speech by Robin Hindery Associated Press

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Sarah Palin will get first-class airfare for two and three rooms at a luxury hotel when she gives a speech in June for a university foundation. And organizers better not forget to stock her lectern with two water bottles and bendable straws. The details of Palin’s contract with the California State University, Stanislaus Foundation were contained in five pages of the document retrieved from a campus trash bin by students who heard administrators might be shredding documents related to the speech. State Sen. Leland Yee, D-San Francisco, who has been seeking details of Palin’s compensation package for several weeks, provided copies of the paperwork Tuesday. Among other perks, the former Alaska governor will fly first class from Anchorage to California — if she flies commercial. If not, “the private aircraft must be a Lear 60 or larger,” the contract specifies. Palin also must be provided with a suite and two single rooms in a deluxe hotel near the campus in Turlock in the Central Valley. The document, dated March 16, does not include compensation

details for Palin, who commands speaking fees as high as $100,000. Her appearance at the university’s 50th anniversary gala is expected to draw a large crowd, with tickets selling for $500 each. The students said they acted on a tip that documents were being shredded last Friday, when campus staff members were supposed to be on furlough. “I was informed that there was suspicious activity taking place at the administration building, which I found very alarming,” said 23-year-old Ashli Briggs, a junior at the school. Briggs contacted senior Alicia Lewis, 26, who went with several other students to investigate. The building was locked and gated, but the students were able to retrieve piles of paperwork, including the contract document, from a nearby trash bin, Lewis said. The contract pages, dated March 16, have Washington Speakers Bureau printed at the top and a contract number. The speakers bureau did not immediately respond to a request for comment. Yee called the incident “a dark day for the CSU.” “This is our little Watergate in the state of California,” he said Tuesday at a news conference where he was joined by Briggs and Lewis.

The university did not immediately respond to a request for comment from the Associated Press. The foundation uses the university media relations office to respond to inquiries. The CSU Stanislaus Foundation previously denied the AP’s request to release details of Palin’s contract under the California Public Records Act. Last week, the university responded to a similar public records request by Yee by saying it did not have any documents related to Palin’s appearance and had referred the matter to foundation board president Matt Swanson. The next day, Swanson sent letters to both Yee and the AP stating that Palin’s contract includes a strict nondisclosure clause. University foundations and other auxiliary organizations were not subject to the same public records requirements as the university itself, he said. Yee disputed the claim, pointing to significant overlap between the university and its foundation arm. For example, he noted, all but one member of the foundation staff and several officers from its board are university employees, and the foundation headquarters is located in the administration building where the students said the document shredding was taking place.

Rich Pedroncelli / AP Photo California State University students Alicia Lewis, left, and Ashli Briggs, move a cart loaded with documents and shredded papers they say they found on the school’s campus that included parts of a speaking contract for former vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin.

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Daniel Hulsbos / Daily Lobo UNM Police Department officer Chris Carabajal checks a nook near Theater X in the Center for the Performing Arts. Carabajal said he monitors this area after finding a homeless man in a previous occasion.

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The gun seems to be made of plastic rather than steel. “You hope you never need it,” Chris Carabajal, UNMPD officer, said while checking that the laser sights were activated. “But you need to be under the impression that you might.” He then closes the truck and starts his shift. His day starts at 3 p.m., when the traffic and pedestrians are still out, and ends at 11 p.m. when the homeless and drunks start passing out. By the end of the shift he says he’s exhausted. He said its hard working when the sun’s up and then seeing it go down. However, he doesn’t show any signs of physical exhaustion at the end of his shift. This day, he said, was pretty slow. It starts simply enough. He patrols the winding and twisted streets around UNM, guiding the car in between passing vehicles with something akin to a sixth sense, always in the right lane for the turns he needs to take and seldom missing green lights. This grace through traffic might be thanks to the cars around him hanging back, but he doesn’t seem to notice. Instead, he goes through the route, eyes peeled for anything that might happen as he drives by the South Golf Course, the UNM Business Center, the building for Disaster Medicine and Greek row. “You always ‘What if’ everything,” he said while parking the car outside Centennial Library. Then he begins his foot patrol. He said he likes to be on foot better because it helps to deter crime in ways being inside the cop car can’t. By seeing him, people are less likely to break the law. As he walks, passersbys on campus cast him a wary eye. It doesn’t seem to matter that they aren’t doing anything. Everyone seems to be unnerved by his presence. “I feel like the city’s a little bit more saturated with the criminal element, but here you’re trying to protect and help the citizens rather than just going out looking for bad guys,” he said. “You really feel like this is a place where you can mold young minds and help younger

