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GRADUATE RESOURCE CENTER Together to the Highest Degree

The Graduate Resource Center (GRC), administered by the Office of Graduate Studies (OGS), supports graduate and professional students engaged in writing and research. The GRC provides a series of workshops, seminars, and symposia that are specifically crafted to develop the academic, research, and professional skills essential to student success.

One-on-One Consulting in Writing & Statistics Educational & Professional Development Workshops Thesis/Dissertation Writing & Support Groups Online Writing Lab (OWL) Computer Lab, Conference Room & Commons (505) 277-1407

Mesa Vista Hall, Suite 1057

www.unm.edu/grad

The Graduate Resource Center is a Title V PPOHA educational initiative funded through the U.S. Department of Education.

Welcome and we look forward to seeing you throughout the academic year! TELLURIDE BLUES & BREWS FESTIVAL PROUDLY PRESENTS:

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July 25-August 14, 2011

get a grip, kid

Vampires Suck

see page 4

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Courting a new president by Hunter Riley hriley@unm.edu

On July 19, Regent Board President Jack Fortner named the members of the search committee who will help choose UNM’s next president, and a firm hired to find candidates, Storbeck/Pimentel & Associates (SPA), began its search. Case Manager Alberto Pimentel said the search’s first phase uses web-based surveys to identify the qualifications UNM wants for its next president. “Think of this whole process as courtship,” he said. “This phase of the process is like a first date.” The search firm then evaluates

candidates, dur ing which it performs preliminary background checks through Google and Nexus Lexus searches. The committee re v i e w s c a n d i d a t e s’ p ro f i l e s before narrowing the applicant pool. SPA will be paid 30 percent of the new president’s first year base salary, plus other expenses, to help find candidates who the search committee will decide on, said Helen Gonzales, vice president for Human Resources. During the search for President Schmidly, UNM paid Greenwood and Associates, another search firm, one-third of Schmidly’s base salary, $127,000, according to UNM spokesperson Susan McKinsey.

Steps to finding the next president 1. The search firm Storebeck/Pimentel and Associates find out what qualifications are necessary for the job through web-based surveys. Make a desired presidential profile.

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Eight-year-old Will Thayer climbs high above Central Avenue. Rock climbing was just one of the activities available for those willing to brave heat and rain showers during the 2011 Albuquerque Summerfest on July 23.

summer

2. The search firm chooses several candidates for the committee to look at. The committee gives feedback to the search firm about what qualities they do and don’t like in the candidate. The presidential profile is refined.

She said UNM used a search firm for previous executive and medical position searches. This is the first year UNM will work with SPA. Pimentel said UNM candidate names will not be released until after the search committee conducts private interviews. He said the committee will whittle the list down to about five people, who will then do a public interview. Ultimately, Pimentel said, the regents choose UNM’s next president. UNM spokeswoman Susan McKinsey said the Board of Regents will negotiate the president’s salary with candidates. Gonzales said a president should be selected by early 2012.

3. Committee names candidates they think fit the profile and bring them to UNM for a private interview with the search committee. Then the names are released to the public. If the search committee likes the candidates in the search pool the group is narrowed down to about 5 people. 4. The candidates fly to UNM for a public interview on campus. The search firm does a more detailed background check on all the candidates. 5. The Board of Regents selects UNM’s president in early 2012.

Count on inconvenience in coming months by Luke Holmen holmen@unm.edu

Lobo Village, UNM’s housing collaboration with American Campus Communities, has no vacancies, and main campus construction is ongoing despite questions about how much rent ACC will pay UNM. Lobo Village cost more than $39 million to build, and it opens Aug. 17, according to Jason Wills, ACC senior vice president of development. ACC is in the process of demolishing the 172-bed Santa Ana dorm on main campus. It will build four dorms capable of housing 1,027 students by August 2012. The project will cost an estimated $39.4 million, with ACC footing the building costs. “It’s on a pretty aggressive timeline, and that is why you are seeing things happen so quickly,” Wills said. The lease price is not set, and ACC will pay UNM for renting maincampus land when their dorms are completed and costs tallied Wills said. ACC will temporarily pay UNM $485,000 in rent for the first year if dorm construction is completed within the estimated budget. If costs exceeds said budget, the grounds lease fee could be as low as $305,000, according to ACC’s building plan. Wills said the contract needed to be flexible. “Normally we would get a guar-

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 115

issue 162

anteed maximum price,” he said. “We have a few smaller maximum prices, but the final cost has not been fixed.” Construction forced the closure of main campus walkways and roads. Roma Avenue, the pedestrian walkway that runs east to west through the area, will be closed except during dorm move-in times and special occasions. Redondo Drive will partially open for moveins and will be open throughout the academic year, but will likely have limited traffic. ACC plans to renovate Redondo Drive as part of the campus master plan aimed toward slowing traffic near heavy pedestrian and recreation areas like Johnson Field. Amy Coburn, Lobo Development Corporation planning and development consultant, said students can expect changes on campus in coming years. “This is a time of change,” she said. “We’re adding a significant number of new freshmen beds on central campus which are really important to the kind of long-term success of students — to give them a strong connection to the academic experience.” Lobo Village and the construction on the Santa Ana site are part of a larger campus-wide, multi-phase program designed to increase the number of students living on campus. UNM has 2,400 beds, but hopes to raise that number to 4,400

Courtesy of Lobo Development UNM and American Campus Communities’ plans for future main campus housing development involve demolition of three existing dormitories and La Posada dining hall. Phase one of the project is already underway.

I want to ride my bicycle

Farewell, Newsland

Godfrey Gone

See page 2

See page 12

See page29


PageTwo July 25-August 14, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Photo Essay: Low-Ridin’

Johnny Mac from the Tinta Cantina tattoo shop poses on his custom-made lowrider bicycle. He says different tattoo artists band together and trick out whatever vehicle comes into the shop on their down time. He says it doesn’t matter what they get, from a bicycle to a car they just try to make it “SUPER DOPE FRESH.”

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 115

issue 162

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

Photos by Zach Gould Editor-in-Chief Chris Quintana Managing Editor Elizabeth Cleary News Editor Chelsea Erven Assistant News Editor Luke Holmen Staff Reporters Hunter Riley Alexandra Swanberg

Photo Editor Zach Gould Assistant Photo Editor Dylan Smith Culture Editor Eva Dameron Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Assistant Sports Editor Cesar Davila Copy Chief Craig Dubyk

Multimedia Editor Junfu Han Design Director Jackson Morsey Design Assistants Jason Gabel Paul Glover Advertising Manager Shawn Jimenez Classified Manager Renee Tolson

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


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LoboOpinion

Page

4

Summer July 25-August 14, 2011

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

LAST WEEK’S POLL RESULTS:

opinion@dailylobo.com

Last week the Daily Lobo reported that The Pit being will be allowed to serve alcohol to club-level ticket-holders. Do you agree with the decision? Yes, it’s sold at Isotopes, so why 9% shouldn’t it be sold at The Pit? No, I don’t want to deal with drunks 30% when watching a college game. Maybe, but allowing only club- 48% level ticket holders to drink seems aristocratic. Does it matter? Everyone is already 14% drunk at these things anyway.

OUT OF 44 RESPONSES

THIS WEEK’S POLL: What do you feel the biggest issue at UNM is?

Tuition increases, budget cuts, anything to do with the way the University is using my money. F. Chris Garcia’s scandal, the integrity of the University should be its top priority. ACC and its renovation plans for the University. The development of on campus living deserves attention. The Lottery Scholarship, mainly will I be able to keep it. The search for the next president, seeing as he or she will determine the future of the University. Something Else

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

LETTER

DL

Having a baby can ruin your life if you are immature Editor, An anti-abortion group opened a pregnancy resource center across the street from the UNM Center for Reproductive Health on July 1, after an ambulance responded to the UNM center for an abortion gone wrong. They offer pregnancy care, counseling and parentingclassesthroughpregnancyandbeyond. Those services would be helpful for women who are ready to be mothers. What about the ladies who did not want to get pregnant in the first place? A large group of women who are underage and immature suffer through unexpected pregnancies because of the anti-abortion sentiment. Their lives change after having a baby: broken relationships, family conflict, social impact, financial burden and mental stress. It’s sad to see that they are strapped with these problems which could have been avoided. Their future and their babies’ lives could be damaged by making irresponsible decisions. My former neighbor is a 19-year-old student who just started her core curriculum at UNM. She recently moved out of her friend’s home to a place where she can accommodate her situation because of the unexpected pregnancy. I think her life would be different if she had an alternate choice or could have avoided the accident in the beginning. Why should pregnant women who are underage and immature carry unnecessary hardship when they have a choice? They should not be persecuted for making a responsible decision for themselves and the next generation. Leilei Chen UNM community member

EDITORIAL BOARD Chris Quintana Editor-in-chief

Elizabeth Cleary Managing editor

Chelsea Erven News editor

EDITORIAL

All the news that’s fit to print The summer is over. It had to happen sometime. And I while I hate to be the bearer of bad news, you do have to come back to class, but in the spirit of keeping you informed, I wanted to take a little time to remind you of the issues UNM faces this year. Where shall we begin? Last year, American Campus Communities debuted at UNM with its construction of Lobo Village and destruction of the Santa Ana dorms. Part of the community hailed its introduction because of the sleek, refined dorms ACC offers and its wet campus policy. Others decried Lobo Village because of the constricting nature of ACC’s contracts and the fact that it plans to destroy most of the old dorms. Whatever side you’re on, expect more ACC coverage — whether it be good, bad or ugly. Stay focused on Lobo Village. Combining young students and alcohol could either be a Molotov cocktail for disaster, or the tonic students need to succeed.

UNM football players full of love for the community Editor,

Remember F. Chris Garcia, right? The 70year-old former UNM president, professor emeritus and eyebrow model who allegedly served as a talent scout for the massive online prostitution ring Southwest Companions? Chances are the scandal is more far-reaching than just Garcia. The prostitutes on Southwest Companions charged up to $10,000, and it will be interesting to see who else, if anybody, is implicated as details continue to emerge. The Albuquerque Police Department is still untangling IP addresses from dozens of clients. It seems only a matter of time before the police release more names, and when they do, you can bet that the Daily Lobo will be there to provide indepth coverage. Of course, no school year is complete without fights about money. Topics in the past, and most assuredly the future, include faculty wages, student fees, rising tuition, building costs, TA salaries, academic department cutbacks, Athletics spending and, of

course, administration costs. Let it be sufficient that the Daily Lobo will cover every fiscal battle — with flak jackets, if necessary. Those are the main newsmakers, but we won’t forget about ASUNM and GPSA politics, the legislature, Lottery Success scholarship, the search for a new president, campus politics and, you know, everything else newsworthy. If news isn’t your thing, be sure to check out the culture and sports sections, and for the apathetic among you, there’s daily Sudoku and crossword puzzles, with horoscopes coming out the first day of every week. I leave with you this: It’s not all about us here at Daily Lobo headquarters. We want to know what you want to know. Write us letters. Tell us what you think is important, and we’ll go out of our way to get the stories that matter to you. Sincerely, Chris Quintana Editor-in-Chief

LETTERS

Girl riding bike should follow A new Pledge of Allegiance traff ic laws and pay attention to suit these unjust times Editor,

In this day and age, when we always hear about athletes’ missteps, I feel it’s important to talk about the positives when they do something right. I watched a group of UNM football players take part in the Corbin Hayes four-on-four Flag Football Tournament over the July 4 weekend in Rio Rancho. These young men were incredible. They not only played in the tournament, but they stuck around both days and helped coach children’s teams and cheered on teams regardless of who was playing. Heck, two of them didn’t even play but showed up to coach and support the event. These young men were respectful and pleasant. They made me proud to be associated with UNM Athletics, especially UNM football. I hope you will all agree that we should support these young men and reward the positive behavior we claim to want to see from athletes. Join me in saying thank you to these young men, and if you get the chance go to a UNM football game, reward them with your attendance and support. They earned it. Dan Foley UNM community member

Editor, An open letter to the young woman riding her bike on Central Avenue in front of UNM on July 18 around 2:30 p.m.: 1. You were riding down the center stripe separating the two lanes of eastbound traffic — mind you, in heavy traffic. 2. You did not signal before you swerved left in front of a lane of eastbound traffic to pull into UNM. 3. You were not wearing a helmet. 4. You did not see the cars behind you braking to avoid hitting you. 5. You did not obey the traffic lights or use pedestrian zones across Central Avenue. Your riding was illegal and dangerous. If you do not care about your safety and wellbeing, at least think about drivers’ safety and well-being. Your actions could have resulted in a multicar collision. Think about the well-being of the people who care about you. You could have been in a fatal accident. Thank you. Gordon Bronitsky UNM community member

A revision of the Pledge of Allegiance: I pledge allegiance to the Segregated States of America, and to the reputation of politicians for which greed and no ethics of restrictions stands, one nation, under financial debt, without a concern for those less fortunate, that is dividing us all. Patrick Byers-Smith UNM community member

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


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Student studying in Nicaragua dies by Chelsea Erven

news@dailylobo.com

People to People Student ambassador, and worked in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, before planning her trip to Nicaragua. She and her husband Nick kept a list of places they’d like to travel.

Student Kathryn Rios was studying abroad in Nicaragua when she died July 9 from complications of lupus. Rios, 22, went to Nicaragua with a UNM class, Sustainable Development in Central America: Poverty, Inequality and Growth in Nicaragua, taught by Matias Fontenla. The class arrived in Granada, Nicaragua, on June 14 and returned July 12. Rios was a Latin American studies and economics major. She grew up in New Hampshire, where she played field hockey and lacrosse, according to her obituary in the Nashua Telegraph. Erinna Rios, Kathryn’s s i s t e r- i n - l a w a n d o n l y rela t i v e i n A l b u q u e r q u e , couldn’t be reached for Courtesy of Kathryn Rios’ Family comment, but posted a Kathryn Rios passed away on July 9, 2011 while Facebook message July 10. studying abroad in Nicaragua. “I don’t know why life is so unfair and why (Kathryn) had to go,” she wrote. “But University President David we all loved (Kathryn) so much. (She) was a good person and an Schmidly sent his condolences in a July 11 University-wide e-mail. amazing friend.” “On behalf of the University, Her obituary said she loved the Red Sox and the Celtics, en- the president and Provost extend joyed going out with friends and their deepest sympathies to the taking long walks with her dog. family, friends and classmates of She embraced her Scottish heri- Kathryn Rios,” he said. Rios’ burial service was held in tage and Catholic faith, and was zealous about social justice and New Hampshire on July 20, and the family donated to the Heifer development in Latin America. She was so passionate that she Project International and the had already been to Australia as a Lupus Foundation in Rios’ name.

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July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 5 CHICANO HISPANO MEXICANO STUDIES

The Daily Lobo is accepting applications for:

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Raza Genders and Sexualities CHMS 393-006 Writing Home-Place and Ritual CHMS 393-007 Immigration and “Assimilation” CHMS 393-009 El Movimiento: Chicano Movements CHMS 393-012 NM’s Literature Landscape and Beyond CHMS 393-022 Bilingual Couse

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Field suits honored professor by Miriam Belin

mbelin08@unm.edu

http://www.bistroitaliano.com/

Nelson ValdĂŠs, a janitor-turnedUNM professor emeritus, was honored with the Bernard S. Rodey Award, given to professors who exemplify leadership in education. UNM professor Howard Waitzkin, a colleague of ValdĂŠs, said the award was well deserved. “Nelson is one of UNM’s very best teachers,â€? he said. “He’s a very highly regarded faculty member among students and also many of us, his colleagues. He’s influenced the lives of probably hundreds of UNM students in

a very positive direction. “He’s a very supportive and very helpful mentor for students ‌ For those efforts, which have been tireless efforts, he’s very appreciated.â€? ValdĂŠs created the Latin America Data Base, a collection of more than 28,000 articles taken from Latin American newspapers and journals, which brought more than $2 million to UNM. He was a part of the creation of the University’s Latin American and Iberian Institute. ValdĂŠs was born in pre-revolutionary Cuba, and was sent alone to the U.S. at the age of 15. He said his story is not one of rags to riches, but he was “luckyâ€?

to have a private school education in Cuba. ValdĂŠs first began working at UNM as a janitor in 1962. He attended school while working, but he said workstudy did not exist at that time. “I was a regular janitor who also took some classes,â€? he said. ValdĂŠs received his doctorate in history and sociology in 1978 and was hired as a professor in 1991. ValdĂŠs said his own history influenced his decision to study sociology. “Imagine a revolution going on in the country of my birth, the civil rights movement in my adopted country,â€? he said. “I was the product of two cultures.â€?

