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DAILY LOBO new mexico

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August 20, 2012

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

GOP lobbyist’s emails show attempts to sway UNM by Nicole Perez

‘GET A GRIP ON THIS’

news@dailylobo.com With a flick of his pen, one member of the 2011 UNM Presidential Search Committee was no longer legally bound to the same confidentiality agreement other members of the committee had agreed to. GOP lobbyist Pat Rogers crossed out part of the agreement before signing it and went on to share emails between committee members with non-committee members. According to the University, he did nothing illegal. Rogers, who attended one search committee meeting as a member, received at least two emails from Vice President of Human Resources Helen Gonzales between Oct. 24 and Nov. 11, 2011. The emails said that the “A” and “B” candidates selected by the committee were posted on a secure website and ready for interviews on Dec. 2, 3 and 4, 2011. Rogers then forwarded these emails to Gov. Susana Martinez’s Chief of Staff Keith Gardner and political adviser Jay McCleskey, neither of whom were committee members. Every committee member signed a code of ethics at the first meeting, and one clause read: “I pledge not to disclose any information presented or discussed during search committee meetings with individuals who are not members of the committee.” But Rogers said the agreement was not worded correctly, because some of the material discussed in meetings was not confidential and

Last fall, GOP lobbyist Pat Rogers, a member of the search committee that selected UNM President Robert Frank, shared emails containing information about the search to non-committee members. Many of those non-committee members work for Gov. Susana Martinez. Those involved dispute whether Rogers’ actions were illegal, unethical, or perfectly fine. The University says Rogers did not break the law. Here are some of Rogers’ messages to Martinez staffers: From: Patrick J. Rogers Date: Friday, September 2, 2011 10:03 AM To: Kim.Ronquillo@state.nm.us; jay@mccleskeymedia.com; KGardner@susana2010.com Subject: RE: gov meeting with unm pres schmidly Kim---Yes, Schmidly is a lame duck Pres (his term is over next year) and he has lots of helpful info and experience that should be considered in the UNM search, private funding and fund-raising, etc. He has lots of national contacts and plans on retiring in NM. He could be lots of assistance to the Gov in the future. The Democrats in the Legislature will continue to try to run UNM, even in the absence of Richardson. Schmidly is not a Richardson or a Koch guy, and wants to move the U forward. He could also help root out some of the Richardson political hacks that are still hanging on, there at the U. A collection of people, Joe Thompson, David Harris, etc., have attempted to set up a meeting. It’s now time for the Gov and Schmidly to meet. I met with him last week and contacted Jay about setting up a meeting with the Gov and Schmidly. The Gov is going to have to make sure the next President is serious and capable. Schmidly can assist in that endeavor. A meeting would be a good idea. It is not an emergency, but a call to Schmidly’s office to say a meeting is coming would be a good idea. Treating Schmidly as good as possible as he exits is a much better signal to the next possible president. Thanks, Pat ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------

From: Patrick J. Rogers

Date: Monday, October 24, 2011 11:43 PM To: kjgatc@gmail.com; kgardner@susana2010.com; jay@mccleskeymedia.com Subject: FW: Presidential search interview dates - IMPORTANT You all going to get a grip on this? I had recommended you get Schmidly up to meet with the Gov. You are going to need someone besides Fortner on the Regents, to keep Koch from manipulating the process. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------

From: Patrick J. Rogers

Date: Saturday, November 12, 2011 7:20 AM To: Jay@mccleskeymedia.com; kgardner@susana2010.com; rmkcang@yahoo.com Subject: FW: New Presidential search information posted to secure website You boys need to get a grip on this process with Fortner, otherwise you are going to have Jamie Koch picking the next President.

see Rogers PAGE 7

Free ice cream, movie at ‘Welcome Back Days’ Annual event aims to unify community and prepare freshman for college by Svetlana Ozden news@dailylobo.com

Students will be greeted by plenty of entertainment during the first week of school with the help of “Welcome Back Days,” an event that aims to bring the Lobo community together at the beginning of every school year. The annual “Welcome Back Days” events last for a little over a week and began Friday with Friday Night Live, an event in the SUB that included casino games, Henna tattoos, karaoke and free food. The events will continue through the first week of school, ending Friday. “It’s been going on for well over 30 years and we usually have a great turnout,” UNM Student Activities Center Associate Director Ryan Lindquist said. “We get a great crowd every year, but the primary people surprised by it are the new students.” Lindquist said that the events are meant to help ease new and returning students back into school after summer break and provide access to information about the University.