people out. It’s just one of those places where, the people you deal with all the time, you really want to do your best to help them out.” Back in the car, he drives around for a while longer, waiting and watching for anything that might happen. The radio crackles and spews out some numbers and other information that no one but a cop would understand. Carabajal responds in a similar manner and flips a U-turn. He switches the lights on, and the slow meandering careful eye that he had before is gone as he guides his car through the lanes of traffic. He explains that a fellow cop is bringing in a wanted woman and needs some backup. Upon arriving, the fellow cop is talking to a middle-aged woman. Her car is parked in the lot near the Times Square Deli Mart across from UNM with two children in the backseat. The other officer explains that either she gets arrested or that she needs to go downtown to pay her bonds. Carabajal keeps an eye on the woman and children. He notices the ignition hanging out of its socket. He knocks on the front window; the child in the front seat, a boy around the age of 12, doesn’t respond at first. Carabajal persists and the boy rolls down his window. Carabajal asks if the car’s been broken into recently. Maybe he needs help. The kid shakes his head and doesn’t say a whole lot more. Eventually, the mother is guided to the fellow officer’s car. She’s off to pay her fines, but can’t take along her children, seeing as she’s in handcuffs. She tells them to wait for their aunt. Carabajal offers to give the kids a ride and the woman’s face lights up. She tells her children the cop’s going to help them out, but they refuse, and walk inside the deli and wait there instead. “You try to contact everybody with respect and you try to contact them all the same,” he said. “It’s part of the job.” After that incident the rest of the night’s quiet. Carabajal listens to sports radio and occasionally talks about police protocol. During conversation, he mentions that everyone on the force does something special. Some can catch DWI offenders best, others bust drug dealers better. He said he works with the

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Announcing Graduate and Professional School Association (GPSA) Candidate Forums The GPSA Elections Committee is happy to announce the GPSA Candidate Forums! Come meet the candidates, listen to their ideas and ask them questions! GPSA Candidates for President: Lissa Knudsen (Incumbent) Martin M. Gutierrez Candidates for GPSA Council Chair: Danny Hernandez (Incumbent) Megan McRobert The Candidate Forums will be held: SUB Acoma A&B: Monday, April 12, 2010 @ 10am-12pm. Domenici Center (West Bldg) B112: Wednesday, April 14, 2010 @ 10am-11:30am. Mesa Vista Hall Ethnic Center Foyer: Thursday, April 15, 2010 @ 2pm-4pm. Co-hosted by the Society for Native American Graduate Students, the Black Graduate Student Association, and the Raza Graduate Student Association.

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Courtesy of Basement Films “The Chambered Nautilus” is a 4-minute film directed by Vanessa Woods. Her film will show on Friday at UNM’s Southwest Film Center starting at 6 p.m. as part of the Experiments in Cinema film festival. The festival starts today and continues thru Sunday.

Festival shows ‘undependent’ films by Hunter Riley Daily Lobo

What is the difference between independent and undependent filmmaking? Experiments in Cinema 5.1 might give you a better idea. It’s a film festival in its fifth year, put on by Cinematic Arts professor Bryan Konefsky, and his class Experimental Film and Video. Eli Wentzel-Fisher is taking the class and helping out with the

film festival. “Bryan talks a lot about independent cinema, and he feels that what we’re doing is one step removed from that which he called ‘undependent cinema,’” WentzelFisher said. “For instance, there is no funding. They’re doing all their own work, they probably did everything from shooting to editing. The crews are very small.” Wentzel-Fisher has studied at UNM since 2003 and said each year the festival grows. “Our first festival took place over maybe two nights,” he said. “And then it grew into three nights. This year we’re at six nights. Our first night was on Saturday which was an exhibition of high school and middle school student works.” The festival will show 50 films from 13 countries. Half of the films were made by women, WentzelFisher said. “There are films ranging in length from 1/24th of a second to 30 minutes long,” he said. “It’s a single frame by a Mexican filmmaker, and it’s sort of a joke when you think about it in terms of film