MVD targets immigrants by Charlie Shipley

charlieshipley84@gmail.com

Gov. Susana Martinez announced plans last week for a program that would require foreign nationals with New Mexico driver’s licenses to prove that they are state residents. The Motor Vehicle Division sent letters to 10,000 foreign nationals who have New Mexico driver’s licenses last week, requiring them to schedule an in-person appointment to verify their residency. The verification program is

a result of recommendations from the Taxation and Revenue Department, the MVD and Martinez’s efforts. “New Mexico’s driver’s licenses are not secure,� Martinez said in a statement. “We are one of only two states that offer licenses to illegal immigrants, and our state has become a destination spot for people from other states and around the world who wish to obtain an official government-issued ID-card.� More than 85,000 foreign nationals without a Social Security Number

have obtained New Mexico’s driver’s licenses since a law was passed in 2003, according to a release issued by the Governor’s Office. Securing New Mexico driver’s licenses was a top priority for Martinez during her 2010 campaign for governor. UNM Student Robert Dimas said some students see the measure as racist. “There’s no way to do that without profiling,� he said. “If you got your citizenship legally and you have all your paperwork, there should be nothing to hide.�

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 7

Gift for sports and smarts by Chelsea Erven

news@dailylobo.com

New Mexico natives Sonnet and Ian McKinnon gave UNM’s Anderson School of Management and the Athletics Department $7.5 million, the largest financial contribution given to the University by living individuals. The gift will fund projects at Anderson, The Pit and the UNM Tennis Complex, and it will support an endowment fund honoring former UNM tennis coaches Loren and Alan Dils, University President David Schmidly announced Friday. “Sonnet and Ian included both academics and athletics in their gift as they realize that both, working

together, make for a stronger institution,� Schmidly said. Athletics Director Paul Krebs said the donation underscores that equal dedication to academics and athletics are paramount to the University’s success. “This symbolizes the important partnership at UNM between academics and athletics,� he said. The Anderson School will receive about $5 million, much of that diverted toward facility renovations, Anderson’s Dean Doug Brown said. “It’s a game-changer,� he said. “It will allow us to modernize facilities, improve technology, plan and design for the future and enrich our offerings for students.�

Meanwhile, The Pit will receive $1 million, and the tennis facility will get $1.2 million. UNM Sports Information Director Frank Mercogliano said the gift will have long-term effects. “This is really exciting,� he said. “Their gift will affect hundreds or even thousands of people in the long run.� The McKinnons grew up in Albuquerque and have donated to UNM’s Athletics and tennis programs previously. They donated through Changing Worlds, a UNM campaign that began in 2006 and aims to raise $675 million before UNM’s 125 anniversary in 2014. As of July 20, the campaign has raised $406 million.

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Courtrooms are classrooms by Hunter Riley hriley@unm.edu

Professors and future bosses could be one and the same for law students. UNM is the only law school in the nation with an active court system on its campus, the New Mexico Court of Appeals. Rose Bryan, a 2010 graduate, said the court provides law students with a better opportunity to integrate themselves into the network of law professionals, as compared to other universities. “To graduate and know multiple senior litigators in the community because they taught my classes, and to know that they care about whether or not I succeed, I know I wouldn’t be as happy a lawyer as I am here in this community,� she said. Br yan said students have

frequent opportunities to interact with and learn from the judges in the appellate court. Barbara Bergman, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs, said the courtroom has two seminar rooms at the back with one-way glass that allows students to watch court proceedings. “You can sit in the rooms, hear the argument, and talk about it without disturbing the case,� she said. “Courtrooms aren’t [usually] designed like that. That was one of the primary motivations for designing the court room like that.� Mi c h a e l B u s t a m a n t e, Ne w Mexico Court of Appeals judge, has been at UNM since 1971. He said at the start of his career, the state’s Court of Appeals was located in Santa Fe. In 1991 the court established a new location in Albuquerque, which hears most appeals cases, even though the

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official seat of the court is still in Santa Fe. The court in Albuquerque was originally located in a tiny building, but in 2009 the court moved to a new, improved and soon-to-be LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) certified building on UNM’s north campus. The building is named after former law school professor Pamela B. Minzner. Bustamante said construction on the new building cost about $12 million, which was appropriated to the court by the State Legislature. He said the court provides law students with a wealth of employment opportunities after they graduate. “More than half of this court are UNM alumni,� Bustamante said. “I hire all my clerks from the law school, as do most of the other alumni here.�

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Getaway Adventures Fly Fishing the Rio Costilla August 13 & 14 - river trip August 10 - in-class clinic

Santa Fe Indian Market August 19

Outdoor Rock Climbing Adventures August 27 & September 17

Whitewater Kayaking Intro. Course and Adventure Starts September 8th!

Non-stop fun in 2011! Intramural Sports Welcome Back Golf Singles Tournament

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Friday, August 26 North Campus Course Fee: $12.60/person. Must present valid UNM Lobo Card. First Tee Time is at 3:00 PM

Team Representative and Free Agent meetings for: Flag Football and 3-Player Volleyball Leagues Monday, August 29 Flag Football meeting at 3:00 p.m. 3-Player Volleyball meeting at 3:40 p.m.

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Page 8 / July 25-August 14, 2011

news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Interim provost pushes for reforms

FRIDAY NIGHT LIVE!

Sunday, Aug 20th 8:00 - 11:00 pm SUB - Student Union Bldg

Friday Night Live Is a DO NOT MISS Event at UNM. Join 2,000 other students in getting the semester off to a great start!

by Kevin Forte kforte@unm.edu

In UNM Interim Provost Chaouki Abdallah’s first month on the job, he reorganized the Provost’s Office and proposed a promotion and tenure plan for faculty. In a July 20 email, Abdallah outlined two positions in the Provost’s Office, a change in one Provost’s title and responsibilities, the disintegration of one provost position, a promotion and tenure committee and several other changes. “Since officially assuming the re-

sponsibilities of Provost ‌ my first order of business was to evaluate and reorganize the Office of the Provost into a more coherent and responsive organization,� he said. He said the positions of vice provost and deputy provost were consolidated

into one. He added an associate Provost for Academic Personnel, and the existing position of Associate Provost for International Affairs was filled. Faculty hold the positions, which include the associate provost for Curriculum, on a part-time and rotational basis.

Abdallah’s proposed Promotion and Tenure Committee could have a large impact on faculty, and he said he will work with college deans and the Faculty Senate to assemble the committee for 2011-12. He discussed the committee with the Faculty Senate a month ago, Faculty Senate President Timothy Ross said. UNM was under its current promotion and tenure process for 20 years. Ross said it’s time for change, and a varied committee could help with fairness. “It’s a model that many other schools have, and it can work,� he said.

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Page 10 / July 25-August 14, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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TUESDAY WORSHIP 6:00 pm DINNER at 5:00 pm WEDNESDAY EUCHARIST 12:05 pm Followed by LUNCH at St Thomas of Canterbury Episcopal Church The Rev. Canon Carole McGowan, Rector Anne Morawski, Lutheran Campus Pastor 425 University Boulevard NE, 247-2515, 243-0336

(One block north of Martin Luther King Blvd) August 20th Huge Garage Sale and Book Sale 8:000 am August 23rd Welcome Back Barbeque at 5:00pm Worship at 6:00pm August 28th Campus Ministry Sunday, Worship 10:00am & Ice Cream Social October 13-16th Fall Break Border Immersion Experience in El Paso, TX

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Luther House is a great place to hang out between classes, bring your lunch, plug in your laptop, watch TV, meet a friend, make a cup of coffee, crash on the couches, talk with the pastor, share a prayer and get connected.

THURSDAY NOON BIBLE STUDY Starting September 1st at Luther House lcm@unm.edu www.unm.edu/~lcm or http://stthomascanterbury.net/campus.shtml

When Rick Rennie and Chris Goblet saw the dirt lot that sits west of the downtown Albuquerque Rail Runner Station, they said they cringed to think it would stay barren and undeveloped. So they decided to do something about it : That lot will become the Alvarado Urban Farm, which will feature 40 raised plant beds, a market and foreign sports courts. Rennie, the Historic Downtown Improvement Committee (HDIC) asset manager, and Goblet, the deputy director for the Downtown Action Team (DAT), teamed up to improve downtown Albuquerque and promote culture and commerce. “We didn’t want that space to remain a dirt lot until the economy got better, so we pulled together a bunch of people we know and made a proposal to the city,� he said. Rennie said they developed a legal agreement that allows the city to own the land and the HDIC and the DAT to be the farm managers. He said he hopes to have the structures and the rest of the beds constructed by spring 2012. The raised plant beds have been allotted to various organizations, such as Amy Biel High School and Albuquerque Public Schools Title 1 homeless

Pablo Zavala / Daily Lobo Alvarado Urban Farm managers help volunteers build a raised bed on a plot of land on First Street and Silver. The owners said they hope it can become a venue for local farmers to sell fresh produce project. Rennie said education is downtown residents. He said in a big component of the project. two years he would like to bring Goblet said they hope to find in an outside developer as well someone to take over the urban as a full-time public market for farm when their two-year lease local farmers to sell their goods. is finished. Goblet said they plan to ac“The ultimate thing would be cept EBT cards and food stamps to build a public market build- in the market. ing with rooftop grow space,� Rennie said the urban farm Goblet said. “It wouldn’t be the is a way to involve several facsame size or scale, but we would ets of Albuquerque, such as agstill retain this idea of showing riculture and restaurants, and people their food before they eat bring them into one space where it.� the outcome can have a wide Rennie said the urban farm impact. would give low-income families “Ultimately we want to help access to fresh, local food. people grow food for their famBecause of the demographics, ily,� he said. “In a 4-foot-by-8he said, there are not any foot plot you can give a family of produce markets in the area for four lettuce all year ‘round.�

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news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Fires burn cash for tourist attractions by Luke Holmen and Kevin Forte news@dailylobo.com

Wildfires struck hard this summer, ravaging New Mexico’s dry forests from Silver City to the Arizona border, and leaving nature enthusiasts with few outdoor options in the state. Popular tourist and camping locations such as Jemez Springs have been shut down for more than three weeks, according to a Santa Fe National Forest news release.

Pablo Zavala / Daily Lobo Only limited access to the Bosque is available due to continuing wildfire concerns. Tourism lulled in the Jemez, resulting in record losses for businesses, said Los Ojos restaurant owner Brian Appell. “Business is probably down 40 percent due to the forest closure and fire,â€? Appell said. He said smaller stores rely on tourism and campers, and the Forest Service should have allowed some sites to stay open during the closures to attract business. “The people are upset because they’re not able to camp,â€? he said. “The fire is pretty far away ‌ Some of

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 11

the places are not even dangerous ‌ and they shut down areas that probably wouldn’t affect the fire conditions negatively.â€? UNM medical student Chris Hawthorn said he has visited Jemez dozens of times with family and friends and enjoys camping, cliff jumping and the hot springs there. “In the summer you want to go camping, especially somewhere nearby,â€? he said. “It’s sad that with the conditions and them having to close it, that’s not possible now.â€? The prospect of reopening areas in the Santa Fe National Forest, including Jemez and the Valles Caldera, depends on the rain, SFNF spokesman Bruce Hill Jr. said. He said officials may decide Monday to reopen some areas. The Las Conchas fire, the largest in state history, led to the closure of Los Alamos National Labs for several days, as well as the evacuation of the city’s citizens. Evacuations in areas of Catron and Mora counties occurred in July. Most of the fires have been at least partially contained, including the Los Conchas fire, which is 75 percent contained. Albuquerque Fire Department (AFD) spokeswoman Melissa Romero said that restricted sections of Albuquerque were recently opened, including the Bosque. AFD handed out $500 fines to those caught in restricted areas. Open space areas reopened July 11, followed by most State and National Parks. Albuquerque has received fewer than 2 inches of rain since January, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. More than 50 percent of the state, including the Albuquerque area, remains in extreme drought conditions, according to the U.S. drought monitor.

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culture

Fa r e w e l l

Page 12 / July 25-August 14, 2011

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our Congress and House not dealing with this issue, fighting like preschool children, voting

net is destroying their former way of life. But Carson Stradford is more optimistic. She works Newsland, a maganext door at the Mint zine-shop staple of the Tulip and said magazines University area for the will probably still be past 30 years, closed July around in 10 years. 17 to the despair of owner “They will be pubRoger Walsh’s customers. lished by people who “I’ve come to tears can afford to not make with customers saymoney, like people with ing goodbye,� he said. trust funds,� she said. “Emotional.� “And the magazines will Walsh predicts that just be about whatevmagazines won’t be er they want them to be around after five years — about, and they’ll last it’ll all be on the Internet, for less than one year at and print might be a time.� available as subscription A customer said that only. if Walsh didn’t sell a “Fifty percent of what certain magazine, it they ship me gets thrown was probably because away,� he said. “You have they don’t print it, but the cost of the shipping. he was always willing I used to do $500,000 a to order something year, gross. Last year I did for a customer if he $248,000. And in May, I didn’t carry it. Former was $25,000 below that Newsland employee already by the first five Daniel Rhinier, who now months. So, do I use my lives in Philadelphia, savings to keep it open? was taken aback by the No.� news. It’s not just small busi“Oh, man, that’s nesses closing down. Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Borders, the nation’s sec- Roger Walsh, the owner of Newsland, says goodbye to one of his a bummer,� he said. “That’s a serious bumond-largest bookstore regular customers. mer. That means I can’t chain, announced it will get a job when I move to soon be closing all of its stores. Walsh doesn’t see signs of print the party line instead of helping back to Albuquerque.� Newsland stocked magazines making a comeback nor the econ- Americans,� he said. “They suck.� Many people would be quick for music, art, psychology, omy improving. “I am totally disgusted with to agree with Walsh that the Inter- religion, travel, auto, sports,

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Sunday, Aug. 28th 5pm @ the Duck Pond

a cookout at the Newman Center will follow Mass

Hosted by: Aquinas Newman Center, the Catholic Church at UNM 1815 Las Lomas Rd. NE across from Dane Smith Hall

Contact: Bro. Gabriel Dault, OP, Director of Campus Ministry (505) 247-1094 ext 241 gdault@aquinasnm.org www.aquinasnm.org


culture

Newsland New Mexico Daily Lobo

1982 - 2011

surfing, science, technology, gaming, news, cultural criticism and porn. “The funny people are the ones who come in, look at the porn first, and go around the rest of the store leisurely,� Rhinier said. “They look at the other magazines, but they’re not really looking at them. And then they go back to the porn, like I care. I’m like, ‘Do your thing dude. I don’t really care.’� Walsh said if he was making enough money he would keep the store open. “How many customers do I have? One,� he said in the nearly empty store. “And it’s a newspaper. You know what I make on newspapers? A dime. In the hayday, I used to remember counting 62 people in here. It’s like you can do anything from home. You don’t even know your neighbors anymore.� Walsh suggested that no political leaders should be paid until they fix the national debt, and that inflation will rise so

much that the U.S. won’t even be able to print its money. “Obama is not a leader — he’s a f**king chicken,� Walsh said. “It has nothing to do with the party; he’s just not a leader. He is not taking on the problems that Americans have. They’re clueless where we are all at. They can approve pay raises while the country goes broke. They’re more concerned over what Republicans or Democrats think or do than the welfare of Americans.� This coming from a man who voted for Obama. “It used to be people were attuned to giving local businesses their business,� Walsh said. “I try not to go to Walmart. I try not to go to Costco. I try to give it to someone who is making a wage locally and an employer Zach Gould / Daily Lobo that treats his employees Roger Walsh smokes a cigarette during his second to well.� last shift. He’s closing Newsland down after 20 years of business.