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 117

issue 2

Tuesday

Monday

UNM President’s Ice Cream Social

Safety, Health, Wellness and ROTC Day

University administrators will serve free ice cream near the bus stop by the duck pond south of the University House from noon to 1 p.m. The event will also include live music and information booths from various UNM schools and departments.

Safety, Health, Wellness and Recreation department representatives will have information booths by the duck pond. Students, staff and faculty members can listen to live music and get free food from noon to 1 p.m. Free massages, a climbing wall and piñatas are also included. The ROTC booth will be in the SUB Mall. Free Movie: “The Avengers,” at 8 p.m. in the SUB theater

Thursday

Wednesday

Women’s and Cultural Day & North Campus Welcome Back Day

Student Organization Day

Cultural entertainment will be provided at the duck pond throughout the day, and green chile stew from noon to 1. Information about ethnic, cultural and women’s center programs and departments will also be available. Free Movie: “The Avengers,” at 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. in the SUB theater

Meet UNM’s student leaders and learn about student organizations at the duck pond. Listen to live music while ASUNM members serve free pizza and Pepsi from noon to 1 p.m. Free Movie: “The Avengers,” at 3:30 p.m. in the SUB theater

Friday

Community Service and Campus Employment Day University departments will set up a job fair for oncampus jobs north of Ortega Hall from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Community organizations will be recruiting volunteers. Alumni will serve free hot dogs and Pepsi with live music from noon to 1 p.m.

Alumnae beatdown

Lightning strikes

See page 19

See page 24

TODAY

86 | 64


PageTwo M onday, A ugust 20, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Photo Essay: Bucking Broncos

by Junfu Han

Max.hanjf@gmail.com Twenty ranches from New Mexico and Texas participated in the annual Guadalupe County Fair in Santa Rosa, from Aug. 2-5. The Saturday festivities began with a junior livestock show and sale, and ended with a ranch rodeo. The children in Guadalupe County’s 4-H program spent more than three months raising sheep, hogs and rabbits. The proceeds from the auctioned animals will support the children’s schools and future projects. The sale was followed by a rancho rodeo, in which cowboys from different ranches competed in events such as branding, trailer loading, stray gathering and bronco riding.

volume 117

The ranch crowd gathers around the gates to watch the broncos riding. The rider, Olin Borg, comes from a local Santa Rosa ranch, Bar 7, and finished in third place. Junfu han / Daily Lobo

issue 2

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

Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Cleary Managing Editor Danielle Ronkos News Editor Svetlana Ozden Assistant News Editor Avicra Luckey Photo Editor Adria Malcolm Assistant Photo Editor Juan Labreche

Culture Editor Nicole Perez Assistant Culture Editor Antonio Sanchez Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse Multimedia Editor Paul von Soosten

Student Health & Counseling (SHAC) In response to student input *

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 The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg

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opinion@dailylobo.com

THE RESULTS OF LAST WEEK’S POLL: On Aug. 11, Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney selected U.S. Rep. Paul Ryan (R-Wis.) as his running mate. What do you think of Ryan? I am opposed to Romney and therefore opposed to Ryan.

52%

I am a Romney supporter and am even more excited now that Ryan is in the running with him.

25%

I reconsidered my support for Romney when he selected Ryan as his running mate.

9%

It’s difficult to make a sound judgment about Ryan because I don’t trust the media to provide me with unbiased information about him, and most of what I’ve heard about him has come from the media. I don’t care about politics and therefore I don’t care about Ryan. Although I am not a Romney supporter, I’m considering voting for him just to make Ryan vice president.

7%

7% 0%

Out of 44 responses

THIS WEEK’S POLL: On Aug. 13, the Daily Lobo published a letter by reader William A. Strickler, who said Chick-fil-A does not share UNM values such as tolerance and therefore should be boycotted. The company has affirmed it donates money to organizations that oppose gay marriage, and Chick-fil-A president Dan Cathy has publicly expressed that he is against the legalization of same-sex marriage. What do you think about this?

Chick-fil-A president Dan Cathy’s personal beliefs against gay marriage have nothing to do with his business, and so I do not support a Chick-fil-A boycott.