theory because the idea is that you never see a single or autonomous frame.” There was no submission fee for the artists. “It’s sort of a special festival because most festivals, specifically in this country charge a submission fee of anywhere from 10 to several hundred dollars to submit a film to a festival,” he said. “The film then goes through judication and may or may not be screened … We also offer some sort of cash stipend to the filmmakers that we’ve chosen. It’s not a lot of money, but we do give them something to show our appreciation.” The festival runs today through Thursday at different locations around town including the Guild and the National Hispanic Cultural Center. They’re holding workshops throughout the week and some directors will speak before the screenings.

For locations and show times visit BasementFilms.org

Helen Keller documents on display for first time by Ula Ilnytzky Associated Press

Sponsored by Project for New Mexico Graduates of Color • Office of Graduate Studies • Student Fee Review Board Title V • Office of Student Affairs • Office for Equity and Inclusion • Office of the Provost

“Cat, cat, cold, cold, doll, doll” were Helen Keller’s first handwritten words, and they represent an important moment in the remarkable life of a woman who helped bring about meaningful change for the disabled by writing incessantly to state Legislatures, Congress and presidents. Written on a single page in neat handwriting, the words are the first document to greet visitors at a new exhibition, “Helen Keller: A Daring Adventure,” opening May 7 at the midtown Manhattan headquarters of the American Foundation for the Blind. Elsewhere in the exhibit, a photograph shows a blind salesman operating a newsstand with an accompanying letter from Keller to President Franklin D. Roosevelt that says, “Work is the only way for the blind to forget the dark, and the obstacles in their path.” The foundation is letting the

public see some of its vast Helen Keller holdings as part of a fundraising effort to digitize the archival collection totaling 80,000 letters, photographs, books and artifacts bequeathed by Keller, who worked for the foundation for 44 years. Keller, whose childhood is depicted in the play and film “The Miracle Worker,” lost her hearing and vision at 19 months. She wrote her first words when she was 7 years old, just 15 weeks after her beloved teacher, Anne Sullivan, arrived at the Keller household in 1887. Her enormous progress is demonstrated in another letter just two years later in which she writes, “I study about the earth and the animals, and I like arithmetic exceedingly. I learn many new words too. Exceedingly is one that I learned yesterday.” The two documents are among 61 of Keller’s personal items on display, 31 of which have never

see Helen Keller page 10


CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14, 2010 / PAGE 9

Bookstore highlights poets’ words by Candace Hsu Daily Lobo

One part love of poetry, one part local authors and one part UNM Bookstore. That’s how students can celebrate National Poetry Month. The Bookstore is hosting its third annual “Wednesdays at Noon Poetry Series.” Lisa Walden, the general book manager and events coordinator at the UNM Bookstore, put it together. “I have always done the local outreach for the Bookstore,” Walden said. “There will be four poets total for this month, one every Wednesday. The first year we did it, we had a lot of poets contact us. So now we’ve learned to cut it down.” She said the series started last Wednesday with David Wilde. The readings are open to the public in the general book section of the bookstore. “The English department has been really supportive of the series,” Walden said. “They recommend it to a lot of their students. Also, the poets are also eager to get people to listen to their poetry, so they bring in their own network of people. Poetry is self-reflecting. For college students, being in a learning environment, I think they become a lot more self-reflective. It is a good time to process what is going on, and that is what poets do. I think that is why we’ve gotten such good responses from the students.” Most of the poets read works that have not been published yet, Walden said. Today, Rebecca Aronson is the featured poet. The Albuquerque resident is a contributing editor to The Laurel Review.