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 13

Students, Parents & Families Join us for

September 16 - 18, 2011 Highlights Include: Parent Association Golf Tournament Hypnotist - Rusty Z Tailgate featuring Rudy’s BBQ Sunday Brunch at The Pit For more information visit http://familyweekend.unm.edu or call (505) 277-3361 A S S O C I A T I O N

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Page 14 / July 25-August 14, 2011

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culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Plays are stripped, simple, yet packed with meaning by Justino Brokaw

vidar234@yahoo.com Modern theater often lends itself to empty flash and diversions. The quest to sell tickets results in countless plays that boast a catchy “hook� or premise, but little depth. Sometimes, however, the best playwrights remind us that the simplest stories are often the most powerful. Lanford Wilson, who died earlier this year, wrote “Ludlow Fair� and “Home Free.� Both are raw and candid portraits of people at their most vulnerable. UNM student Michael Carter directs these two one-act plays, each ostensibly about a pair of people sharing an apartment, and joins them for one cohesive, rewarding night of theater. Carter sets the two plays sideby-side, literally and figuratively, making the two pairs of residents in “Ludlow Fair� and “Home Free� nextdoor neighbors. As the action in one apartment reaches a fever pitch, the characters in the other may suddenly stop, wondering what’s going on next door. The two plays, presented together, not only contrast but share moments of stunning synchronicity. One wonders if this is what the playwright intended all along.

The characters Wilson created feel real, and the four performers do their parts justice. Under Carter’s direction, they not only portray humans authentically, but nail the relationships that make each story work. Lawrence and Joanna Brown, the agoraphobic brother and sister in “Home Free,� portrayed by Austin Rising and Gina Ferraro, are enigmatic and fascinating. They seem mentally unstable but aware, creating their own world and rules. Despite strange, childlike behavior and hints of possible incest, their story is heartfelt and moving. Rising and Ferraro lend the two characters a familiarity that suggests a life-long, complex personal history, and when their lives tragically unravel, you can hardly take your eyes away. As the two roommates in “Ludlow Fair,� Carly Shea Moses as Agnes and Sara Rivera as Rachel are no less fascinating. Both wrestle with Rachel’s earlier decision to break up with her boyfriend and report him to the police. Rachel partially wants to undo this, but the play is more concerned with where the two roommates are headed. Rachel and Agnes spend the night fighting about their identities as much as Rachel’s decision. Moses and Rivera

make you feel like a third roommate, just as invested in what happens next, just as curious about what tomorrow will bring. Carter confesses in the program that the piece is a passion project that took no small effort to execute.  “Ludlow Fair� and “Home Free� are consummately directed, with a specificity and attention to detail that bring the best out of the material. The production, for a moment, threatens to drag toward the end, but the play’s climax is gripping. Clever lighting gives extra weight to the play’s strong finale. “Ludlow Fair� and “Home Free� leave the audience with many unanswered questions, yet the stories feel painfully true and surreal.

Ludlow Fair, Home Free

The Filling Station 1024 Fourth St. S.W. Through July 31 Friday and Saturday 8 p.m. Sunday 2 p.m. $12 general admission $10 students and seniors

$"$""$"$" !!#%$!""%"  #'"#"$!&$!#!" $!"!"$ "#" &"$!#&

    

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DIANETICS T M S M H HE

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L. RON HUBBARD Available at your local bookstore or at Hubbard Dianetics Foundation

1319 San Pedro Dr NE or Albuquerque@scientology.net

Š 2009 CSI.

Price: $20

Enjoy One Free Week Limit One Per Customer

Between San Mateo and Washington, on Cutler and Jefferson. Close to UNM!

(505) 884-8012 2401 Jefferson NE Albuquerque, NM 87110 www.libertygym.com

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Daily Lobo


housing guide

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 15 Apartments EFFICIENCY APARTMENT. 3 blks to UNM. Off-street parking. No pets. $450/mo. Utilities paid. 842-5450.

ESHDORM ENTERPRISES LIVING TOO HIGH? Come and visit Cinnamon Tree— we have the lowest student rates in town. % ng 3 s! i r e ff nt CINNAMON now o t discou en TREE stud

S

KACHINA PROPERTIES Affordable, free utilities, walk to UNM

14

studios with refrigerated air

N E TOW NH O ME S NHOMES APARTMENTS apply online at cinnamontree.biz

www.kachina-properties.com

246-2038

255-7511 7220 CENTRAL SE

15 2 BDRM

NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $650/mo. Ask about student discount. 505-610-2050.

Affordable Student Housing

Free Utilities No Lease Agreements In House Laundry Full size refrigerator and kitchen High speed Internet Free cable TV Multiple Movie and Sports Channels Staff and Security Attendant Safe Building - Security Cameras

18

TANDCMANAGEMENT.COM 1BD,1BA, W/D. Apartment. No pets. No smoking. $500 DD. $575 rent. Utilities extra. 401 A Girard SE. Lisa 321-7669.

11

Four miles from campus Housekeeping Every Two Weeks Linen Service Available

QUIET, BEAUTIFUL ARCHITECTURE, North UNM Apartments by park, golf, tennisclub, Whole Foods. 2BR 1BA, AC, dishwasher, laundry, assigned parking, patios, $775/mo. Secured entry. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-7703632.

Furnished Studios Starting at $599/ month!

13001 Central Ave NE • (505) 275-8200 • abq87123@valueplace.com

CALL FOR DETAILS!

2

UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.

2BDRM, NEW PAINT, 3 blocks to UNM, cable ready, laundry on-site. Cats ok. 313 Girard SE. $725/mo utilities included. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties.com 1BR/STUDIO APARTMENT FOR rent Unique, open layout.1 Block from UNM! Shared back courtyard space $850/mo Includes Utilities. No dogs please Call 246-9196 to see. FREE UNM PARKING/ Nob Hill Living. $100 move in discount, 1BDRM, $490/mo. 256-9500. 4125 Lead SE.

We are certain you will love our luxurious gated community and the convenience of the upscale amenities (fitness center, theatre room, i billiards room, computer CHESH ENTERPRISES lounge and much more) located at your door step!

i

3 Bedrooms

BEAUTIFUL ARCHITECTURE TURNS art into life at Vassar North Apartments. W/D hookups, DW, Stainless Steel, Brushed Nickel, Stain Concrete or Bamboo Flooring, Custom Tile, Private Patios / Balconies, Assigned Parking, Community Deck, Garden & BBQ areas, Gated Entry. Near park, golf, tennis club, Whole Foods. $1075/mo. 2 BR, 1 BA; $1375 - $1575 / month 3BR 2 BA. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-770-5684.

3 Bedrooms

OLD ABQ HIGHSCOOL Loft for lease. Arno & Central, 1.5 miles from UNM. $1500/mo. +utilities. 2BDRM, 2BA, all appliances included ,1800 sqft, 3 blocks from railrunner, bus stop on corner, gated and parking gararge, pets ok. Requires first and last plus $800 dd, reference required. Only grad students, family, and professors. Contact Linda at 660-5995.

2 1/2 Bathrooms CHESH ENTERPRISES i 2 Car Garage i

2 1/2 BathT U L A N E T O W N H OsM E S om FOR MORE INFO CALL: 888-573-7108 GIBSON SE ro1801 i

Garage  2 CarENTERPRISES iCHESH i N 1705 SqT FtO W N H O M E S T U L A E Tulane Townhomes i 1705 Sq Ft Tulane Townhomes

UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1BDRM $515. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. LARGE, CLEAN, GATED, 1BDRM. No pets. Move in special. $575/mo includes utilities. 209 Columbia SE. 2552685, 268-0525.

Tulane Townhomes STANDARD FEATURES STANDARD FEATURES Tulane Townhomes STANDARD FEATURES

T ULA N E TOWNH O ME S i i

3 Bedrooms

Owner Financing Available

Exterior

Exterior STANDARD FEATURES Synthetic Stucco

2 1/2 Bath- Construction Features Standard Standard rooms Construction Features

o $ 1$179,900 8 6CHESH , 9 0 ENTERPRISES 0 900

1 & 2BDRMS $549-$650. Westside. I40 access. Walking/ biking access to Wal-Mart and Dollar Tree. Private balconies/patios, Full-size W/D hook-ups, pet friendly community.***Student Discounts*** Call Maggie/ Jose for move-in specials. 505-836-1924.

Refrigerated Air Standard Construction Features Refrigerated Air i 2 Car GarageRaised Panel Doors Decorative Refrigerated Air Decorative Raised Panel Doors Construction Features LowSq E Ft Dual Thermal Windows iStandard 1705 Decorative Raised PanelVinyl Doors Low E Dual Thermal Vinyl Windows Refrigerated AirBedrooms Cable in All Low E Dual Thermal Vinyl Windows Cable in All Bedrooms Raised Panel Doors Blown-in C a r l i s l e & C o m a n c h e , W e s t o n C oDecorative m a nincAll hInsulation e to Tu lane Cable Bedrooms Blown-in Insulation LowNew E Dual Thermal Vinyl Windows R-8 Ducting Blown-in Insulation New R-8 Ducting Tulane o t e h c Cable in All Bedrooms n Recessed Lights in Kitchen a m o New R-8 Ducting est on C Recessed Lights in Kitchen Comanche, W Blown-in Insulation Recessed Lights in Kitchen Carlisle & Comanche, West on Comanche to T u l aR-8 n e Ducting New

Exterior

scaping with Auto Timer

ling, 18” Tile in Wet Areas, Walk-In Closets, Recessed Lights in Kitchen Appliances - Whirlpool Black Refrigerated Cooling, 18” Tile in Wet Areas, Walk-In Closets, Appliances - Whirlpool Black , Gas Range/Oven ts e s Appliances - Whirlpool Black -In C alk Bath, Garage &lo Main Entrance the Gas Rear Range/Oven Sink in Master Bath, Garage & Main Entrance in thein Rear s, W aDouble t Are ester Refrigerator Gas Range/Oven Refrigerator Extremely Quiet with —Blown-in Insulation w/Sound Board in Appliances - Whirlpool Black Dishwasher Refrigerator r a e R Dishwasher e th in e in Vent Gas Hood Range/Oven Adjoining Walls w/Sound Board Entranc Insulation Dishwasher Main—Blown-in &with Hood Vent Refrigerator Hood Vent in Dishwasher rd a S a l e s o B d n ou Walls on w/S nsulatiAdjoining Sales, Homes, Hood Vent A s hChesh ley Zam ora

CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM $575; utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433.

Interior Bubble Drip Interior Double Vanity Sinks in Master Bath Interior

T ULA N E TOWNH O ME S

$184,900 to $186,900

2 BLOCKS FROM UNM. 2 remodeled studios. $425 +electric and $395 +electric. 505-670-5497.

Synthetic Stucco Block Walls with Gate Synthetic Stucco Block Walls with Gate Exterior Front & Backyard LandBlock Walls with Gate Front & Backyard Land-Timer scaping with Auto Synthetic Stucco Front &with Backyard Landscaping Auto Timer Bubble Drip Block Walls with Gate scaping with Auto Timer Bubble Drip Bubble Drip Front & Backyard Land-

Double Vanity Sinks in Master Bath Walk-in Closet in all Double Vanity Sinks in Bedrooms Master Bath Walk-in Closet in all Bedrooms Interior Ceiling Fans in Master and Living Walk-in Closet in all Bedrooms Ceiling Fans in Master and Living Rooms Double Vanity Sinks in Master Bath i Fans in Master and Living Ceiling Rooms Skylights Walk-in RoomsCloset in all Bedrooms Skylights Upgraded iFans inKitchen Ceiling Master Faucet and Living Skylights Upgraded Kitchen Faucet Rooms StainlessKitchen Steel Kitchen Upgraded Faucet Sinks Stainless Steel Kitchen Sinks Skylights Brushed Silver Door Hardware Stainless Steel Kitchen Sinks Brushed Silver Door Hardware i Upgraded Kitchen Faucet Brushed Silver Light fixtures Brushed Silver Door Hardware Brushed Silver Light fixtures Stainless Steel Kitchen Sinks Programmable Thermostat Brushed Silver Light fixtures Programmable Thermostat i Nose Brushed SilverCorners Door Hardware Bull Programmable Thermostat Bull Nose Corners Brushed Silver Light fixtures Bull Nose Corners Programmable Thermostat

3 Bedrooms 2 1/2 Bathrooms

2 Car Garage 1705 Sq Ft

UNM NOB HILL efficiency for lease. Available August 1st. Very nice. Alarm system, W/D, private gated backyard. Off street parking. On bus route & only 9blks to campus. $599/mo All bills paid. Call Wes at 505-249-4506 for appt. i

3 Bedrooms

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM i 2 1/2 BathAwesome university apartments!

rooms

Unique • hardwood floors • fireplaces • courtyards • fenced i 2 Car Garage yards • houses • cottages • efficiencies • studios • 1 and 2 and i 1705 Sq Ft 3 bedrooms • garages.

Month to month option.

843-9642. 9

Open 7 days/ week.

505-414-4344 505-908-0899 $184,900 to $186,900 Sales 9 0o0rtao $ 1 8 6 , 9 0 0 Ass h l e$y1 8Z4a,m 1-Bedroom studios $510 1-Bedrooms $530 i 3 Bedrooms Refrigerated Cooling, 18” Tile in Wet Areas, Walk-In Closets, 2-Bedroom Lofts $820 05 o-r4a1 4 - 4 3 4 4 a5m Double Sink in Master Bath, Garage & Main Entrance in the Rear i 2 1/2 Bath5 minutes from UNM. Pool, Refrigerated Cooling, 18” Tile in Wet Areas, Walk-In Closets, rooms 4 Extremely Quiet with —Blown-in Insulation w/Sound Board incovered parking, on-site K -o4h l3K4a i s e r 5 0 5 - 3 7 9 - 1 7 9 1 laundry.

alls

Bull Nose Corners

Kohl Kaiser 505-379-1791 Rol Kovaleski 505-235-5399 Remax Elite 505-798-1000

(Floor Plans & Amenities Subject to Change) (Floor Plans & Amenities Subject to Change) C a rthrough l i s l e & C oSunday manche, West on Open 10-4 Wed (Floor Plans & Amenities Subject to Change) Open 10-4 Wed through Sunday By appointment Mon/Tue Open 10-4 Wed through Sunday By appointment Mon/Tue (Floor Plans Amenities Subject to Change) By& appointment Mon/Tue

Comanche to Tulane

C a r l i s l e & C o m a n Open c h e , W10-4 e s t o nWed C o mthrough a n c h e t oSunday Tulane By appointment Mon/Tue

o l K o v a l e s k i 5Double 0 5 - 2 3Sink 5 - 5in3 Master 99 Bath, Garage & Main Entrance inAdjoining the Rear Walls i 2 Car Garage 1 9 7 1 9 R e m a x E l i t e 5 0 5 7 9 8 1 0 0 0 7 3 5 0 Extremely Quiet with —Blown-in Insulation w/Sound Board in 9 9 3 5 5 05-23 S ail e1705 s Sq Ft Adjoining Walls 5-798-1000 Ashley Zamora

19

505-414-4344 Sales Kohl Kaiser 505-379-1791 A s h l e y Z a m o r a KTom o h lSchoneman K a i s e r 505-263-2973 505-379-1791 Rol Kovaleski 505-235-5399 5 0 5 - 4 1 4 - 4 3 4 4 R eGreater ABQ Homes, LLC max Elite 505-798-1000

84,900 to $186,900 Kohl Kaiser

505-379-1791

Close to Rapid Ride, quiet community...

MOVE-IN SPECIALS

AVAILABLE!

268-8686

10

5700 Copper NE sandiaproperties@gmail.com


housing guide

Page 16 / July 25-August 14, 2011

NEWLY

THE CEDARS

5

DIRECTIONS: Head North on Girard, we’re just past Constitution.

FEATURING:

• New Kitchen/Bath Cabinets • New Appliances • Built-In Microwave • Cultured Marble Shower • New Carpet • Dishwasher • ALL Utilities PAID • Furnished Units Available • Free Wi-Fi

Superbly located five minutes from downtown, uptown, UNM with easy access right off I-40. Improve your standard of living with more amenities, convenience and value today!

Mission Hill Apartments 10000 Menaul Blvd. NE (near Eubank & Menaul) 505-296-0751 E.O.H.