I support gay marriage and therefore I will participate in and support a Chick-fil-A boycott.

I don’t support gay marriage and therefore I will not participate in or support a Chick-fil-A boycott. I am a vegan/vegetarian and hope people boycott Chick-fil-A for reasons other than or in addition to Cathy’s beliefs.

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

DL

PHOTOGRAPHERS

LETTERS Affordable Care Act will benefit all New Mexicans Editor, After much anticipation, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled to uphold the Affordable Care Act by a 5-4 decision. While there is great confusion among the public about what the ACA will do to our nation’s health care delivery system, one easy way to understand the law is this: The ACA makes health insurance companies play fair. No more denying you coverage because of pre-existing conditions, no more dropping your coverage when you get sick, no more billing you into bankruptcy and no more annual or lifetime limits — just to mention a few of the many benefits. As part of creating better overall value for consumers,thelawrequiresinsurancecompanies to use 80 percent of your premium to provide health care and quality improvements. Currently, an estimated 30 percent of every health care dollar goes toward non-health-related expenses, such as advertising campaigns, bureaucracy and paperwork. (In contrast, only around 3 percent of Medicare and Medicaid expenditures go to administering those two programs.) What’s more, insurance companies that don’t meet this requirement must provide their customers with a rebate or reduce their premiums. The law also requires insurance companies to provide some preventive

True tolerance means tolerating intolerance Editor,

Submit your cover letter, résumé, and five samples of work to photoeditor@dailylobo.com

DEAD OR ALIVE

I find it ironic that, regarding Chick-fil-A, William A. Strickler writes that UNM has a policy of tolerance and then calls for Chick-

services — annual exams and cancer screenings such as mammograms and colonoscopies — with no co-pays. Countless New Mexicans have already benefited from these new insurance company rules. Many hundreds of children with pre-existing conditions have been able to get insurance coverage, 26,000 young adults under the age of 26 have been able to stay on their parents’ policies, and 285,000 seniors on Medicare have received free preventive services. Of course, some of the biggest changes will come for those New Mexicans who do not have private health insurance. The ACA has already resulted in 1,059 New Mexicans — who were previously locked out of the insurance system because of a pre-existing condition — gaining coverage in the state’s high-risk pool. More than 150,000 low-income adults will be newly eligible for Medicaid — the government health plan that currently covers low-income families and individuals, pregnant women and nursing home patients — starting in 2014 if the state elects to expand the program. The expansion will be paid for almost entirely by federal dollars. More than 100,000 New Mexicans who earn too much to qualify for Medicaid will receive tax credits for helping cover the cost of a private insurance plan of their choice. All New Mexicans needing to purchase private health insurance will be able to compare plans and premiums on the state’s health insurance exchange — an online marketplace

that’s required by the ACA. Several experts have said that only a tiny percentage of Americans who do not wish to purchase insurance will elect, instead, to pay a penalty — although the Supreme Court ruling declared that the penalty is constitutional if it is referred to as a “tax.” New Mexico has received some $35 million for planning and creating the health insurance exchange, although implementation has been slow. New Mexicans participating in the exchange will get federal benefits to purchase insurance amounting to more than $4 billion over the first seven years, 2014-2020. If state leaders elect to expand the state’s Medicaid program, New Mexico stands to receive between $4.5 and $6.2 billion in federal funding over the sevenyear period. The ACA, including the Medicaid expansion, will create between 30,000 and 38,000 new jobs, stimulate the economy and level the playing field for New Mexico’s businesses by making it affordable for small businesses to offer their employees coverage. The taxes generated by the new jobs and economic activity will more than cover New Mexico’s share of the cost of the expansion. The ACA expansion will also take the burden of uncompensated care — care provided to people who don’t have insurance, usually in emergency rooms, an estimated annual cost of $335 million — off of the hospitals, providers and those who already have insurance. Kwaku Sraha UNM student

fil-A to be shut down. True tolerance would recognize that individuals, such as Chickfil-A’s CEO, have a right to their beliefs. Note that the CEO merely affirmed his belief in the traditional definition of marriage. It seems he is as entitled as anyone to his beliefs. Besides, the food is good. Michael Reid UNM faculty member

EDITORIAL BOARD

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.