“Aronson came to me last year to read a book that she had coedited. We were unfortunately booked, so I told her about our series in April,” Walden said. “Most of the poets we bring in contact me to read. The poets are often students or faculty members. We try to offer a variety of poetry.” Aronson’s first book Creature, Creature won the Main-Traveled Roads Press poetry contest. She has also won the Prairie Schooner Strauss Award and the Loft Literary Center’s Speakeasy Poetry Award. “My poetry is about a lot of different things,” Aronson said. “I think there are a handful of repeating themes throughout my work. I am a micro-observer of the natural world, so there is a lot of attention to physical place. Also, there are contemplations about relationships that people have.” Aronson is also an English teacher at UNM. She said she writes poems that the general audience can relate to. “My poems are about experiences that people have had. They are familiar to people,” she said. “Even if I may say it differently, the subject matter is that of regular life. Poetry is something that I feel compelled to do. When I’m writing, although it may be a struggle at times, it’s kind of like I am away from the rest of my life. It is great to be able to interact with other people, whether they are poets or not.” The series were put together to celebrate National Poetry Month. There is no theme tying all the poets together except the love of poetry, Walden said. “Poetry itself is very powerful. It has nationally shown its impact,” Walden said. “With the

University Bookstore, a great writing program, the staff and students, I think it (is) a good place to have poets show their work.” Walden said the poets appreciate the opportunity to share their poems with an audience. It is also a unique opportunity for the audience because most of the readings have yet to be published, Aronson said. “It is unfortunate that it is just a month to celebrate poetry,” she said. “It is important and worth celebrating for several reasons. There are a lot of different people who write poetry. There is a huge world of poetry out there in terms of interesting things that people can do with language. Anyone interested in music, storytelling or likes the sounds of words can connect with poetry.” There will be two more poets after Rebecca Aronson, including V.B. Price and Ken Stewart, Walden said. “It is exciting to draw attention from what people consider a dying art form. You don’t see a lot of people making a living as a poet. Most of our poets do something else along with writing poetry,” she said. “National Poetry Month allows for different venues, including this one, to put on poetry readings. Every poet has an audience that they can finally come out and read to.”

Attention English Majors

The Undergraduate Office & Sigma Tau Delta Present: English Department Preview Day Before you register for Fall classes, explore topics within the undergraduate English course offerings! English Department Lounge Humanities 2nd Floor Wednesday, April 14 11:30-1:30 Refreshments Provided

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Visit http://osa-dev.unm.edu/pages/graduation_task_force.php or call 277-7870. Graduation Task Force Student Engagement Committee Source: 2002 Readership Survey by Pulse Research


culture

Page 10 / Wednesday, April 14, 2010

Congress pressured to give to the arts

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“Desperate Housewives” actor Kyle MacLachlan, who plays Orson Hodge on the series, urged lawmakers Tuesday to increase arts funding, saying he got his start performing in community theaters that received federal grants. MacLachlan joined hundreds of arts advocates on Capitol Hill to press Congress for increased funding for the National Endowment for the Arts, even as federal deficits could trigger budget cuts. State, local and private support for the arts declined by about $1 billion last year because of the weak economy, according to the group Americans for the Arts. Some museums and arts groups have shut down permanently. “You are our champions here in the halls of Congress, and for many of us you hold our livelihoods in your hands,” MacLachlan told a House subcommittee. The actor found a friend in Virginia Rep. Jim Moran, who recently became chairman of the panel. “I feel I already know you,” Moran said. “My wife and I try to get home early enough on Sunday nights to

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Actor Jeff Daniels, currently starring in Broadway’s “God of Carnage” and whose screen credits include “Terms of Endearment” and “Dumb and Dumber,” said the arts were critical to the economic revival of his hometown Chelsea, Mich. After he started the Purple Rose Theatre there in 1991, the town of two stoplights now draws 40,000 people a year to its Main Street with shows, new shops and restaurants, he said. “Even the local funeral director thanked me for two funerals he picked up from people who happened to be in town to see a play,” he said. “I didn’t ask.” Others said the impact of the arts goes beyond entertainment and ticket sales, though. Retired Army Brig. Gen. Nolen Bivens testified that arts education and cultural diplomacy can boost national security by preventing conflicts or inspiring new thinking on the battlefield. Asymmetrical warfare in Afghanistan, Iraq and elsewhere requires creative and innovative thinking, he said. “Direct combat can only do so much,” Bivens said. “The military must employ new practices to address non-state actors, terrorists and irregular warfare techniques.”