Constitution

AT $495/mo, THESE UNITS WON’T LAST LONG!! GIRARD APARTMENTS

Carlisle

Girard

Indian School

Lomas

1700 Indian Plaza Dr. NE Albuquerque, NM 87106 3 (505) 255-6208

$760- 2BDRM- AVAILABLE for Immediate Move in- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM. Call 505-842-6640. STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, Refrigerated Air. $455/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com

1410 Girard, NE • Albuquerque, NM 87106

APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com

(505) 266-8392 

 



  

 

  

    

 

Student Specials!

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7. Netherwood Village 9. Rental Information 10. Sandia Properties 11. Value Place 13. Sun Village 14. Kachina Properties

1. Aspen Plaza 2. Broadstone Towne Center 3. The Cedars 4. Citadel Apartments 5. Girard Apartments 6. Lobo Village

UNM/CNM/NOBHILL, LIGHT & bright, Large 2BDRM 910sqft. Small complex. Off-street parking, coin laundry. No Pets. $500/mo, $250dd. 345-2000. 2BDRM 2BA. CARLISLE & Montgomery. Swimming pool & work-out room. No pets. $650/mo utilites included. Availible 9/1. 505-263-6560.

Condos

                     

HOUSING GUIDE INDEX

2 BEDROOM SPECIAL! Large, spacious apts great for roommates. 2BDRM/ 1BA (990sqft) & 2BDRM/ 2BA (930 sqft) units. 1BDRMs also available. Two pools. Indoor hot tub. Fitness center. Business center. Courtesy patrol. Refrigerated air. Dishwashers. Pets welcome. 3% Monthly Student Discount. Mention this ad for $50 off your move-in costs.

“HOME AWAY FROM HOME� Barcelona Suites – 900 Louisiana NE Albuquerque, NM 87110 If you are staying for a month or a year, no one compares to our full service apartment-style living. Just four short miles to UNM. No lease or deposit required. Furnished 2 room suites with mini kitchenette. Complimentary underground gated parking. Hi-speed internet. Laundry facilities. Daily hot breakfast. Housekeeping service. 4mi to UNM. Ask us about our extended stay, daily or weekly special rates. Call 505255-5566 or email dsimmons@newmexico-lodging.com for more information. Check out the virtual tour at www.barcelonasuitesabq.com

*

Medical

Efficiency, 1 Bedroom 2 Bedrooms Swimming Pool Sundeck Cable TV available Fireplace/Dishwashers in select apts. • Walk-in closets • On-site laundry • On bus line • Gas heat

UNM UNM

• • • • • •

Apartments

REMODELED EFFICIENCIES!!

Convenient Location 5 Min from UNM Campus

Features

New Mexico Daily Lobo

AWAY FROM IT all. Great condo perfect for student. 1BDRM 1BA. Large Master and walk in closet. Fan. Breakfast bar in combined dining/ kitchen/ living room W/D. Small patio Garage. Pristine condo development. Close to pool, gym, and park. One small dog or cat. One year lease $885/mo. plus damage/ last month’s rent. 241-9930.

Houses For Rent CLOSE TO UNM- Nob Hill bus lines, 3BDRM 2BA, W/D available. Grad student preferred. $1100/mo 710-5731. NOB HILL: LOVELY, quiet neighborhood. Large bright rooms. 3BDRM/ 2BA. Laundry room. 2 Car Garage. Wood & Tile floors. W/D. Fireplace. Freshly painted. Large grass front yard & Private Pergola. Backyard with builtin barbeque. Mature, responsible N/S individuals only. Credit Check /References. $1500/month +utilities. $1500dd. 505-238-4488 NOB HILL: GREAT, small, private, entirely furnished guest house for one person. W/D. Freshly Painted. Well cared for. Off street parking and shaded backyard. Mature, responsible N/S individual only. Great for graduate student! Credit check/ References. $600/month includes utilities. $600dd. 505-238-4488 UNM NORTH CAMPUS. Lomas/ Girard, 4BDRM, 2BA, hardwood floors, FP, W/D, $1400/mo. 480-3844.

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15. Kachina Properties 16. Housing Services 17. Prairie Hills 18. Cinnamon Tree 19. Tulane Townhomes

LIKE NEW 3BDRM + Loft. 1897 Sqft Townhome. Yale and Academic. Available Now. $1350/mo. 505-349-3792. 3BDRM 1BA NEAR Sunflower Market. $895/mo plus utilities. 404 Manzano. 615-4813. 3BDRM HOUSE 5 minutes from UNM. 453-5397 or 281-8949 UNM AREA VERY nice historic house. 2BDRM, 1BA. Hard wood floors, fireplace, basement, yard, pets ok. $990/mo +utilities +dd. Call Linda 2616920.

SAFE, CUTE, HIP 3BDRM 2BA 1700sqft home between UNM and Uptown w/ 2 car garage in great neighborhood, convenient location! 6233 Hannett NE. $1150/mo. David, (505)7503360. Pics: http://goo.gl/z2w1K 2BDRM 1BA. LARGE fenced yard. San Mateo and Constitution. Available August 1st. 238-6824. RIDGECREST/ CHARMING 3BDRM, or 2BDRM with a study, 2BA. Window coverings, enclosed sunroom, FP, W/D, dishwasher, private yard, alarm. Some furniture available. Minutes to UNM. Grad students preferred. 1,050/mo. Lease + gas & electric. $800.00 dd. References. Available 08/01/2011. Deborah 401-1827.

19

EUBANK

13

3 7

14

5

4

6

1 17

10 16 9

15

Houses For Sale WHY RENT WHEN YOU CAN OWN FOR LESS? 2BDRM 2BA 1 Car Garage. 1000sqft. Completely remodeled. Move-in ready. Minutes to UNM. Easy freeway access. Close to shopping etc. $109,900 www.3405nova.com. Call Bickom 610-0460.

18 11

2

SUPER RIDGECREST CASA $199,500.00. Beautiful wood floors, coved ceilings, fireplace, cool vintage ambiance, 2BDRM, office/3rd BDRM, sunny eat-in kitchen, large easy care garden. Great location-Nob Hill, UNM, Kirtland, Sandia. Call for a showing today! Offered by Margaret Keller, KL Werner & Associates Real Estate, LLC. 265-9136.


housing guide

New Mexico Daily Lobo Houses For Sale

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 17

Rooms For Rent PERFECT ROOMS FOR: medical interns, visiting professors, graduate students! Directly across from UNM & 5 minute safe walk to UNMH. Partial utilities. Wi-fi, cleaning.$500. 610-1142.

UNM/ALTURA PARK. THIS Nat Kaplan adobe home is 3323sqft. Offering 3BDRM, 2.75BA and a 2 car garage on almost 1/3 of an acre. Features include brick floors, wood viga ceilings, 2 living areas, 3 fireplaces, covered patio, a mature fully landscaped yard with waterfall and pond. $55,000 in recent updates (stucco, roof, furnace, hot water heater, bathrooms, windows & doors). For more info and pictures visit www.4400Royene.com or call Eric Beach 505-270-9165 RLP Realtors. MLS#713510

Rooms For Rent UNFURNISHED NOB HILL. Hardwood floors, large windows, air conditioning, laundry, bathroom and kitchen. Front and back yard. NS Male. $400/mo plus 1/3 utilities. 280-3470. CLEAN, COZY, PRIVATE room and bathroom in newly remodled condo. Furnished optional. W/D, pool/ fitness, private parking, gated w/ security. $375/obo. Central ABQ Location. 505-803-6963.

1006 MLK, NE (East of I-25) $300/mo & shared utilities. $150/DD. Ideally 21 or older. Call 903-2863. GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house in UNM area. $375/mo. +1/3 utilities. Laundry. 505-615-5115. QUIET NOB HILL/ UNM share house. Private entrance/ bath. Share nice hardwood floors, kitchen, $450/mo includes utilities. NS, no pets. 255-7874. GRADUATE STUDENT: FURNISHED room, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities. $295/mo + $50dd. 344-9765. ROOM FOR RENT, UNM area. $450/mo. Utilities and Wi-fi included. $300dd. (505)453-4866. HOUSEMATE WANTED TO share spacious 3BDRM house w/ UNM student just 7 blocks from campus. $475/mo includes utilities, wi-fi, dishwasher, W/D + great yard & quiet neighborhood. Available mid August. Call Richard 505-4699417.* Check classified ads out online!

www.dailylobo.com

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Fun community activities and events! Wide variety of living options Safe living environment Convenient to classes, dining and recreation UNM STUDIES SHOW that YOU ARE MORE LIKELY to GET BETTER GRADES and OBTAIN GREATER ACADEMIC SUCCESS‌ WHEN YOU LIVE ON CAMPUS!

16

housing.unm.edu

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Page 18 / July 25-August 14, 2011


culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Expo celebrates the uncelebrated by Alexandra Swanberg culture@dailylobo.com

After all the joints from the medical marijuana expo burn out, the Albuquerque Convention Center hosts the stuff of stoner nightmares with the Albuquerque Sci-Fi and Horror Expo. The event is more of a tribute to the past, honoring the genre’s influence in technology and science. Organizer Jim Burleson promoted various events in his career, but he said he converted to comic book and science fiction theme-based events this year because of his passion for the industry. He said he also organized a more general comic convention in January that attracted 10,000 fans, many of whom who demanded a show focused on the sci-fi and horror genres. “Aliens and zombies are part of our culture,” he said. “Originally planned for Santa Fe, the City of

orite

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 19

Albuquerque and the Convention Center fought really hard to keep us here. We feel like it was the best move for all involved.” Attendees can shake hands with genre stars like Edward Furlong, Walter Koenig and Charisma Carpenter. Costumes are encouraged, and there will be a best alien costume contest. While these are perks, Burleson said the expo celebrates a genre of film and literature that spawned a generation of scientists and astronauts. “I firmly believe that our technology and way of life were created from the fanbase of Gene Roddenberry and George Lucas,” he said. “We are people that had to deal with public scrutiny in school to immerse ourselves in our passion or hide it away so nobody would know as we played football or basketball and dated the cheerleaders. As adults we find ways to indulge ourselves.”

Albuquerque Sci-Fi and Horror Expo Aug. 6, 7 Albuquerque Convention Center 401 Second St. S.W. full pass $25 day pass $15 www.AlbuquerqueSciFiExpo.com

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CULTURE

PAGE 20 / JULY 25-AUGUST 14, 2011

Organizers say marijuana has natural healing power

Attention New Moms and Future Moms! 

Are you currently breastfeeding or think you will be in the future? For many women the decision to continue to breastfeed when returning to work or school depends upon the availability of a place to pump and time to do it.

by Alexandra Swanberg aswanny@unm.edu

Did you know that there are 9 lactation stations around campus available for students, faculty, and staff to pump?

The younger generation is blowing away the smoke screen used to incite the public’s disapproval of marijuana. The New Mexico Medical Marijuana and Natural Healing Expo is the brainchild of Aaron Kushmor and Ben Marshall III. The plant’s natural healing benefits, Marshall said, are among its thousands of discovered uses. “Hemp essentially could replace all paper needs, even protein,” he said. “They’re the best proteins for your body and easier to digest. Honestly, the applications go on. … We’re the 48th poorest state in the nation. Why not create some new jobs, give this industry a real chance here, really make it work and make some money? We all feel this industry could actually do that for this

UNM WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER Breastfeeding Support Program 9 Locations to serve you! LACTATION STATION LOCATIONS: * Women’s Resource Center: 277-3716 * Hokona Hall, Room 324: 277-1532 * UNMH, 2211 Lomas Blvd., 4th Floor West: 272-6458 * Domenici Education Center: Ask at Front Desk * Zimmerman Library: Ask at Circulation Desk Communication and Journalism: Ask at Front Desk Johnson Center: EHPP Office 162B, 272-4460 Ortega Hall, Room 235, La Vía Láctea * UNM School of Law: Bonnie, 277-0886 -Health Sciences Center Library Location Coming Soon!* Provide Hospital Grade Pumps—free kit with registration, while supplies last

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state.” The three-day event looks to educate the public about medical marijuana, Kushmor said. He said, for example, the government replaced the term “cannabis” with the Spanish term “marijuana” to give it a negative connotation. Historically it was the byproduct, hemp, that threatened industries like steel and paper, he said, and eventually threatened the medical industry. He said that resulted in marijuana’s inclusion in Schedule I drugs category, which means its one of the most heavily penalized drugs in the government drug-rating system. “It’s all about natural healing, and the pharmaceutical (companies) don’t want us to know about that because it’s cheap — you can grow it in your closet or backyard, and you can heal yourself,” Kushmor said. “Why take the other drugs that the pharmaceutical drug companies are pushing on us that kill thousands of people every year? How many people does marijuana kill? Zero.” Now that the baby boomers are retiring, information about marijuana is being dispersed more

widely, especially among younger generations, Kushmor said. It resulted in a spike in program participants, he said. Marshall said it is difficult for New Mexico producers to meet the high demand, but New Mexico is exercising caution to avoid negative propaganda associated with just “opening the floodgates.” “They’re taking their time because they’re trying to do it right, not fast,” Marshall said. “California and Colorado, they did it fast. Now they’re getting hit hard from the federal standpoint, DEA and FBI. So we are doing it right. It is a bit slower, but we might as well do it right the first time.” The expo includes day seminars with lawyers, doctors and growers. Evening events include live music, a bikini contest, standup comedy and other talent acts. If they break even, all proceeds will go toward next year’s expo and the Medical Marijuana New Mexico Journal, Marshall said, which is New Mexico’s first medical cannabis and natural healing lifestyle journal. The first issue will be an insert in the Weekly Alibi the week of July 27.

New Mexico Medical Marijuana and Natural Healing Expo July 29-31 Albuquerque Convention Center Southwest Hall 401 Second St. S.W. Tickets start at $14.20 per day per person, pricing subject to change No marijuana allowed on premises MarijuanaNM.com


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Warehouse 508 mixes art, sports by Eva Dameron

culture@dailylobo.com An unusual combination of boards and brushes dominated Warehouse 508’s Extreme Art Show. The youth-driven organization focuses on art (visual, music and writing) and nontraditional sports such as skateboarding, snowboarding, skiing and rockclimbing. Generally, students are 12-20 years old. “I really don’t know of other places that combine sports and art like we do,” said Eddie Vargas, NMX’s director of sports. “It’s usually one of the other. Some parents push their kids to be very artistic, and other push their kids to be in sports. We try to get that crossover.” Going through the work for the show, I could not keep my eyes off of one piece called “Newspaper Hat.” Artist Josh Stuyvesant attached a skateboard to a canvas and, using stenciling techniques, painted a boy with a long, straight zipper for a mouth. It’s all purple and yellow and black, and I hope no one wins it in the silent auction because I want it for myself. “The art show evolved from painting on skateboard decks,”

Vargas said. “We’re handing out skis, helmets, bike sprockets, and for us, it’s just such a great event because it highlights both sides of our programming, which is our nontraditional sports and our creative art side.” They teach computer skills, photography, filming and music. “It’s a great way for us to showcase everything our organization does,” Vargas said. “We’re going to have the art show hung up and we’ll have snacks and stuff going on and live bands and live poetry and capoeira performances and break-dance performances.” The space itself really is a huge warehouse, with skate ramps and a stage inside, where, on July 21, there were almost 10 kids rocking out with guitars and drums and vocal mics. It was Rockstar 101, one of the warehouse’s many classes. They learn instrumental and cover songs, said Jacqueline Vigil, director of creative arts and Warehouse 508. “And in 201, you develop skills of writing your own music, mixing your own beats,” she said. “Third semester is in the studio, recording.” You can register for the programs on Warehouse508.org. The summer programs are free.

Extreme Art Show Warehouse 508 508 First St. N.W. July 29 6-9 p.m. (Left) “Newspaper Hat” by Josh Stuyvesant See Artist’s Avenue on page 22.