Elizabeth Cleary Editor-in-chief

Danielle Ronkos Managing editor

Alexandra Swanberg Opinion editor

Svetlana Ozden News editor


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Golf course an open space by Svetlana Ozden news@dailylobo.com

Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo UNM alumnus David Gibson practices his chip shot on the UNM North Golf Course. In 2007, former President David Schmidly discussed developing a retirement community on the space in order to pay back some some of UNM’s debt. Gibson has used the course for more than 12 years and said the loss of the open space would have changed the personality of the community.

A partnership between UNM and Bernalillo County will protect UNM’s North Golf Course as the only open green space in District 3, the county district that includes the University Area and Southeast Heights. The partnership, which will protect the 76-acre golf course from development for the next 15 years, was unanimously approved by the Board of Regents and the Bernalillo County Commission at meetings held Aug. 14. The partnership includes a $1.5 million investment funded by Bernalillo County’s Open Space fund, a which aims to acquire and protect natural land. Bernalillo County Commissioner Maggie Hart Stebbins said the $1.5 million investment will be used to upgrade the golf course’s irrigation system, replace aging

see Golf page 6

Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 5

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trees with drought-resistant trees, and improve the pathways around the golf course. She said the new irrigation system could save up to 20 million gallons of water annually and that the new pathways will comply with NCAA requirements for UNM cross country events. “I always believed that it was possible for Bernalillo County and UNM to work together as two public entities to leverage our respective resources to create a partnership that combines a win, win, win for all involved; the University neighborhood, UNM and Bernalillo County,� she said. Hart Stebbins said the agreement will preserve open space in a highly urbanized area of Bernalillo County and that although Bernalillo County has about 1,000 acres of open space, none of the space is in District 3, the district that includes UNM’s North Golf Course. “It is, in fact, the largest and best open green space that we have left,� she said. “It’s an urban oasis teeming with life, from migrating birds to golfers to world-class athletes.� Regent Don Chalmers said the agreement will be good for UNM and that the University will be

For about 10 years, members of the North Campus Neighborhood Association have advocated that the golf course remain undeveloped. able to save money on operating expenses during the next 15 years. “We believe this is a good agreement for us,� he said. “It signals some very good cooperation between Bernalillo County commissioners and UNM, and we hope this will improve our relationship.� For about 10 years, members of the North Campus Neighborhood Association have advocated that the golf course remain undeveloped. In 2007, the UNM president at the time, David Schmidly suggested replacing the golf course with a retirement community as

a way to pay back bonds issued by UNM, but the golf course remained undeveloped. UNM’s North and South Golf Courses cost about $2.4 million to operate and reported a loss of about $521,000 in 2011, according to UNM’s budget report. UNM President Robert Frank said he understands the value of the open space because he enjoyed visiting the area while he was a student at the University. “I lived just a few blocks from here when I was a student ‌ and I walked around this golf course very often and enjoyed all of the pleasures it has to offer all of the people in this neighborhood,â€? he said. Frank said he hopes that the University will continue to work with the county to improve the University Area and make Bernalillo County a better place for everyone. “I hope that in 15 years, when we come back here to do something that can go for 15 more years, that we all say ‘great universities and great communities can come together to do more’ because that’s what we want to do more of here,â€? he said.

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Dear Fellow Students:

The Mountain West Conference Student-Athlete Advisory n Remission Ad August 13, 2012 believes the most important aspects of sport are good

Committee (SAAC) ethics and positive sportsmanship. We are very pleased the Conference continues its initiative to enhance this philosophy. We need your assistance to make this effort a success. The SAAC believes that, in order for an institution to convey a message of good

Continuing Education ethics and positive sportsmanship, it must have the involvement and participation of everyone involved with athletics on campus. This includes, but is not limited to, the and you – the students/fans. It is our behavior that will shape the perception of our institutions and teams by the public, the media and our opponents.

have anyPresident, questions Please call 505-277-6216. athletics administrators, coaches, student-athletes

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Saturday Appointments Available