uninsured motorcycle, but the biggest adventure of the night comes when he encounters a “down and out,” or severely inebriated female in an alley behind greek row. After calling the paramedics, who determine she’s not too drunk, Carabajal and another officer determine she needs to go to “MATS,” a place for drunk people to sober up before the night’s over. She says, “Thank you,” when he offers her the ride. Driving there, she’s quiet in the back, occasionally muttering

something undecipherable. At the clinic, she exits the car quickly, happy to be back, it seems. As she enters the building and the worker there takes care of her, she looks back at Carabajal and asks, “Hey, where are you going? Aren’t you coming, too?” He just smiles and says no. She tells him how handsome he is, but she’s already in the building by that point. He gets back in the car and heads toward UNM again to finish up his shift patrolling the streets.

visually impaired people to run newsstands. Helen Selsdon, the foundation’s archivist, hopes visitors will come to understand the breadth of Keller’s accomplishments. “She transcended her time. She was unflinching to her commitments to her ideals ... her activism,” she said. The press clippings, photographs, letters and artifacts in the exhibit demonstrate Keller’s huge influence. Keller knew great minds and leaders, from W.E.B. Du Bois to Albert Einstein to Dwight Eisenhower and could work with anyone, Selsdon said “She did more than anyone hopes to do with all our senses. She flew around the world in the 1940s and ‘50s when she was in

her 60s and 70s,” Selsdon said. Keller wrote to Roosevelt asking his support for the foundation’s Talking Book Program. After he signed an executive order establishing the National Library Service for the Blind in 1935 that appropriated funds for the program, she thanked him, calling it “the most constructive aid to the blind since the invention of Braille.” She was born to a prominent Alabama family, and Alexander Graham Bell and Mark Twain were great admirers of hers. It was Twain who coined the phrase “miracle worker” in describing Sullivan’s remarkable work with Keller. Visitors will learn that Keller was not only an advocate for the disabled, but also a suffragette, socialist and an early member of the American Civil Liberties Union.

from page 7

worth living.’ Most of the time you’re trying to reach out to that person because they are obviously reaching out to you in a sense.” Through the night a couple of other calls come up. A janitor sets off an alarm that Carabajal has to check. A sweating man nearly walks in front of the car, and Carabajal tracks him down to make sure he’s not going to hurt himself from being too drunk. He sits on back up again for an officer who’s talking to a group of students with an unregistered and

Helen Keller

fRIDAY April 16

watch ‘Desperate Housewives.’” MacLachlan said his break into film and TV, including his Golden Globe Award-winning work on the series “Twin Peaks,” came after mentors from theaters in Yakima, Wash., and elsewhere recommended his work. Many of them still depend on NEA grants to mount productions, he said. Advocates are seeking $180 million in federal support for the NEA for 2011, hoping to surpass a high of $176 million in funding granted the NEA in the mid-1990s before its budget was slashed. Philadelphia Mayor Michael Nutter said the arts have been a good investment for his city even in tough times to draw residents and create jobs. The lobbying group Americans for the Arts awarded House Speaker Nancy Pelosi its Congressional Arts Leadership Award along with the U.S. Conference of Mayors for preserving $50 million in economic stimulus funding for the arts last year and for working to increase the annual arts budget. “We could show this was a jobs creator,” Pelosi said, adding a pitch for the recent health care overhaul, saying it’s difficult to be a self-employed artist without insurance.

from page 8

before been in a public exhibition. She joined the American Foundation for the Blind in 1924, three years after it was founded. “This is an extraordinary event by our organization to provide this kind of public access,” said Carl R. Augusto, the foundation’s president. Keller became “a prolific writer, a peacemaker, a passionate advocate, not just for blind and disabled people, but for equal rights,” Augusto said. Keller was constantly pushing for more and better programs, products and technologies for the disabled. Many services for the disabled today are due to her efforts, such as talking books, a uniform Braille system, increased Social Security payments for the blind and legislation that allowed

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?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown, PhD. welbert53@aol.com 401-8139. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and conďŹ dential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 2427512. BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.

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LOFT FOR RENT. 950SF steps away from UNM campus at 2001 Gold Avenue. Immediate availability. $950/MO. Call/text 505-450-4466.

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 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Program Director annual salary starts at $27,040). Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org

STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, $435-$455/mo. Summer leases available! 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1 and 2BDRMS $490-$650/mo +utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. Move in special! 573-7839.

Houses For Sale UNIQUE ADOBE HOME Lomas/ I-25. MLS#678571. 220-7517.