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What about Graduate School? The Ronald E. McNair Post-Baccalaureate Achievement & Research Opportunity Programs are accepting applications now! Accepted scholars receive: • Graduate Level Research Skills • Faculty Mentorships • Graduate School Application Process • GRE Test Preparation • Graduate School Campus Visits • Paid Summer Research Internship You qualify if you are:  First generation college student, from an economically disadvantaged background and/or underrepresented minority  Have a GPA of 3.0 and above  Are a Sophomore, Junior or Senior undergraduate student

APPLY NOW! Come to the information sessions on Tuesday, August 30 at 10 am and Thursday, September 1 at 2 pm On the 3rd floor of Mesa Vista Hall Suite 30191 mcnair@unm.edu www.unm.edu/~mcnair 505-277-0356 The Ronald E. McNair Post-Baccalaureate Achievement Program is 100% funded in the amount of $231,448.00 through a grant from the U.S. Department of Education under the Higher Education Act of 1965 Title IV, Part A, Subpart 2. The Research Opportunity Program is funded by the State of New Mexico.

culture

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 21


CULTURE

PAGE 22 / JULY 25-AUGUST 14, 2011

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UNM film student Josh Stuyvesant said he’s probably related to Peter Stuyvesant, who had a peg leg after his real leg was shot off by a cannonball. He was governor of New York back in 1647 when it was called New Netherland. Josh was born and raised in Albuquerque and has yet to venture East to reclaim his family name. He has a stencilo n -s k at eb o a rd - d e ckand-canvas piece of a boy with a zipper for a mouth and a newspaper hat called “Newspaper Hat” in the Warehouse 508 art show, which opens July 29. He also has work up at Stilo in Nob Hill. His collection includes a large stenciled dumpster. Daily Lobo: Does the zipper mean you’re socially awkward? JoshStuyvesant:That’s not what it means, but I am socially awkward. But maybe you knew that before you started this Zach Gould / Daily Lobo interview. Sometimes I Josh Stuyvesant stands for a portrait in front of one of his illustrations. His work is featured in Warehouse like to start with a cool 508’s Extreme Art Show. image, and on its own the fact that he has a zipper mouth ideas. That’s what Warehouse 508 it’ll become something deeper and bullshittier, I guess. It and a newspaper hat is cause is doing I think. People are like, “I means, like, the figure as a boy or nobody listens to the youth and see Artist’s Ave. page 23 a youth or a young teenager and they’ve got the freshest, least-sour

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culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 23

Artist’s Ave.from page 22 don’t care what you say. Go make a hat.� DL: Do you mainly use spray paint? JS: I like spray paint the most, stencil art the most, because it’s so simple. You get an easy literal line and then you leave all the abstraction for the idea. I’m fairly new at it. I’ve only been doing it a couple years and not very often in those couple years. I tend to be a big dabbler in everything. I write screenplays and poetry and paint and make movies. DL: Who are your favorite artists? JS: Tom Waits. And I’ll have to say Bukowski and Banksy. And I really am liking Luke Bessen lately. He wrote and directed “The Fifth Element� and that one movie. DL: Do you consider yourself talented? JS: Yes, sure. Let’s not beat around the bush. DL: Your work is kind of dreamy and idealistic and sad, like we can’t really get there. JS: It’s the poet in me, I guess. I always tried to be a happy poet, but I guess it doesn’t pan out. It’s funny because I’m a very happy person and, you know, I’m doing all right. I got a great life, but for some reason part of me thinks that an artist or a poet has to be struggling with questions of life and always has the blues. At least that’s the way the greats had it. DL: They say Renoir was the only purely happy painter. Do you like your work? JS: Mostly, yes. But I do find little things that are wrong that bug the shit out of me. But I just calmly tell myself that nobody knows that. DL: What would you do if you weren’t afraid? JS: That’s such a good question.

I think the answer you usually get is I’d be a snake charmer, right? I think I’d get off my ass, get out of the way of Facebook and go buy a camera and make a movie that day. Today. It would have action and love. It would be kind of dark, maybe a little noir-y, but not without some comic relief. It would have a femme fatale. And it would have something that only Josh Stuyvesant can bring to a film. DL: Do you want to make money through art? JS: Yeah, I want to make money with it. I figure if you put a lot of time into something, you should make some money off it. But that’s a little bit, I don’t know, unsettling, I guess, ’cause the whole graffiti movement, the old graffiti grandfathers, would go “tsk-tsk� at you for doing it. Putting it on a canvas and selling it for hundreds. DL: Tell me a story about glass. JS: See this scar here? I punched a wine glass. I punched straight through it with all my force. I was retaliating against my buddies who decided to launch a “gang war� in which I was being stabbed in the neck with a fork and sprayed with Lysol while I was on the phone with my girlfriend. So I got off the phone with my girlfriend, I said, “I love you, and I’ll call you back later,� and I walked out to go punch the brute and he defended himself with a wineglass. We weren’t even drinking wine. And I just punched straight through it. I remember Tiny Dancer was on. And so we went to the hospital. DL: Did you make him pay your hospital bill? JS: No, my mom made me pay it. ~ Eva Dameron

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sports

Page 24 / July 25-August 14, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Column

UNM athletics in an identity crisis by Isaac Avilucea ijavilu@gmail.com

The Athletics Director, a brusque, somewhat likeable Ohio State alum, had a vision when he accepted the UNM position. In not so many words, he spelled it out. It was one of high expectations, built on equal parts academia and athletics, a branded Midwest, Big 10 mentality brought into the heart of the Southwest and the Mountain West. Four years later, after an array of mostly successful coaching changes, the green-lighting of the house of horrors known as The Pit renovations, a vote of no-confidence by GPSA, and a bungled investigation into a physical altercation, the fab-

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ric of UNM’s identity is still ruffled, if unsown. The culture of UNM Athletics has steadily and discreetly morphed in the four years I’ve covered sports at the University. With culture change comes the accompanying culture shock, a dystopic feeling of whether to nostalgically cling to the past and tradition or to embrace the opaque, undetermined future. What does UNM Athletics want its identity to be? UNM the flagship university, or The University of New Mexico, a mid-major in search of national recognition and that emphatically elitist designation typically reserved for The Ohio State Universities of the world? This is the University’s dilemma.

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Welcome to Loboland, a static land of unachieved promise and overly high expectations, where everything isn’t always cherry, but there are silver linings. It’s a place filled with turbulence and triumph, glory and guilt, wins and losses — though if we’re talking football, more losses, and lawsuits, than anything else. To be sure, UNM Athletics are ever-shifting, like the tectonic plates that lie below the San Andreas fault. Coaches fail, flounder and succeed, only to repeat the process. This is New Mexico, where the coaches pull no punches, where players are hailed for their gameday heroics and reviled for their off-the-field shortcomings — the bar fights, the saggy pants and

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legendary coaches get run off by unreachable, stratospheric goals or a coup of freshmen who no longer want to play basketball — where failure is met with mild disinterest and success with muted satisfaction, abandoned once there is the slightest trace of unrest. New Mexico: it’s a place where come-and-go is always a part of the sporting vernacular. In a landscape where coaches usually renege on their contractual obligations to pursue other professional endeavors, we tire of and fire ours — or, to be more politically correct, “mutually terminate” them. Ritchie McKay, Matt Henry, Rocky Long, Rich Alday, Don Flanagan.

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everything in between. This is New Mexico, where the basketball coach curses out student-athletes for snubbing them in the handshake line and gets paid more than $1 million a year to lead the team to a couple of NIT appearances and a second-round exit in the NCAA tournament. This is New Mexico, which has one of the best, most established track and field programs arguably in the country. This is New Mexico, simultaneously the Land of Enchantment and Disenchantment, where a baseball coach strikes some Beethovian chord with his players and they somehow muster enough resolve to make a late-season push to slip into a NCAA regional. This is New Mexico, where our

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo



NFL Football

Brothers a team of success

WELCOME BACK and FRESH YOU be the next CouldWELCOME

by Cesar Davila

DREAM COUPLE?

hendrix@unm.edu Lucas Reed has followed in his brother’s footsteps for his entire life. Thanks to Brooks, Lucas is two years away from potentially joining his brother in the NFL. Born and raised in Tucson, Ariz., Lucas did it all as a kid: soccer, baseball, wrestling, swimming, and football. He said he chose football because he liked to hit people, and his older brother, Brooks Reed, happened to play. Lucas joined the Sabino High School football team and was determined not to just ride his brother’s coattails. “He was the star player there,� Lucas said. “And I was kind of in his shadow.� Brooks went on to play for the University of Arizona. Lucas’ junior season in high school, meanwhile, didn’t go as planned: He didn’t make the varsity team, leading him to consider quitting. But his brother wouldn’t let him. “He kept me motivated with a little speech he gave me,� he said. “And it was weird because he had never done that before, but he did really well, and it had a great impact on me.� Lucas started his senior season and got noticed by the Lobos. Eventually, they offered him a scholarship, and he jumped at the chance. “That was it for me,� he said. Now a junior at UNM, Lucas is a preseason candidate for the John Mackey Award, given to the best tight end in Division I. Meanwhile, Brooks was drafted by the Houston Texans in June. Lucas said he would love to be on the same field as his brother. “One of these days hopefully I can play against him,� Lucas said. “Or with him.� The prospect isn’t farfetched. CBSSports.com ranks Lucas as the seventh best junior tight end prospect for the 2012 draft, but Lucas doesn’t keep track of the rankings. He doesn’t watch professional football. “I don’t follow it,� he said, “I just play it.� And he plays it really well. Few people knew about Reed before last season’s



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FALL 2011 REMINDERS  Enter to win NMDreamWedding.comth@5 Jake / AP Photo žShoellkopfThetuitionpaymentdeadlineisAugust12

New Mexico tight end Lucas Reed fights off Utah defensive backs) during a home game on Sept. 18, 2010 at University Stadium. Reed is set to become a major weapon this season for the Lobos.

 CheckyourbalancedueonLoboWebthroughth Wyoming game at University Stadium. In the Lobos’ lone  Registration&Recordsmenubyclickingon“Vie win, Lucas had seven receptions for 100 yards and two   touchdowns, including a one-handed diving catch in the EnrollmentCancellationBalance.â€?Paymentplan WELCOME BACK and WELC end zone. WELCOME BACK and WELCOME FRESH   He was also the Lobos’ most consistent wideout, and led the team in touchdown receptions and receivingavailableonline. yards per WELCOME BACK and WELCOME FRESHMEN! WELCOME and WELCOME FRESHMEN! FALL 2011 FRESHMEN! REMINDERS game. Don’t try to ask him about it,BACK though. Reed’s memory WELCOME BACK and WELCOME ž GetyourFinancialAidrefunddirectdeposited.I eludes him, except when it comes to that ball he dropped FALL 2011 REMIN FALL 2011 REMINDERS against NMSU two seasons ago. FALL 2011 REMINDERS ž ThetuitionpaymentdeadlineisAugust12th@5P “It repeats in my head and always haunts me,â€?fastandeasytosetupthroughtheUNMAccou he said. CheckyourbalancedueonLoboWebthroughthe FALL 2011žžREMINDERS Which is an apt description of what he does to oppoThetuitionpaymentdeadlineisAugust12 @5PM. ThetuitionpaymentdeadlineisAugust12 @5PM. nents’ secondaries. Registration&Recordsmenubyclickingon“View (accessviaLoboWebbyclickingonany“MakeP CheckyourbalancedueonLoboWebthroughthe ž Thetuitionpaymentdeadlineis Quarterback B.R. Holbrook said Lucas, a 6-foot-6-inch, CheckyourbalancedueonLoboWebthroughthe EnrollmentCancellationBalance.â€?Paymentplans Registration&Recordsmenubyclickingon“View 232-pound tight end, is easy to find when he is scanning Registration&Recordsmenubyclickingon“View th link). CheckyourbalancedueonLobo EnrollmentCancellationBalance.â€?Paymentplansare availableonline. @5PM. foes’ zones andThetuitionpaymentdeadlineisAugust12 confusing schemes. ž EnrollmentCancellationBalance.â€?Paymentplansare “Anytime I am looking for that big body over the middle, availableonline. ž GetyourFinancialAidrefunddirectdeposited.It žit up and Issomeoneelsehelpingpayyourtuition?Setth availableonline. I look for him,â€? he said. “I know I can throw he will Registration&Recordsmenuby ž GetyourFinancialAidrefunddirectdeposited.It’ssafe, CheckyourbalancedueonLoboWebthroughthe fastandeasytosetupthroughtheUNMAccoun make a play.â€? ž GetyourFinancialAidrefunddirectdeposited.It’ssafe, fastandeasytosetupthroughtheUNMAccountSuite anAuthorizedUserintheUNMAccountSuite.A The addition of Lamaar Thomas and Deon Long to the (accessviaLoboWebbyclickingonany“MakePa fastandeasytosetupthroughtheUNMAccountSuite EnrollmentCancellationBalance (accessviaLoboWebbyclickingonany“MakePaymentsâ€? receiving corps Registration&Recordsmenubyclickingon“View should spread the field and give Lucas more link). (accessviaLoboWebbyclickingonany“MakePaymentsâ€? opportunities to catch balls this season. And if those guys get link). needistheiremailaddress. availableonline. link). ž Issomeoneelsehelpingpayyourtuition?Setthe EnrollmentCancellationBalance.â€?Paymentplansare the bulk of the targets, Lucas said ‘so be it.’ ž Issomeoneelsehelpingpayyourtuition?Setthemupas ž Issomeoneelsehelpingpayyourtuition?Setthemupas “If we can win games without throwing me the ball, it’s anAuthorizedUserintheUNMAccountSuite.A  anAuthorizedUserintheUNMAccountSuite.Allyou ž GetyourFinancialAidrefunddir fine with me,â€? he said. availableonline. anAuthorizedUserintheUNMAccountSuite.Allyou needistheiremailaddress. needistheiremailaddress. Lucas’ road to success hasn’t always been smooth, but needistheiremailaddress. Calluswithquestionsat277Ͳ5363! fastandeasytosetupthrought  has stayed and he said his brother, his biggest in-  ž the course, GetyourFinancialAidrefunddirectdeposited.It’ssafe,  spiration and role model, is largely the reason. Calluswithquestionsat277Ͳ5363! Calluswithquestionsat277Ͳ5363! Calluswithquestionsat277Ͳ5363!  figure in my life,â€? he said.  “He’s such a good brotherly (accessviaLoboWebbyclicking fastandeasytosetupthroughtheUNMAccountSuite  “He’s never fought with me. He’s never tried to beat me up  LOBOS!!! or anything like that. He has made it all the way to the top GO LOBOS!!! GOGO link). LOBOS!!! GOLOBOS!!! just by himself.â€?(accessviaLoboWebbyclickingonany“MakePaymentsâ€? ž Issomeoneelsehelpingpayyou link). anAuthorizedUserintheUNM ž Issomeoneelsehelpingpayyourtuition?Setthemupas needistheiremailaddress. anAuthorizedUserintheUNMAccountSuite.Allyou  needistheiremailaddress. Calluswithquestionsat   Calluswithquestionsat277Ͳ5363! th th

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sports

Page 26 / July 25-August 14, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

NFL Football

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John Bazemore / AP Photo NFL football commissioner Roger Goodell, center, announces that NFL owners have agreed to a tentative agreement that would end the lockout pending the players approval in College Park, Ga., on July 21. Carolina Panthers owner Jerry Richardson, left, and Kansas City Chiefs owner Clark Hunt look on.