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Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 7

from page 1

so anybody should have access to it and be allowed to comment on it. Before signing, he changed his agreement to say “I pledge not to disclose confidential information‌â€? and maintained that the information sent in the forwarded emails was public information. “All of that information there, all that you see there, was publicly discussed,â€? he said. “There was never any private information about who the candidates were or what was discussed. In no way, shape or form did I violate the agreement.â€? Last month, Rogers resigned from the New Mexico Foundation for Open Government board, and in his resignation letter acknowledged the criticism he’d received concerning these and other emails that surfaced indicating Rogers attempts to influence Martinez’s staff on various issues. He sent the emails using a private account. The Presidential Search Committee never stated that emails sent from Helen Gonzales to committee members were confidential, although Board of Regents President and member of the committee Jack Fortner said he and other committee members assumed they were. “At the time, we would have all said that any correspondence would be deemed confidential, so

if we’d known at the time we would have said ‘Don’t do that,’� Fortner said. “So now we’re going back and saying ‘Oh.’ He’s saying ‘no harm no foul,’ and there was no harm, but we were all under the understanding that it wouldn’t be shared.� Fortner said Rogers did not have the authority to change the agreement, and that to his knowledge nobody else changed their agreements. “I was not aware of it, no one was aware,� he said. In messages sent with the forwarded emails, Rogers suggested to Martinez’s officials that the governor meet with Fortner, who was a member of the committee, as well as with outgoing president David Schmidly. Rogers wrote to McCleskey and Gardner on Oct. 24: “You all going to get a grip on this? I had recommended you get Schmidly up to meet with the Gov. You are going to need someone besides Fortner on the regents, to keep Koch from manipulating the process.� Fortner said he never met with or heard from the governor. In response to a public records request, the University said no records of contact between the governor and Fortner or Schmidly exist. The Daily Lobo received these emails from Michael Corwin, a researcher for former Gov. Bill

Richardson’s administration. Corwin now runs Independent Source PAC, a committee opposed to Martinez. “To date the (Martinez) administration has yet to challenge the content of a single email which is a very strong indicator that they are real,� Corwin wrote in an email to the Daily Lobo. “Further, our source has indicated to us that the emails are accurate and the content has not been altered. We have not altered the content either.� Neither Rogers nor any of the recipients of the forwarded emails have denied the validity of the emails, but Rogers said they were stolen from him. “These are stolen emails and they were not ever received by the administration,� he said. “Those are facts.� The confidentiality notice at the bottom of the emails reads: “This message is intended only for the use of the individual or entity to which it is addressed and may contain information that is confidential. If the reader of this message is not the intended recipient or agent responsible for delivering the message to the intended recipient, you are ...�*

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*The Daily Lobo received these emails in PDF files that cut off midsentence.

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Page 8 / Monday, August 20, 2012

news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Inventors compete in toilet bowl The Associated Press SEATTLE — These aren’t your typical loos. One uses microwave energy to transform human waste into electricity. Another captures urine and uses it for flushing. And still another turns excrement into charcoal. They are part of a Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation competition to reinvent the toilet for the 2.5 billion people around the world who don’t have access to modern sanitation. Scientists from around the world have taken up the challenge, and the foundation announced some projects Tuesday that will be getting more money to take their ideas from the lab to cities. The foundation expects to field test its first prototypes within the next three years. There, local entrepreneurs will use the new technology to turn pollution into cash. “We couldn’t be happier with the response that we’ve gotten,” Bill Gates said. To pass the foundation’s threshold for the world’s next toilet, it must operate

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without running water, electricity or a septic system, not discharge pollutants, preferably capture energy or other resources, and operate at a cost of 5 cents a day. The United Nations estimates disease caused by unsafe sanitation results in about half the hospitalizations in the developing world. About 1.5 million children die each year from diarrheal disease. Scientists believe most of these deaths could be prevented with proper sanitation, along with safe drinking water and improved hygiene. Most of the prototypes on display this week in the open courtyard of the foundation’s Seattle headquarters turn solid waste into energy. This is both a practical and pragmatic solution to the solid waste puzzle, said Carl Hensman, program officer for the foundation’s water, sanitation and hygiene team. Many recycle waste into other usable  substances such as animal feed, water for irrigation, or even just energy and water to run their own systems.