Rooms For Rent FEMALE WANTED TO share 4BDRM house. $400/mo. includes utilities, cable, and WiďŹ . 3 blocks from North Campus. Must be clean and responsible. 2 rooms available immediately 205-0288.

From day one, I started learning what it takes to run a successful business. And it's learning by doing, not by getting From one,all Iday. started learning takeschallenges to run a coffee day or filing I'm even takingwhat on theit same successful And professionals. it'slearning learningwhat byThe doing, not by getting From one, I started it business takes to training run a as firstday andbusiness. second year coffee or filing day.And I'm evenlearning taking ongreat the same successful business. it's doing, notchallenges by getting I'm receiving isallreally amazing and aby jump-start to my as firstorand training coffee filingsecond all day.year I'mprofessionals. even taking onThe the business same challenges career. From day isone, I started learning what it takes to runtoamy I'm receiving really amazing and a great jump-start as firstday and one, second year professionals. Theit business training From I started learning what takes run a successful business. And it's learningw/ byadoing, not by to getting If you are a full-time college student validjump-start driver's license, career. I'm receiving is really amazing and aon to my successful And it'seven learning bygreat doing, not by getting orbusiness. filing all taking the sameare challenges you coffee can become anday. InternI'mwith Enterprise. If you ambitious, career. or all day.college I'm even takingw/onaThe thebusiness same challenges firstfiling second year professionals. training Ifcoffee youasare aand full-time student driver's license, creative, personable, resourceful and hardvalid working, you're the I'm receiving is really and a great jump-start totraining my as first and second yearamazing professionals. The business can an Intern with Enterprise. If you areatambitious, Ifyou youcareer. arebecome a full-time college student valid driver's license, ideal candidate. You should also likew/toahave fun work and I'm receiving is really amazing and a great jump-start to my creative, personable, resourceful and environment. hardIfworking, you're you canenjoy become an Intern with you areWe ambitious, should contributing to a Enterprise. team offerthea career. you personable, are a full-time college student a have valid driver's license, ideal candidate. Youother should also likew/to fun at you're work and creative, resourceful and hard working, the paidIfinternship and performance bonuses. you can become anshould Interntowith Enterprise. If youfun are ambitious, should enjoy contributing a team environment. We offer ideal candidate. You also like to have at work anda If youcreative, are a full-time college student w/hard a valid driver's license, personable, resourceful and working, you're the paid internship and other performance bonuses. should enjoy contributing to a Enterprise. team environment. We offer a you ideal can become Intern with If you ambitious, candidate.anYou should also like to have fun are at work and paid internship other performance bonuses. creative, personable, resourceful andenvironment. hard working, should enjoyand contributing to a team Weyou're offer athe idealpaid candidate. also like tobonuses. have fun at work and internshipYou and should other performance should enjoy contributing to a team environment. We offer a Apply online at:andwww.enterprise.com/careers. paid internship other performance bonuses.

only. $450/mo includes utilities. 4634536.

Bikes/Cycles MAGNA MOUNTAIN BIKE- Good condition, Red, 18-speed, new brake pads. 24â&#x20AC;? wheels, ďŹ ts rider about 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;0â&#x20AC;?- 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;6â&#x20AC;?. $30 OBO. 505-570-9564.

Or contact: Yvonne Enriquez Apply www.enterprise.com/careers. phone:online (505)at: 830-8948 Or contact: Enriquez Apply onlineYvonne at: www.enterprise.com/careers. e-mail: Applyyvonne.enriquez@erac.com online at: www.enterprise.com/careers. EOE/MFDV phone: (505)Yvonne 830-8948 Or contact: Enriquez Or contact: Yvonne Enriquez EOE/MFDV e-mail: yvonne.enriquez@erac.com phone: (505) 830-8948 phone: (505) 830-8948 Apply online at: www.enterprise.com/careers. EOE/MFDV e-mail: yvonne.enriquez@erac.com EOE/MFDV e-mail: yvonne.enriquez@erac.com Or contact: Yvonne YvonneEnriquez Aragon phone: (505) 830-8948 EOE/MFDV e-mail: yvonne.aragon@erac.com yvonne.enriquez@erac.com

Or contact: Yvonne Enriquez phone: (505) 830-8948 TEACH ENGLISH IN Korea! e-mail: yvonne.enriquez@erac.com 2010 Teach and Learn in Korea (TaLK) BRADLEYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BOOKS MWF 379-9794.