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NEW YORK—A vote on a settlement to the lockout is what every NFL fan wants. Nobody is sure when that might happen. The players’ executive committee will meet Monday in Washington after lawyers have worked through the weekend on issues that are holding up an agreement with the owners. Several people with knowledge of the meeting have told The Associated Press that no vote to recommend a deal is certain Monday. The people spoke on condition of anonymity because the players

association has not revealed its plans. Owners approved a tentative agreement to end the four-month lockout on Thursday. But the players said they need more information before they can vote, and took issue with portions of the proposal. Several players only saw that full proposal late Saturday. Should the players’ executive committee vote to accept the deal, it then would go to the 32 team representatives to approve. After that, some 1,900 players would need to vote, with a simple majority required for passage. The 10 named plaintiffs in the players’ lawsuit against the league— including Tom Brady, Peyton Manning and Drew Brees—must officially inform the court in Minneapolis of their

approval of the pact, too. Players also will need to vote to reestablish the NFLPA as a union; only after that happens could a full collective bargaining agreement be reached. But training camps and preseason games could occur while the sides put the finishing touches on a deal. Only after the NFLPA is again an union can it negotiate such items as the league’s personal conduct policy and drug testing. But a person with knowledge of the executive committee meeting said it will be “to understand where things stand after this weekend’s conversations. No talk of not voting, no talk of

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 27

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The disappointment is still there. I’m talking about how the U.S. women’s team blew its chance in the choke of the year against Japan on July 17 in the Women’s World Cup final. It’s not just that the women lost, but the way they lost. They played the entire game with the arrogance and poise that should be indicative of a team ranked No. 1 in the world. They had enough chances in the first 30 minutes that at halftime the trophy should have already been engraved with “United States.” The team led us on with shot after shot for 69 minutes before it finally mustered a goal. Right when it looked as if that goal would lead us to victory, the United States played defense that was more suited for the playground. And that defensive lapse let Japan right back in. In extra time, we continued to dominate and once again Abby Wambach powered in a header to give us a lead that you would have bet your house on. But again, somehow we let Japan back into the game. Of course, you already know the ending. Japan sent it to penalty kicks. After making five penalty kicks against Brazil in the quarterfinals, and having the best goalie in the world in Hope Solo, the they appeared to have it in the bag. But missing its first three penalties doesn’t translate into a recipe for success, and the United States paid the ultimate price by losing the World Cup to a team they were far better than.

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Marcio Jose Sanchez / AP Photo United States’ Heather O’Reilly reacts after losing on penalties at the final match between Japan and the United States. U.S. dominated much of the game but didn’t capitalize on their chances and failed to win a third world title.

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The women’s team made the biggest mistake in sports by letting the weaker team stick around, and it cost us our third title. Before the match, if you had told me that Japan was going to win the World Cup, I would have laughed in your face. But it beat world-power Germany in the quarterfinals and shocked Sweden in the semis to set up a date with the United States. I can say I was more than pleased for us to play Japan in the final, but it seems I may have not been the only one to underestimate Japan. Soccer is a cruel sport, but the World Cup takes it to a whole new level. Just as you’re about to see your country with both hands on the trophy, it gets snatched away, and you are left to wait four more years for the chance to win it again. Let’s hope the United States learns from its mistakes.

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sports

Page 28 / July 25-August 14, 2011

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Identity crisis

from page 24

Like every other institution, there is the turnstile of turnover. Players sign with UNM and transfer out. But there are those moments where New Mexico proves its worth, proves that it doesn’t need kneepads to recruit with the powerhouses. If for just one glorious moment, Mike Locksley showed that when in 2010 Calvin Smith, the fourstar defensive tackle, spurned Alabama, Tennessee and Arkansas to come to The University of New Mexico. Then there was the crushing, unsettling feeling when he transferred this year to play at a college closer to his hometown of Hialeah, Fla. In one broad stroke, Smith underlined the dichotomy of UNM’s two identities — who it wants to be and who it is.

That’s what The Pit renovations were about — a University channeling the pro model by building luxury boxes that cater to the deep-pocketed rich. But it just underscores something more futile. As it stands, UNM is more recognized for its athletic facilities than the athletics themselves. Every once in awhile, one of the big, cash-making sport teams turns in a respectable season. Sometimes a phenomenal one, like the 30-win UNM men’s basketball team. But we haven’t patented a method to sustainable success. That was the Athletics Director’s vision, a vision that four years later still eludes us like a desert mirage. This is New Mexico, a fledgling university still trying to hammer out the kinks in its budding culture.

NFL from page 26 vote.� Team facilities would open two days after the executive committee authorizes the deal, which would be Wednesday if a vote comes Monday. Players then can get physicals, sign union cards, receive playbooks, and agents can negotiate or renegotiate contracts. No contracts could be signed, however, until Saturday, when camps would open if the NFLPA is back to being a union and the agreement is approved. Teams also have not negotiated with their draft picks and have not signed undrafted free agents. With regular free agency going on concurrently, it will bring some frenzied times once an agreement has been ratified by both sides. A solution to the four-month lockout, the NFL’s first work stoppage since 1987, would come too late to save the Hall of Fame game on Aug. 7. It was canceled last Thursday by the league. However, no other cancellations

would be needed, and only a few teams would have delayed the start of training camp. Three of those clubs— the Ravens, Giants and Jets—decided to remain at their regular facilities rather than hold camp at a different site. The preseason is scheduled to begin Aug. 11 with Seattle at San Diego. Super Bowl champion Green Bay is set to host New Orleans in the regular-season kickoff on Sept. 8. The major economic framework for a 10-year deal was worked out a week ago. That included how the more than $9 billion in annual league revenues will be divided (about 53 percent to owners and 47 percent to players over the next decade; the old CBA resulted in nearly a 50-50 split); a per-club cap of about $120 million for salary and bonuses in 2011—and at least that in 2012 and 2013 — plus about $22 million in benefits; a salary system to rein in spending on first-round draft picks; and unrestricted free agency for most players after four seasons.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 29

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George Frey / AP Photo UNM quarterback Stump Godfrey passes the pigskin during a game against BYU at LaVell Edwards Stadium in Provo, Utah, in November of 2010. Godfrey left the program on July 19 after head coach Mike Locksley accepted his conditional release.

Godfrey gone after one season by Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com It looks like it’s one and done for Stump Godfrey. The UNM sophomore left the Lobos following just one season, after head coach Mike Locksley announced that he approved a conditional release request July 19. He said he spoke to Godfrey, and they came to a mutual agreement. Godfrey cannot transfer to Mountain West Conference schools or prospective opponents through the 2015 season; after sitting out for year, he has three years of eligibility left. Quarterback B.R. Holbrook said Godfrey made a difficult decision, but in the end did what was best for him. “The program is losing a really good quarterback and teammate,

but right now we just need to be focused on the upcoming season and get ready for camp,� he said. Godfrey started for and saw action in seven games last season. He would have competed with Holbrook and Tarean Austin for the Lobos’ starting quarterback position. Freshmen Dustin Walton and Kevin Chavez figure to be a part of that competition, but aren’t expected to see much playing time. Godfrey, in the highlight of his short-lived Lobo career, led UNM to its only victory last season with a 3431 win over Wyoming in November. He finished an impressive 16-of-20 for 211 yards. As a true freshman last season, he threw for 553 yards and five touchdowns. Holbrook and Austin have seen action, with Holbrook looking to be the No. 1 quarterback this season after an injury-plagued season last

year. He was limited to four starts, but he said this year gives him a fresh start, and he’s determined to take the team to a bowl game. “I won’t settle for anything less than a bowl game this season,� he said. “I think the rest of the guys in the locker room know that’s our goal, and we are doing everything we can to make that. We have some experience now, and that will help us this season. We all know what we are competing for.� Holbrook played in 12 career games but is the most experienced quarterback on the roster, and that’s something he will lean on if he’s named the starter. “I have been here for two years already, and I think that that is going to help me this season,� he said. “My experience from playing and watching is going to really help me out this T:10 in coming year.�

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lobo features

Page 30 / July 25-August 14, 2011

“OBEY YOUR GASEOUS MASTERS” Alexandra Swanber aswanny@unm.edu Capricorn—The clouds that came with this last week’s last quarter moon phase dampened your characteristically melancholy disposition even further. This week, you will gain momentum as the new moon nears, a time ripe for new beginnings and opportunities. Look forward to a renewed sense of well-being and sunnier outlook on life and the world. Aquarius—You’re accustomed to an eccentric lifestyle, and it’s not always clear what’s coming next or what to prepare for. You may have recently had an experience or encounter that surprised you most unpleasantly, rocking your core beliefs and values. After some deep contemplation and re-evaluation, you will be ready to emerge from the ashes and resume and somewhat modified, yet familiar, way of living. Pisces—Sometimes it’s necessary to detach from the world and forget about the nagging details to remember the big picture. In conjunction with your escapist tendencies, the introspection of the last quarter moon phase has fogged over some rather important details that you will need to attend to this week. The latter half of the week will be a fine time to account for everything in your life you keep pushing the snooze button on. Aries—It’s like someone let all the air out of you; all of a sudden the person you thought you were seems to be a mockery of how you feel. An ego crisis, especially

for fire signs, drains the color out of most daily life, particularly where your work is concerned. Look forward to a creative break-through later this week, as self-expression will be the key to recovery. Taurus—All that time you’ve spent turning your nest into your personal universe is about to pay off. While cosmic energies are firing up your social atmosphere, you may be inclined to just stay in out of complacency and laziness. In doing so, you will surely be robbing yourself of the opportunity to snag someone worth sharing your micro-universe with. Gemini—Some inner tension has been building up, probably stemming from a feeling of alienation from yourself, and others in turn. This will be a week of self-reflection that takes your mind back in time rather than deeper into introspection. Enjoy the rosy hues nostalgia lends your dreary daily life, and remember those feelings for future emotional lulls. Cancer—Your home has become a cocoon, both sheltering and socially isolating you. With both the Sun and Venus entering Leo this week, you will emerge a colorful social butterfly, effortlessly charming your way into professional connections and new relationships. This flamboyant touch also gives rise to uncharacteristic lavishness, so keep a close eye on your finances to ensure you aren’t spending money you don’t have. Leo—In your mind’s eye, you are always on a stage performing for anyone watching. In reality, you have been rehearsing the moment in which you would be able to capture an audience, not just friends and family. So you may be surprised when that

moment finally comes and you get a taste of what it is to be in the spotlight rather than acting as if you are. Virgo—The only thing you like about disorder is the chance to set it straight. With this in mind, don’t fear the mounting tension and nervousness that has your guts bound up, as you will have an opportunity to start sorting out the knots. The best way to go about this is to talk it out, which will not only help ease your mind and body but further cement any relationships you have with those your share your troubles with. Libra—While you typically share anything on your mind with whomever is closest or interested, something is keeping you from airing your laundry outside the confines of your private domain. This is only a temporary social confinement, but nonetheless you will need some outlet for whatever it is that’s troubling you. Try your hand at writing as the energies later this week encourage creative endeavor. Scorpio—You will feel a significant lift in your spirits that manifests itself most prominently where work and socializing is concerned. This week is a better time than ever to shed shallow insecurities and become comfortable with sharing yourself. Exercise caution with your habits, as energies as grand and dramatic as this week’s almost inevitably give way to hedonistic tendencies. Sagittarius—When the doldrums of same s***, different day start to get you down, remember the Dude. If you aren’t familiar with The Big Lebowski, at least research the principles of Dudeism. While apathy is not necessarily encouraged, a playful attitude can make otherwise ho-hum tasks and responsibilities bearable at least.

dailysudoku Level 1 2 3 4

New Mexico Daily Lobo

dailycrossword Across 1 Pop singer Jackson 6 Create a cobbler 10 Rubella symptom 14 Tabriz resident 15 Astonishes 16 Pelvic bones 17 Men’s clothing category 19 53-Across et al. 20 Harmonizing groups 21 Sushi bar spirits: Var. 22 1993 military directive 26 Building supporter 27 Orbital extreme 28 Emilio Estevez, to Martin Sheen 29 Sony portable since 1984 33 Bad thing to be caught with at work, with “a” 38 Seers 39 Large loafer letters 41 Droll comic Wright 44 Overfamiliar 46 Wears greatly 51 Small streams 52 Prized statuettes 53 Translucent stone 54 Rock and roll band whose lead singer often played flute solos 58 Musical Horne 59 Snack with a removable top 60 Dutch export 61 Shuteye aids? 62 Exxon, previously 63 Serene spots

Down 1 Sail at the front 2 Jackie’s “O” 3 Pester 4 Passes, as legislation 5 Grunt’s helmet 6 Javanese hand-dyed fabric 7 Prize 8 Kutcher’s “That ‘70s Show” role 9 Alien’s subj. 10 Trattoria tubes 11 It’s tapped in a pub 12 Black as night, e.g. 13 Bother 18 Lavish parties 21 Mar. honoree 22 Party spinners, briefly 23 “I’m really impressed!” 24 Simone of jazz 25 When repeated, squeals 29 Beloved princess 30 “Monsters, __” 31 Cardinal letters 32 Friend of Fidel 34 “Animal Farm” et al. 35 Work code subject 36 Letterman rival 37 Sharon of “Boston Public” 40 Pipe shape 41 Leisurely walk 42 Republic of China capital 43 Bond girl Britt of “The

Man With the Golden Gun” 44 Without thinking 45 Like some retired racehorses 47 Gardeners, at times 48 __ Park, Colorado 49 Allergic reaction 50 Alt. spelling 54 Java 55 Gran- suffix 56 Architect Maya 57

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CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT. At Tierra del Sol Golf Course in Belen. Call David at 505-463-2626 for more info. WRITINGASSOCIATE.COM Affordable Editing and Proofreading Services. Professional, English Ph.D. Student Discounts!

WANTED: 29 SERIOUS people to work from home using a computer. $1,500-$5,000 PT/FT www.pjmaGlobal.com 505-504-1388

Services GETTING MARRIED? Need a Photographer? www.AWPNM.com ?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220.

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235. LEARN RUSSIAN: GROUP and private lessons. 505-255-0212.

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. NEED CASH? WE Buy Junk Cars. 9076479. STATE FARM INSURANCE Near UNM. 3712 Central SE. Student Discounts. 232-2886. www.mikevolk.net ABORTION AND COUNSELING Services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512. WEDDINGS, HOLIDAY PARTIES, Birthdays $300. ABQPartySpace.com 505-250-5807.

WE BUY JUNK CARS! (505)702-1483 MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. welbert53@aol.com, 401-8139. JC’S NEW YORK PIZZA DEPT. DELIVERY! 766-NYPD 215 Central NE.

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

Looking for You WANTED 23 PEOPLE TO LOSE 5-100 POUNDS! I LOST 25 LBS IN 6 WKS! 855-250-1522.

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W82TXT Distractions can endanger drivers’ safety texting is the most alarming because it involves all three types of distraction: •Visual – taking your eyes off the road •Manual – taking your hands off the wheel •Cognitive – taking your mind off what you’re doing Pedestrians and Drivers need to be aware of one another and texting is not a good practice while driving, walking, riding a bike or skateboarding. Did you know? •In 2009, 5,474 people were killed in U.S. roadways and an estimated additional 448,000 were injured in motor vehicle crashes that were reported to have involved distracted driving. •Using a cell phone while driving, whether it’s hand-held or hands-free, delays a driver’s reaction as much as having a blood alcohol concentration at the legal limit of .08 percent. •16 percent of all drivers younger than 20 involved in fatal crashes were reported to have been distracted while driving.

For more information visit http://hsc.unm.edu/som/programs/cipre/NMPSIP.shtml

Apartments APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1BDRM $515. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. LARGE, CLEAN, GATED, 1BDRM. No pets. Move in special. $575/mo includes utilities. 209 Columbia SE. 2552685, 268-0525. FREE UNM PARKING/ Nob Hill Living. $100 move in discount, 1BDRM, $490/mo. 256-9500. 4125 Lead SE. CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM $575; utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433. 1BDRM $465/MO, $200 off first month, San Mateo & Central, near buses & Walmart, laundry hookups. 249-1713

EFFICIENCY APARTMENT. 3 blks to UNM. Off-street parking. No pets. $450/mo. Utilities paid. 842-5450.

TANDCMANAGEMENT.COM 1BD,1BA, W/D. Apartment. No pets. No smoking. $500 DD. $575 rent. Utilities extra. 401 A Girard SE. Lisa 321-7669. TWO COMPLETELY FURNISHED PLACES... 1Bedroom Guest House and also 1Bedroom Apartment. Available 08/01/2011. Just bring Clothes/ Books/ Linens. Only 2 blocks to UNM on beautiful tree-lined Silver Street... No need for Car. PERFECT for 1 serious GRAD STUDENT. Wireless Internet, Laundry. No Pets/ Drugs/ Smoking/ Parties. Won’t last long. From only $493 –$593. You may be lucky one chosen to live here. See today. 505-220-8455, bon_neal@hotmail.com

NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $650/mo. Ask about student discount. 505-610-2050. UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. 2BDRM, NEW PAINT, 3 blocks to UNM, cable ready, laundry on-site. Cats ok. 313 Girard SE. $725/mo utilities included. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties.com FOR RENT EFFICIENCY apartment 410 B, Harvard SE. $350/mo + 350/dd utilities included. Off-street parking, 1 person, 1 car, no pets, no smoking. 2320273. QUIET, BEAUTIFUL ARCHITECTURE, North UNM Apartments by park, golf, tennisclub, Whole Foods. 2BR 1BA, AC, dishwasher, laundry, assigned parking, patios, $775/mo. Secured entry. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-7703632.