AP Photo James McHale, vice president of engineering for American Standard Brands, uses simulated human waste to demonstrate their concept for a better seal for latrines typically used in South Asian countries, at the “Reinventing the Toliet” Fair on Tuesday in Seattle. Some, like the winning project from Caltech, use chemistry and engineering to completely transform the waste. Other projects on display were not so high-tech, including one from the Lon-

don School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine that uses black soldier fly larvae to process waste, resulting in high quality, environmentally friendly animal feed at a cost of a penny a day.

s r e d a e L g Lobo

Emergin

Learn the ins and outs of ASUNM in a fun environment! Participate in hands-on projects within ASUNM & shadow UNM’s student leaders

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Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 9

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news

Page 10 / Monday, August 20, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Regional Wildfire Updates NM firefighters assist out of state SANTA FE — More than 100 New Mexico firefighters have been deployed to help with blazes burning throughout the West. The New Mexico State Forestry Division is coordinating the dispatch of crews and engines from Albuquerque, Santa Fe, Raton, Red River and San Juan County. State Forestry Resource Protection Bureau Chief Donald Griego says New Mexico’s fire danger has lessened thanks to some rainfall, but other states are still dealing with critical fire danger. New Mexico had two recordsetting fires earlier this year. The Whitewater-Baldy fire on the Gila National Forest burned more than 450 square miles to become the largest fire in the state’s recorded history. The Little Bear Fire near Ruidoso was the most destructive, burning more than 240 homes. On state and private land, officials say more than 400 fires have burned 24,132 acres since January. Plan Administrator: Maksin Management Corp. Underwritten by: National Union Fire Insurance Company of Pittsburgh, Pa. with its principal place of business in New York, NY

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Forest dept. allows baby fires to burn ALBUQUERQUE — If lightning strikes in the New Mexico wilderness and starts a fire, the blaze would normally be little more than a blip on the radar of land managers who have earned a reputation for letting flames burn to keep forested lands from growing into a tangled mess. This season is different. Now, firefighters are trekking deep into

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storms continue to pass over the Gila National Forest. Officials say the area has had 46 lightning-sparked fires since early July. Crews are currently focusing on a fire on the east side of the Aldo Leopold Wilderness near Apache Creek. It was contained Saturday, but they’re watching for hot spots. Since it burned in wilderness, firefighting equipment had to be packed in. Another fire was reported Sunday in rugged territory on the east side of the Mimbres Mountains. The smoke has prompted many phone calls to rangers. District Ranger Larry Cosper says this fire season has left people on edge and more concerned than usual. Officials say another concern is that the area remains dry, having received below-average rainfall so far this monsoon season.

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the Gila National Forest with trains of equipment-carrying horses and one overriding goal: snuffing out all fires, no matter how small or remote. The U.S. Forest Service’s decision is temporary. But after years of upholding fire’s natural ability to clean up the landscape, the agency’s about-face has drawn criticism from watchdog groups, some scientists and others who fear the agency might be setting the stage for an even more destructive season next year. “At a time of both drought in the interior West and overall increases in average global temperatures, we will be seeing more fire on the landscape and not less. Yet this policy attempts to put our hands over our eyes and deny that reality,” said Andy Stahl, executive director of Forest Service Employees for Environmental Ethics. “Rather than making our landscapes more fire resilient, we’re going to return to the mid-20th century approach and earlier of trying to stamp out every fire, which we can’t do,” he added. Forest Service officials acknowledge that decades of fire suppression have combined with drought, a changing climate and invasive insects to turn much of the West into a tinderbox. The decision was purely financial. “We don’t want to do this longterm,” said Forest Service Deputy

see Fire page 11

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news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 11

Regional Wildfire Updates from page 10 Chief Jim Hubbard. “We know being able to use fire makes good sense, and we know some forests are very good at it. And in their ecosystems, it’s the thing they should be doing.” However, the agency can’t afford to let fires smolder week after week, constantly consuming firefighting resources as crews monitor the flames. Putting out fires quickly costs less, Hubbard said. Fire suppression now accounts for more than half of the Forest Service’s budget. This year, the agency had $948 million to get the job done, but projections show costs will actually come closer to $1.4 billion by season’s end. Since the 1970s, managers of the Gila Forest have been letting fires burn when conditions allow. Researchers say that practice helped minimize the severity of a blaze that blackened more than 450 square miles of the forest earlier this summer. Although it was the largest fire in New Mexico’s recorded history, experts believe most of the burned areas have a good chance at recovery. Despite the call to put out all fires, Hubbard said forest supervisors can let fires burn under certain

circumstances, including cases where sending in crews would be too dangerous. Across the West, only one fire — deep in the Teton Wilderness in Wyoming — is being allowed to burn. Everything else is being snuffed out, including the lightning-sparked fires in the Gila Forest, where about four dozen blazes have been reported since early July. No homes have been threatened. Still, any fire could turn out to be the next monster, given the dry conditions, said Mike Wheelock, a former smokejumper and president of a private Oregon-based firefighting firm. “We need to fight these fires aggressively early on rather than wait until they come roaring out of the wilderness,” he said. New Mexico and Colorado are slowing down after record-setting fire seasons, but fire activity is ramping up in California, Nevada, Oregon, Idaho and Montana. On Wednesday, 11 new large fires were reported across the region. Another nine were added Thursday. Matthew Rollins, the wildland fire science coordinator with the U.S. Geological Survey’s National Center in Virginia, said fires in remote areas can’t be underestimated. “Given the extreme drought and