AMPEG B4R1000 WATT-HEAD, AMPEG 8x10 speaker cabinet $1200. Will sell seperately, reasonable offers welcome. Call 505-264-2633.

Vehicles For Sale 2008 LANCE VINTAGE 150cc Scooter. Looks & runs great-- ready to ride! Gets 80mpg. Under 5000mi. $975obo. Please see pics on Craigslist. 977-8538. 1992 TOYOTA CELICA ragtop convertible. $1900obo. hsaho@unm.edu

Jobs Off Campus ALBUQUERQUE LAW FIRM seeks 2010 graduate to join our trial team. Must be career minded, positive attitude and a team player. Be willing to travel. Strong organizational and computer skills are a must. Full-time position, pay is dependent upon applicantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s qualiďŹ cations. E-mail resume to adrian@zlaws.com or fax to (505)842-1848.

Jobs On Campus

sponsored by Korean government â&#x2014;?$1,300/month (15hrs/week) plus airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate Last day to apply: 6/10/10 Please visit our website www.talk.go.kr

THE ADOLESCENT RESEARCH project at the Mind Research Network is looking for a bilingual (Spanish/English) counselor to provide part-time assistance on a project providing substance use interventions (PI: Feldstein Ewing). Prior therapy/counseling experience preferâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d. If interested, please contact Alisha Wray at the Mind Research Network. 925.6138; awray@mrn.org

2010 English Program In Korea (EPIK) â&#x2014;?$1,300-2,300/month plus housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation Must have BA degree Last day to apply: 6/10/10 Please visit our website www.epik.go.kr Jai - (213) 386-3112 ex.201 kecla3112@gmail.com DGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S DELI IS hiring cashier-experience necessary, and sandwich artists. Enthusiastic, motivated people, clean appearance a must, Apply within 1418 Dr MLK or call 247-DELI(3354).

OPENINGS AVAILABLE

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

Apply in person.

2400 Central SE !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. TALIN MARKET IS looking for an ofďŹ ce assistant. Must be organized, able to type at least 50 words per minute, and proďŹ cient with ten key. Please pick up an application at 88 Louisiana SE (corner of Central & Louisiana).

LARGE HOME, MINUTES from UNM, furnished room. Very quiet. Under $400 including utilities. Robin 250-9368. GRADUATE STUDENT, FURNISHED ROOM, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities, $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765.

EARN $1000-$3200 A month to drive our brand new cars with ads placed on them. www.YouDriveAds.com

Community Events

Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00 PM Location: 1701 Sigma Chi, NE Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel

EOE/MFDV

THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR AN ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVE! Flexible scheduling, great money-making potential, and a fun environment! Sales experience preferred (advertising sales, retail sales, or telemarketing sales). Hiring immediately! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information, call Daven at 277-5656, or apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu. search department: Student Publications

Volunteers HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS AND subjects with and without asthma are needed for a research study looking at the effects of fat and physical activity on the breathing tubes. If you qualify, compensation will be provided for your time and inconvenience upon study completion. If you are healthy or have asthma, over the age of 18, and are interested in ďŹ nding out more about this study, please contact or leave a message for Teresa at (505)269-1074 or e-mail tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu SEEKING STUDY PARTICIPANTS who are between the age of 18 and 21, have a self-identiďŹ ed special physical or medical healthcare need, such as asthma, diabetes, cancer, cystic ďŹ brosis or other medical or physical diagnosis and live in Bernalillo, Torrance, Sandoval, or Valencia Counties to complete two in person interviews to identify how individuals with special physical or medical healthcare needs view transition to adulthood and identify concerns. You will be compensated with a $20 VISA gift card for each completed interview. The purpose of this study is to identify issues related to transition to adulthood. Please contact Maribeth Thornton, RN, MSN, PhD(c) at 899-1652 or mthorn ton@salud.unm.edu to discuss participation or ask questions.