1 & 2BDRMS $549-$650. Westside. I40 access. Walking/ biking access to Wal-Mart and Dollar Tree. Private balconies/patios, Full-size W/D hook-ups, pet friendly community.***Student Discounts*** Call Maggie/ Jose for move-in specials. 505-836-1924. 2 BLOCKS FROM UNM. 2 remodeled studios. $425 +electric and $395 +electric. 505-670-5497. BEAUTIFUL ARCHITECTURE TURNS art into life at Vassar North Apartments. W/D hookups, DW, Stainless Steel, Brushed Nickel, Stain Concrete or Bamboo Flooring, Custom Tile, Private Patios / Balconies, Assigned Parking, Community Deck, Garden & BBQ areas, Gated Entry. Near park, golf, tennis club, Whole Foods. $1075/mo. 2 BR, 1 BA; $1375 - $1575 / month 3BR 2 BA. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-770-5684. 1BR/STUDIO APARTMENT FOR rent Unique, open layout.1 Block from UNM! Shared back courtyard space $850/mo Includes Utilities. No dogs please Call 246-9196 to see. OLD ABQ HIGHSCOOL Loft for lease. Arno & Central, 1.5 miles from UNM. $1500/mo. +utilities. 2BDRM, 2BA, all appliances included ,1800 sqft, 3 blocks from railrunner, bus stop on corner, gated and parking gararge, pets ok. Requires first and last plus $800 dd, reference required. Only grad students, family, and professors. Contact Linda at 660-5995. 2 BEDROOM SPECIAL! Large, spacious apts great for roommates. 2BDRM/ 1BA (990sqft) & 2BDRM/ 2BA (930 sqft) units. 1BDRMs also available. Two pools. Indoor hot tub. Fitness center. Business center. Courtesy patrol. Refrigerated air. Dishwashers. Pets welcome. 3% Monthly Student Discount. Mention this ad for $50 off your move-in costs.

Mission Hill Apartments 10000 Menaul Blvd. NE (near Eubank & Menaul) 505-296-0751 E.O.H.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo “HOME AWAY FROM HOME” Barcelona Suites – 900 Louisiana NE Albuquerque, NM 87110 If you are staying for a month or a year, no one compares to our full service apartment-style living. Just four short miles to UNM. No lease or deposit required. Furnished 2 room suites with mini kitchenette. Complimentary underground gated parking. Hi-speed internet. Laundry facilities. Daily hot breakfast. Housekeeping service. 4mi to UNM. Ask us about our extended stay, daily or weekly special rates. Call 505255-5566 or email dsimmons@newmex ico-lodging.com for more information. Check out the virtual tour at www.barcelonasuitesabq.com $760- 2BDRM- AVAILABLE for Immediate Move in- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM. Call 505-842-6640.

RIDGECREST/ CHARMING 3BDRM, or 2BDRM with a study, 2BA. Window coverings, enclosed sunroom, FP, W/D, dishwasher, private yard, alarm. Some furniture available. Minutes to UNM. Grad students preferred. 1,050/mo. Lease + gas & electric. $800.00 dd. References. Available 08/01/2011. Deborah 401-1827.

Houses For Sale WHY RENT WHEN YOU CAN OWN FOR LESS? 2BDRM 2BA 1 Car Garage. 1000sqft. Completely remodeled. Move-in ready. Minutes to UNM. Easy freeway access. Close to shopping etc. $109,900 www.3405nova. com. Call Bickom 610-0460.

STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, Refrigerated Air. $455/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com UNM NOB HILL efficiency for lease. Available August 1st. Very nice. Alarm system, W/D, private gated backyard. Off street parking. On bus route & only 9blks to campus. $599/mo All bills paid. Call Wes at 505-249-4506 for appt. CANYON RIDGE APARTMENT is offering 1, 2 and 3BDRMS. Starting at $559 to $810/mo. We are located right on central near the bus line and in walking distance to shopping center. And we offer a great student discount. Call for more information. Canyon Ridge Apt 200 Figueroa St NE Alb, NM 87123. (505)299-8066.

MUST SEE, FOUR seasons room/ apartment behind Frontier Restaurant. Quiet, private, and gated. NO Illegal Recreational Drugs. $300/mo month to month. Call Edward @ 505-377-0515. AZTEC STORAGE ABSOLUTELY the BEST PRICE on storages. All size units. 24 Hour video surveillance. On site manager. 10 minutes from University. 3rd month free. 884-1909. 3201 Aztec Road NE. SEEKING RESPONSIBLE ROOMMATE. Share spacious home w/undergraduates. 2 blocks UNM. Includes utilities, laundry privileges. 1BDRM $400/mo, larger room w/private BA $600/mo. Available now. flamingogal2001@yahoo.com PERFECT ROOMS FOR: medical interns, visiting professors, graduate students! Directly across from UNM & 5 minute safe walk to UNMH. Partial utilities. Wi-fi, cleaning.$500. 610-1142.

SUPER RIDGECREST CASA $199,500.00. Beautiful wood floors, coved ceilings, fireplace, cool vintage ambiance, 2BDRM, office/3rd BDRM, sunny eat-in kitchen, large easy care garden. Great location-Nob Hill, UNM, Kirtland, Sandia. Call for a showing today! Offered by Margaret Keller, KL Werner & Associates Real Estate, LLC. 265-9136.

1006 MLK, NE (East of I-25) $300/mo & shared utilities. $150/DD. Ideally 21 or older. Call 903-2863. GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house in UNM area. $375/mo. +1/3 utilities. Laundry. 505-615-5115. FULLY FURNISHED NEAR North Campus. $355 +Parking. Highspeed Internet 1/4 utilities. Gated community. Access I40/I-25. Employment/ current landlord reference required. Pictures available. tkuni@unm.edu

UNM/CNM/NOB HILL, LIGHT & bright, Large 2BDRM 910sqft. Small complex. Off-street parking, coin laundry. No Pets. $500/mo, $250dd. 345-2000.

ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM 1.5BA. 1 mile from UNM. Utilities, internet, and cable included. No pets. $435/mo. 505974-7476.

2BDRM 2BA. CARLISLE & Montgomery. Swimming pool & work-out room. No pets. $650/mo utilites included. Availible 9/1. 505-263-6560.

QUIET NOB HILL/ UNM share house. Private entrance/ bath. Share nice hardwood floors, kitchen, $450/mo includes utilities. NS, no pets. 255-7874.

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. Month to month option. 8439642. Open 7 days/week.

Condos AWAY FROM IT all. Great condo perfect for student. 1BDRM 1BA. Large Master and walk in closet. Fan. Breakfast bar in combined dining/ kitchen/ living room W/D. Small patio Garage. Pristine condo development. Close to pool, gym, and park. One small dog or cat. One year lease $885/mo. plus damage/ last month’s rent. 241-9930.

Houses For Rent 1500 SQFT 3BDRM 2BA 2 living areas. In Uptown area. $900/mo. Price negotiable with longer lease. $500dd. Close freeway access. 830-2348. SMALL NORTH CAMPUS Home. Walking distance to UNM Med/Law schools. 2 Renters max - $1200/mo. Available 8/1. 505-266-5874. CLOSE TO UNM- Nob Hill bus lines, 3BDRM 2BA, W/D available. Grad student preferred. $1100/mo 710-5731. NOB HILL: LOVELY, quiet neighborhood. Large bright rooms. 3BDRM/ 2BA. Laundry room. 2 Car Garage. Wood & Tile floors. W/D. Fireplace. Freshly painted. Large grass front yard & Private Pergola. Backyard with builtin barbeque. Mature, responsible N/S individuals only. Credit Check /References. $1500/month +utilities. $1500dd. 505-238-4488 NOB HILL: GREAT, small, private, entirely furnished guest house for one person. W/D. Freshly Painted. Well cared for. Off street parking and shaded backyard. Mature, responsible N/S individual only. Great for graduate student! Credit check/ References. $600/month includes utilities. $600dd. 505-238-4488. UNM NORTH CAMPUS. Lomas/ Girard, 4BDRM, 2BA, hardwood floors, FP, W/D, $1400/mo. 480-3844. LIKE NEW 3BDRM + Loft. 1897 Sqft Townhome. Yale and Academic. Available Now. $1350/mo. 505-349-3792. 3BDRM 1BA NEAR Sunflower Market. $895/mo plus utilities. 404 Manzano. 615-4813. 3BDRM HOUSE 5 minutes from UNM. 453-5397 or 281-8949 UNM AREA VERY nice historic house. 2BDRM, 1BA. Hard wood floors, fireplace, basement, yard, pets ok. $990/mo +utilities +dd. Call Linda 2616920.

UNM/ALTURA PARK. THIS Nat Kaplan adobe home is 3323sqft. Offering 3BDRM, 2.75BA and a 2 car garage on almost 1/3 of an acre. Features include brick floors, wood viga ceilings, 2 living areas, 3 fireplaces, covered patio, a mature fully landscaped yard with waterfall and pond. $55,000 in recent updates (stucco, roof, furnace, hot water heater, bathrooms, windows & doors). For more info and pictures visit www.4400Royene.com or call Eric Beach 505-270-9165 RLP Realtors. MLS#713510 CHARMING 2BDRM 1BA home near UNM in a nice neighborhood. Excellent condition, low utilities. For sale by owners 175K. 7K under appraisal. Reasonable offers considered. 713 Van Buren Pl. SE 238-3732.

Rooms For Rent 2 QUIET RESPONSIBLE Roommates wanted mid August. Share 3BDRM 2BA house. $500/mo includes utilities, Wifi. W/D, Remodeled Kitchen & Bath. 505797-2702. UNFURNISHED NOB HILL. Hardwood floors, large windows, air conditioning, laundry, bathroom and kitchen. Front and back yard. NS Male. $400/mo plus 1/3 utilities. 280-3470. CLEAN, COZY, PRIVATE room and bathroom in newly remodled condo. Furnished optional. W/D, pool/ fitness, private parking, gated w/ security. $375/obo. Central ABQ Location. 505-803-6963.

GRADUATE STUDENT: FURNISHED room, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities. $295/mo + $50dd. 344-9765. ROOM FOR RENT, UNM area. $450/mo. Utilities and Wi-fi included. $300dd. (505)453-4866. HOUSEMATE WANTED TO share spacious 3BDRM house w/ UNM student just 7 blocks from campus. $475/mo includes utilities, wi-fi, dishwasher, W/D + great yard & quiet neighborhood. Available mid August. Call Richard 505-4699417.* SPAIN/EUBANK. FURNISHED ROOM in large house. Need female student to share w/2 females & 3 dogs for fall semester only. $400/mo utl. included. 619-616-6115, renee2234@gmail.com AVAIL IMMEDIATELY 2BDRM 1BA house, UNM/Nob Hill. Student seeks responsible, quiet, drug free roommate. $537/mo, no dd, 1/2 utilities. Big Kitchen, indoor and outdoor living areas. One year commitment. 505-4596243. STUDENT SEEKS SINGLE christian female student roommate. Large house. Available now. N/S, No Drugs, Dinner parties Okay. I have a dog. $443/mo +utilties. Free wi-fi. hfinc1001@q.com

Computer Stuff DELL LATITUDE D830. 15.4inch notebook. Intel Core duo 2.2GHz. Excellent condition. $280/obo. 505-280-3470.

DELL XPS410 MULTIMEDIA desktop computer. Itel core 2 CPU 6600 2.4GHc each. Creative Sound Blaster. X-Fi. Xtreme Gamer. Fitality Pro audio card. ATI Radeon X1550 series video card. Creative labs surround speaker system with large woofer. Looks and Sounds Great. $290/obo. 280-3470. APPLE IBOOK G4. 14inch notebook. 1.42GHz. Vintage, near mint condition. $240/obo. 505-280-3470.

For Sale SELLING CAP AND gown. Used in Spring 2011. For a person 5’3”. Reasonable price: $26. Call now: 702-7269. SPORTS JERSEYS! NFL, MLB & NBA. All stitched. Text Trey 480-4764 for info. BRADLEY’S BOOKS INSIDE Winning Coffee, 111 Harvard. Great & carefully chosen selection of literature, nonfiction, poetry, ect. Most are approx 1/2 (or less) of todays new price. <bookanimal@yahoo.com> 32 INCH FLAT screen TV, white TV stand and large white fridge. $400. Great for Freshman dorm room! Call or text 817-233-2834.

Furniture MOVING! ALL MINT condition apartment furniture must go. (503)-889-6253.

July 25-August 14, 2011 / Page 31 Child Care CLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED. Must be available everyday. Monday through Friday. Mornings or afternoons. Montessori experience helpful, but will train. PREFER EDUCATION MAJORS. Send info to: 11216 Phoenix Ave. NE, ABQ NM 87112. admin@academymontessorischool.org or call 299-3200. ABC PRESCHOOL/ CHILDCARE; UNM Students may qualify for “Free Childcare Program”. Now enrolling ages 6 weeks-12years. We are minutes from campus at 3615 Candelaria (on Carlisle behind Sandwich Co.) Hours are 6:30am-6:30pm, Nights and Weekends coming soon. Call 888-1668 or 9804579 for more information. http://www.albuquerquedaycare.org EXCELLENT CHILDCARE YEAR Round! 3-5 year olds & before/ afterschool care -Four Star, licensed, bilingual, close to UNM, nutritious meals. CYFD assistance welcome. Martineztown House, 808 Edith NE, 242-4333. PT NANNY NEEDED after school and evenings. This North Valley family has four children and is looking for a fun, active person to help with driving, meal preparation, homework, and general childcare duties. Clean driving record and references are mandatory. (505) 842-8597.

INFANT AND TODDLER opening at state licensed home. ICCPR certified 22 years. Also accepts state assistance. 889-0511. SEEKING A BABYSITTER for 12-20 hours a week for afternoon hours. Please contact Jenny at 304-276-1681.

Jobs Off Campus $10 GETS YOU involved in the world’s #1 opportunity for major residual income. This is easy, fun and powerful. Call 681-7300. Go to www.autoxten.com/bigincome TUTORS WANTED: THE NMT Upward Bound Math & Science program is looking for part-time tutors to lead sessions in ABQ high schools. Applicants must have a minimum of 30 college credit hours, at least a 3.0 GPA, and reliable transportation. Please call 366-2524 to apply. PERFECT STUDENT JOB! Need someone to work in our after school programs with children age 18 months to 6th grade. Hours 3-6 p.m., monday-friday. $10 hr. Please contact Elizabeth Marcilla at elizabethm@edelsol.org !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training courses available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.

Vehicles For Sale NO MORE PARKING Tickets!!! Brand new scooters $999.00, 90mpg, no insurance or registration required. 559-0299 or 319-1918. www.loboscooter.com 2007 HONDA METROPOLITAN Scooter. $1100. Email Rich for pictures and info rmartin2@unm.edu

Volunteers VA RESEARCH STUDY looking for: OIF/OEF female veterans, who are at least 18. With no history of sexual trauma, alcohol or drug abuse, psychiatric disorders, or head injuries. You will come to the VA hospital to perform tests of thinking. Must be able to come two times within a four month period. You will be compensated for your time and inconvenience. Please call (505)256-5736. UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact Tereassa at tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330). JOIN A MOVEMENT, make a difference, gain valuable experience! Become a volunteer advocate with the Rape Crisis Center of Central New Mexico. TRAINING STARTS IN SEPTEMBER! 266-7712 ext.117 www.rapecrisiscnm.org volunteer@rapecrisiscnm.org BEST STUDENT ESSAYS NEEDS VOLUNTEERS

Openings for Copyeditors and a Design Editor. Copyeditor applicants with some publishing/editing experience are preferred, but all are welcome to apply. Design Editor applicants must be proficient in InDesign CS3. Contact Editor-in-Chief Sarah Parro at bse@unm.edu for details.