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the fact that resources are stretched from California to Idaho, it’s a really significant risk right now if you get an ignition and let it burn,” he said.

Lake has ash-load of pump troubles

842-9113

SANTA FE — The Game and Fish Department says ash from a wildfire in southwestern New Mexico is creating problems at a lake that produced the state’s record largemouth bass. The agency says Bill Evans Lake in Grant County may drop by 40 feet because its source of water can’t be tapped in the aftermath of the Whitewater-Baldy fire. The lake is 300 feet above the Gila River, and it is filled by pumping water up a mesa. However, the department said a mining company’s pumps can’t be used because of ash in the river. The state has stopped stocking fish, although the lake remains open for camping and fishing. The lake is about 100 feet deep when full, but low water levels will make boat ramps inaccessible.

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HOUSING GUIDE MAP

18

6 12

11 8 9

18

15

LOUISIANA

2 7

JUAN TABO

EUBANK

LOUISIANA

5

2 BDRM APARTMENT availabe. Utitlities included. Newly painted. Extra clean, carpeted, laundry on site. 3 blocks UNM. 313 Girard SE.$735/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties.com (ask move-in special). ON THE EDGE... of downtown. 802 Gold Ave SW. Across from silver ave Flying Star. Studios 1&2 BDRMS. All utilities included. From $515/mo. Parking, laundry, gated. Contact Greg at 305-975-0908. westmiamidevelopment@gmail.com LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM. Move in cial, free UNM parking. No $480/mo. +electricity. 268-0525.

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WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com 2BDRM 2BA. CARLISLE & Montgomery. No pets. $650/MO utilites included. First, last, and DD. Availible 8/13. 505-263-6560.

1

3

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

BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean, quiet 1BDRM. Starting at $595 includes utilities. No pets. 268-0525. 255-2685.

17

AND INDEX

1BDRM ($545) AND 2BDRM ($645). WIFI and water included. On bus line. Laundry room. Quiet, clean and roomy homes. Call to see. Ask for student discount. 505-323-6300. www.villageatfourhills.com

1. Tulane Townhomes 2. Venture Realty Group 3. The Cedars 5. Girard Apartments 6. UNM Residential Life and Student Housing 7. Kachina Properties 8. Kachina Properties 9. Lobo Village 11. Rental Information 12. Sandia Properties 15. Cinnamon Tree Apartments 17. Eagle Point Apartments 18. Barcelona Suites

CLOSE TO UNM/ DOWNTOWN. Newly remodeled appartments. $450-$650/mo + utilities. Singles. Available August 27th. 266-4505.

1-Bedroom studios $510 1-Bedrooms $530 2-Bedroom Lofts $795 2.2 miles to UNM, close to Rapid Ride, convenient freeway access, quiet community w/ pool, covered parking & on-site laundry

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12 12

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Page 12 / Monday, August 20, 2012

housing guide

A RESIDENT LOBO

THANK YOU

New Mexico Daily Lobo Apartments

Houses For Rent

STUDIOS 1 BLOCK to UNM campus. Free utilities. $455/mo. 246-2038.1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com

Duplexes

BEAUTIFUL, NEWLY REMODELED Old Town casita available for rent, $900/mo. 1BDRM with cozy living space and kitchen, lots of light, and new tile throughout. Only a 5 minute walk away from Old Town plaza, restaurants, and shops, and across the street from Albuquerque Museum and Tiguex Park. Includes a spacious, fenced-in back yard with storage shed. Remodeled bathroom with new W/D. 1908 1/2 Old Town Rd. NW. Sorry, no pets/ NS. Available September 1. Call 505-459-5272.

1BDRM. HARDWOOD FLOORS, Fenced yard, w/d hookups, pets okay. 1115 Wilmoore SE. $525/mo. $500dd. Available September 1st. 362-0837.