RETAIL

An inclusive, energetic culture. Incredible opportunity. A community-focused company. And one of the most powerful brands in the world. You can expect a lot from a career at Target. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re smart. Talented. You want all your experience and expertise put to good use. So make your next move your best move. Target is Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second-largest general merchandise retailer, with approximately 350,000 team members in more than 1,700 stores in 49 states. With rewarding careers in everything from finance to legal, architecture to marketing, opportunities abound.

Too busy to call us during the day?

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NEED A JOB? Make sure to check the Daily Lobo Monday through Friday. Visit us online, anytime at www.dailylobo.com

The Santa Fe Indian Market: then and now Starts at: 12:00 PM Location: SUB Santa Ana Room A&B Bruce Bernstein, will speak about the history of the Santa Fe Indian Market.

work Wednesdays 12PM â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5PM. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2:30 MF. Call 296-2880 or visit www.chil drens-choice.org Work-study encouraged to apply.

Apply online at: www.enterprise.com/careers. For Sale

We are looking for an: 2/,+!-%+)%

In the Enterprise Management Training Program youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll lead an ambitious team and run a million dollar business. Are you ready to make real decisions everyday? If so, you can join a company BusinessWeek Magazine named one of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best Places to Launch a Careerâ&#x20AC;? for four years in a row.

If you want the best for yourself and your future, Wish could place ads at midnight? Visityou Target.com/careers.

Now you can! Target is an equal employment opportunity employer and is a drug-free workplace. Š2010 Target Stores. The Bullseye Design and Target are registered trademarks of Target Brands, Inc. All rights reserved.

Apply online at www.go.enterprise.com Competitive Salary plus bonuses or contact: Yvonne Aragon Excellent Benefits Package phone: (505) 830-8948 Competitive Salary plus bonuses email: yvonne.aragon@erac.com

Excellent Benefits Package Management Trainee Competitive Starting Salary Excellent BeneďŹ ts Package

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Campus Events

3 positions. No exp. reqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d. Call Whitney 681-8602.

If you are a full-time college student w/ a valid driver's license, CAREGIVERS FOR TOP-quality afterschool child care program. Get your you can become an Intern with Enterprise. If you are ambitious, foot in the door now for the best sumcreative, personable, resourceful and hard working, meryou're job outthe there. Play sports, take ďŹ eld trips, make crafts, be goofy, have ideal candidate. You should also like to have fun fun at and workbe and a good role model. Learn, and get paid for doing both! $9/hr SUMMER ROOMMATEshould WANTED to contributing to a team environment.play, enjoy We offer a plus paid holidays, paid planning time, share 3BDRM house furnished W/D paid preparation time, and great train2mi from campus near paid Coronado/ Upinternship and other performance bonuses. ing with pay raises. Must be able to town. Grad. student prefered/students

1 AND 2BDRMS, 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. Clean, quiet, and affordable. 301 Harvard SE. 262-0433.

A LOVELY 2BDRM- UNM area, hardwood ďŹ&#x201A;oors, parking. $750/mo. 2118 Gold. 299-2499.

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

DAILY LOBO

NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 141 Manzano St NE, $585/mo. 6102050.

APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com

TUES/ SUN TAI CHI Classes turtlemountaintaichi.com 792-4519.

STATE FARM INSURANCE 3712 Central SE @ Nob Hill 232-2886 www.mikevolk.net

SANDIA PEAK TRAMWAY Hiring versatile individuals who can work the AM /PM weekend & holiday shifts part time as Tramcar Conductors. Pays $8/hr Min Age Req 21. Good speaking abilities & work ethics a must. Call 856-1532 for application & interview times. Drug free environment.

From day one, I started learning what it takes to run a Enterprise is nowbyoffering successful business. AndRent-A-Car it's learning doing, not by getting coffee or filing all day. I'm even taking on the same challenges as first and second year professionals. The business training !BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. I'm receiving is really amazing and a great jump-start to my newmexicobartending.com 292-4180. career. WAITSTAFF NEEDED AT Saffron Cafe.

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Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, â&#x20AC;˘ 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiďŹ eds 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, â&#x20AC;˘ Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or â&#x20AC;˘ Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, â&#x20AC;˘ 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 â&#x20AC;˘ Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail classads@unm.edu. or email to to classiďŹ eds@dailylobo.com DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or â&#x20AC;˘ 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 â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico â&#x20AC;˘ 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.

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