UNM Child Students— Need Care? CCAMPIS: Need Child Care? Need Child Care? Child Care

CCAMPIS: Access Child Care Means Access in Parents Means School! Parents in to announce the addition of We are pleased Drop-In and Evening Care services for eligible School! UNM The the goaladdition of this grantWe areStudent pleased Parents. to announce of funded program is to provide free cost Drop-In and Evening Care services or forlow eligible childcare to students with the greatest need UNM Student Parents. The goal of this grant-of childcare services. funded program is to provide free or low cost childcare to students with need of Current Availability forthe Fallgreatest 2010 Semester: childcare services. ForCurrent children Availability 6 weeks through 2 years, we have evening for Fall Current Availability for Fall2010 2011Semester: Semester: availability 9:30 pm, Monday-Thursday). We(5:30 presently have open availability For children 6pm– weeks through 2 years, we have for evening availability children 6weeks-5years We presently have9:30 open availability for children 3 years (5:30 pm– pm, Monday-Thursday). (7:30am-9:45pm Monday-Thursday, through 11 years (7:30 am-9:30 pm Monday– Thursday, and 7:30 7:30am-5:30pm Friday) am-5:30 pm Friday). We presently have open availability for children 3 years through 11 years (7:30 children am-9:30 pm Monday– years, Thursday, For School-Age 5 years-12 Please call 277-2132 for additional information or visit 7:30 am-5:30 pm Friday). haveat: evening availability our we website http://childcare.unm.edu Monday-Thursday) Please (4:00pm-9:45pm, call 277-2132 for additional information or visit our website at: http://childcare.unm.edu Please call 277-3365 for additional information or visit our website at: http://childcare.unm.edu

Free PreKindergarten Need Child Care? For eligible 4-year olds! CCAMPIS: PreK Registration Child Care is first-come, first-serve, Accessdepending on eligibility, and Means takes place atinthe UNM Parents Children’s Campus. School! We are pleased to announce addition Call 277-3365 orthe stop by of Drop-In and Evening Care services for eligible 1210 Parents. University BlvdofNE UNM Student The goal this grantfor more funded program is to information. provide free or low cost childcare to students with the greatest need of Schedule options: childcare services.

Available Current AvailabilityAugust-May for Fall 2010 Semester:

Option 1 (half-day AM)

For children 6 weeks through 2 years, we have evening availability Monday-Friday, 8am-11:30am (5:30 pm– 9:30 pm, Monday-Thursday).

Limited Spaces Available

SAFE, CUTE, HIP 3BDRM 2BA 1700sqft home between UNM and Uptown w/ 2 car garage in great neighborhood, convenient location! 6233 Hannett NE. $1150/mo. David, (505)7503360. Pics: http://goo.gl/z2w1K

We presently have open availability for children 3 years through 11 years (7:30 am-9:30 pm Monday– Thursday, 7:30 am-5:3012:30pm-4pm pm Friday). Monday-Friday,

2BDRM 1BA. LARGE fenced yard. San Mateo and Constitution. Available August 1st. 238-6824.

Spaces Available Please call 277-2132 for additional information or visit our website at: http://childcare.unm.edu

3BDRM, 2BA LOMAS/ EUBANK 1-40. All Appliances. 1500sqft. $1100/mo $750dd fenced yard. Walk to Walmart/ Target/ schools. No pets. 505-426-4067.

Option 2 (half-day PM)

Additional Care may be available for UNM-affiliated families


classifieds

Page 32 / July 25-August 14, 2011

CLASSIFIED INDEX Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds

Announcements Announcements Auditions Event Rentals Fun, Food, Music Health and Wellness Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

NEEDED: DEPENDABLE GRADUATE students to participate in a market research project. Paid training included with compensation for time. Central/ South American students encouraged to apply. Ages 20 - 55. For more information please email lydiaruth505@gmail.com VA RESEARCH STUDY looking for: OIF/OEF female veterans, who are at least 18. With no history of sexual trauma, alcohol or drug abuse, psychiatric disorders, or head injuries. You will come to the VA hospital to perform tests of thinking. Must be able to come two times within a four month period. You will be compensated for your time and inconvenience. Please call (505)256-5736. TALIN IS LOOKING for office assistants. Proficient in Microsoft Office. Basic accounting knowledge. Great interpersonal skills. Well-organized. Must be able to type 90 words per minute. Apply online at talinmarket.com

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

ENRICHMENT CLUB INSTRUCTORS: Seeking people to teach enriching skills to children ages 6-12, in a top-quality after school program. Plan and teach short classes on: photography, painting, drawing, karate, dance, drama, sports, etc. Pay $9 - $20/Hr. depending on education, expertise, and experience. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 - 2:00 T-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org UNM Work Study Encouraged to Apply.

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

BEHAVIORAL MANAGEMENT SPECIALISTS Hogares, Inc. an established non-profit agency is seeking Behavioral Management Specialists for its program. Responsibilities include: help develop, restore and maintain children’s behavior; teach skills to children and parents; behavior management & general supervision of clients w/behavioral, emotional disturbances and/or chemical dependency issues; work one-on-one w/youth in their home or school environment. Part-time or full-time available. A Bachelors degree is required in the Bernalillo County area.

Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers LOOKING FOR ENTHUSIASTIC individuals and families to come be a part of our foster care team and help make a difference in the lives of children! We need people who want to work with teens and younger children and make their lives a little bit better. Please call 881-4200 for more information. JCPENNEY PORTRAIT STUDIOS are looking for exceptional people. Do you like photography and working with people? Then you maybe just what we are looking for. Email us today, Coronado: smp0337@lifetouch.com Cottonwood: smp0696@lifetouch.com NEED EXTRA CASH for school? Are you a student and want to earn extra money? Need help with your books and Lab fees? Here’s the perfect opportunity! No direct selling. No product inventories. No organizing parties. You will have an awesome support team who will provide the training and information necessary for your success. There is absolutely no risk, visit my website today and find out more. If you are that person please read carefully. Please go to our website http://pros peringfromhome.com/paknm38 and Request Information from there by clicking on “Hitch your Wagon to a Star”. Fill out the form and give me a telephone number or email address and I will call/write you with more information. Computer with Internet access required! Must possess a can-do attitude! LOOKING FOR ENTHUSIASTIC individuals and families who would love to make a difference in the lives of teens. Come and join our foster care team! Please call 881-4200 for more information.

COMMUNITY SUPPORT WORKDERS Duties include: coordinating and providing services and resources to youth and families necessary to promote recovery, rehabilitation and resiliency. Also includes supporting youth and families in crisis situations and providing individual interventions to develop or enhance a youth’s ability to make informed and independent choices. Minimum Qualifications: Must hold a Bachelor’s degree in a human service field from an accredited university and have one year relevant experience with the target population. Strong communication, organizational and computer skills required. Spanish speaking preferred. Competitive salary Pension plan Medical, Dental, Vision, Disability & Life Insurance Vacation/Sick Leave.

THE PUEBLO OF Isleta Head Start and Early Head Start Programs have the following openings: Health Coordinator – Responsible for ensuring health status of enrolled children and providing resources for parents. Full-time, 12 months. Salary: $34,300 - $54,100 + benefits. BA in Health Education, Early Childhood Education or closely related field required. Early Head Start Education Coordinator – Responsible for curriculum implementation and teacher supervision of enrolled children. Full-time, 12 months. Salary: $34,300 - $54,100 + benefits. BA in Early Childhood Education plus supervisor experience required. Early Head Start Teacher – Responsible for classroom and developmental activities for children age 4 months to 2 years old. Full-time, 12 months. Salary: $38,400 - $47,600 + benefits. BA in Early Childhood Education or significant progress toward degree required. Head Start Teacher – Responsible for classroom and developmental activities for children age 3 to 5 years. Full-time, 9 months. Salary: $31,400 - $38,700 + benefits. BA in Early Childhood Education or significant progress toward degree required. Head Start Classroom Assistant (3 positions) – Under direction of Teacher, responsible for classroom and developmental activities for children age 3 to 5 years. Full-time, 9 months. Salary: $16,400 - $23,400 + benefits. AA in Early Childhood Education or significant progress towards degree required. Family Service Worker – Under direction of Family Partnership Coordinator, responsible for family involvement and education. Full-time, 9 months. Salary: $26,000 - $37,400 + benefits. BA in a social service field required. POSITONS OPENED UNTIL FILLED First review of applications begins July 22, 2011 FULL JOB DESCRIPTIONS ARE AVAIABLE AT WWW.ISLETAPUEBLO.COM. SUBMIT APPLICATIONS/RESUME TO HUMAN RESOURCE DEPARTMENT: VIA MAIL – PUEBLO OF ISLETA, P.O. BOX 1270, ISLELTA, NM 87022; VIA E-MAIL POI70104@ISLETAPUEBLO.COM; OR, APPLY ON LINE AT WWW.ISLETAPUEBLO.COM. FOR A COPY OF THE JOB DESCRIPTION CALL 7666623. BACKGROUND CHECKS ARE ROUTINELY CONDUCTED ON PROSPECTIVE EMPLOYEES IN ORDER TO CERTIFY COMPLIANCE WITH MINIMUM BACKGROUND UNIV OF STANDARDS ESTABLISHED BY THE PUEBLO OF ISLETA. PUEBLO OF ISLETA IS AN EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

PART-TIME NANNY wanted 3-4 times a week, after school hours to pick up my kids from school and take them to activities. Must have excellent driving record and experience with children. Please call Sharon at 505-977-0882.

CAREGIVER/CNA FOR DISABLED woman. PT AM & PM. 3days/wk $1014/hr DOE. Email attendantad2011@yahoo.com ROMA BAKERY AND Deli downtown looking for kitchen/counter help Mon-Fri days. Please fill applications at 501 Roma Ave NW, 7am-2pm.

REGULAR FULL-TIME Tutor- Chemistry/Biology Program (0600917) – ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR: JOIN a wonLearning Resources Dept (Library) derful and supportive team. This is a Responsibilities: Assists students inditraining and leadership development povidually or in small groups in the review sition. Associate Directors are trained of course material, solving of problems and prepared for promotion to the posiand preparing for tests. Coordinate tion of Program Director (responsible for and/or conducts workshops and study overall after school program site mangroups for students. Maintain a weekly agement). $11/Hr. plus paid holidays, schedule of available hours for student paid planning time, paid preparation appointments for content course and/or time, and great training with pay learning strategies tutoring. Maintain inraises (upon promotion - Program Direcstructional materials collections. (texttor annual salary starts at $27,040). books, calculators, software) CoordiApply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call nate and/or conducts marketing activi296-2880. ties such as class visits and new student orientations. Provide point-of-use SUBSTITUTES NEEDED. WORKING guidance to users in selecting materials with children ages 18 mos. - 6th grade. to fit their individual needs. Serve as Must be available at least two days a communication link and faculty liaison week either 8:30-3:30, or 3-6. Pay between their school and ACE. Assists DOE, but typically begins at $10 hr. Academic Support Coordinator with rePlease contact Elizabeth Marcilla at cruiting, screening, hiring, orientation, elizabethm@edelsol.org mentoring and retention of part-time, SICHLER FARMS PRODUCE is now hirpeer (student) and/or volunteer tutors. ing seasonal PT/FT positions for chile Assist workshop facilitators with accuroasting, stocking, packaging etc. Apply rate and timely data collection and analat 820 San Mateo NE on Aug 12, 2011 ysis. Mentor new tutors to include profrom 12:00 - 3:00 pm. (We are located viding feedback through tutor session 5 minutes east of UNM by car). Call observations. Assist with coordinating 440-7298 for more information. and conducting staff training in tutoring LOOKING FOR COLLEGE students to techniques, learning styles, adult learntutor in 21 APS schools. Flexible hours ing theory and tutoring students with 7:30-3:00 M-TH. Starting salary $9.50special needs. Participating in required /hr Contact: Mona Marchese tutor training sessions per term or term marchese@aps.edu break and staying current with CNM’s texts, materials, and policies; Team or Task Force participation is encouraged as well as participation in CNM opportunities for professional growth and development. Participation in the New Mexico Education Retirement Act (NMERA) is required of each CNM employee. Salary: $11.18/hour. Requirements: Successful completion of 30-hours of post-secondary course work from an accredited institution, to include General Chemistry I & II, Organic Chemistry, Biochemistry, Biology I &II, and Microbiology or equivalent. Deadline for application: 08-01-2011. Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit package that includes: a pension plan,LOBO) health, dental and vision NM (DAILY NY020411B insurance, disability and life insurance, generous annual and sick leave and a2 DIBELL 5 x 8” week paid winter break. A complete job gl/rv/gl/reh/km/jb announcement detailing required application documents is available at jobs.cnm.edu or at CNM Human Resources VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary NM 87106. student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

To apply send resumes to Hogares, Inc., Human Resources, PO Box 6485, ABQ, NM, 87107, fax to (505) 3425414, download an or apply in person at 1218 Griegos, NW. EOE

CLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED. Must be available everyday. Monday through Friday. Mornings or afternoons. Montessori experience helpful, but will train. PREFER EDUCATION MAJORS. Send info to: 11216 Phoenix Ave. NE, ABQ NM 87112. admin@academymontessorischool.org or call 299-3200.

AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAM Director: Join a wonderful, supportive team of 8 directors. Starting salary is $27K ($13/hour) full-time, plus health, dental, life and disability insurance, paid vacation, holidays, generous 401K retirement plan, paid training, gasoline allowance, and more! Responsible for overall site management, planning activities, and building relationships with kids, families, and school faculty. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org

CAREGIVERS FOR TOP-quality after school childcare program. Play sports, take field trips, make crafts, be goofy, have fun and be a good role model. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $9/Hr. plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Must be able to work Wednesdays 12PM - 5PM in the fall. Work-study encouraged to apply. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 - 2:30 M-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org

LOVELACE RESPIRATORY RESEARCH INSTITUTE CURING RESPIRATORY DISEASE Lovelace Respiratory Research Institute is a dynamic non-profit biomedical research and professional services institute, with positions in Scientific and support areas. To learn more about these opportunities and LRRI, visit www.lrri.org.

JOB #L6511 – Clinical Trials Site Director JOB #N6611 – Proposal Coordinator JOB #S211 – Research Technologist in Biochemistry JOB #S1611 – Animal Resources Technician JOB #S511 – Postdoctoral Fellowships & Associate Research Scientists JOB #S6611 – Entry Level Project Manager I JOB #S5211 – Laboratory Technician JOB #S6711 – Validation/QA Specialist

RIGHT AT HOME is looking for UNM students to help seniors with housekeeping, meal prep, transportation and personal care assistance. We offer flexible, student-friendly schedules. This experience is great for nursing or premed students. Please apply online at www.rightathome.net/albuquerque DG’S DELI & Market is hiring immediately for a PT position. We are looking for a clean, dependable, friendly individual with a positive attitude who can work in a team based environment. Previous work experience required. Please inquire within (1418 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Ave NE). No phone calls or emails will be considered.

Jobs On Campus 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). For best consideration apply by April 8. You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. To apply Email your cover letter and resume to advertising@dailylobo.com

7/25/2011

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BROADCAST YOUR

CAREER ENTHUSIASM.

AMPLIFY YOUR SUCCESS. Making a difference. In yourself. In your career. Seeing the strength of your efforts spreading outward. It’s what inspires you. Compels you. Careers For Everything You Are

At Verizon Wireless, for every passion and pursuit, we have Customer Service and Retail Sales opportunities designed to sharpen your skills, enhance your talents and launch you on a course to success. We’re always looking for high performing, diverse individuals to add to our energetic environment, and we’ll recognize your hard work with Total Rewards that match your accomplishments. Visit vzwcareers.com to apply today.

We provide excellent benefits and a competitive salary. To apply, please visit www.lrri.org and include the Job #, Fax to 505-348-4966, or Mail to: HR Office, Lovelace Respiratory Research Institute 2425 Ridgecrest Drive SE, Albuquerque, NM 87108.

Visit our website @www.lrri.org. An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, M/F/D/V.

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NM Daily Lobo 072511  

NM Daily Lobo 072511

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