2 BDRM COTTAGE recently remodeled, 3 blocks to UNM, off street parking, hardwood oors, $750 +gas and electric. No dogs. 842-5450.

COZY CASITA- STYLE studio, just remodeled, under 8 minutes to UNM. Private, quiet—not an apt. complex. Hardwood and tile oors. WiFi, utilities included. $400/mo +dd. 341-3042.

Houses For Rent

TOWN HOUSE FOR rent in quiet area. 2 BDRM , 2 CG, W/D. 9704 Lagrima de Oro. $1200/mo. 505-344-7006.

Houses For Sale

detached studio. 3BDRM 2BA PLUS Near campus. Move-in condition. Hardwood oors. All appliances stay. Joanna Muth Pargin Realty 505-4405022, 505-296-1500, JoannaMuth@yahoo.com

FIRST-TIME HOME buyer? I would love to work with you to ďŹ nd the house that is right for you. Please call Rachel Pascetti at 505.280.4969. OfďŹ ce number is 505.898.2700.

UNM Area Townhomes • Tulane Townhomes Starting at

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housing guide

Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 13

7

studios $455 2 bdrms $735 1 bdrm $550

3 Bed, 1 Bath 1 Story, Approx. sq. ft. 1508

Houses For Sale WHY PAY DORM Fees? Four-Bedroom townhome with Clubhouse and Pool near I-25/San Mateo. Many Upgrades. Just minutes from UNM via I-25. Call Penny 505-228-3902 or Joyce 505-934-0688. Pargin Realty, ERA 505-2961500.

1/2 Mile from UNM with Detatched Studio

List price:$165,000

GREAT BUY! DUPLEX on Adams Street. Make money for yourself or parents! Seller financing. Call Jeff 505-2354242/Signature J Homes.

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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

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!

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Joel J. Sanchez 2001 Gold Ave. SE #18 Albuquerque, NM 87106

WHY PAY DORM Fees? UNM/South, Four- Bedrooms, Three Baths. Many Up-grades. Minutes to Nob Hill, UNM, and Airport. Call Joyce 505-934-0688 or Penny 505-228-3902. Pargin Realty, ERA 505-296-1500.

FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED in 3BDRM 2BA house in Southwest Albuquerque. 20 minutes from campus. $300/mo +split utilities. Call Sara at 505670-2527.

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KACHINA PROPERTIES Affordable, free utilities, walk to UNM

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

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Page 14 / Monday, August 20, 2012

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expires 09/1/2012

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7 Days a Week 3-6pm

orite STUDENT DISCOUNTS with UNM/CNM ID uy 1 Entree & Extra Large Pizza Slice Medium Large and a Fountain Drink nd 1-Topping Pizza 1-Topping Pizza ½* off 2 Entree of $2.99 $6.99 $7.99 l or lesser value* Huge Pizza Slice 255-7272 2206 Central Ave SE Now Serving Pepsi Products!

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106 Cornell SE JUST SOUTH OF THE FRONTIER

Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 15

VEGGIE GYROS

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7520 4th Street NW (Los Ranchos de ABQ) Mon-Sat 9am-8pm Coupon good at Annapurna’s World Vegetarian254-2424 Cafe. Limit one coupon per person, per visit. Not valid Wednesday nights. Expires 9• Sun Closed

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3-5pm daily

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falafel w/ tahini

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Mediterranean combo

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Hummus

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Daily Lobo

Gyros or Souvlaki

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REG $7.00

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Expires 08/26/12 One coupon per person

107 Cornell SE • 255-5454

1/4 Chicken Dinner (1/4 Chicken) w/ greek salad, potatoes or rice, & pita

REG $7.75

Daily Lobo

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Daily Lobo

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Any Breakfast Sandwich & 12oz Starbucks Coffee In the UNM SUB

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Page 16 / Monday, August 20, 2012

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news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 17

‘F-bomb’ gets lexical imprimatur The Associated Press NEW YORK — It’s about freakin’ time. The term “F-bomb” first surfaced in newspapers more than 20 years ago but will land Tuesday for the first time in the mainstream Merriam-Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary, along with sexting, flexitarian, obesogenic, energy drink and life coach. In all, the company picks about 100 additions for the 114-year-old dictionary’s annual update, gathering evidence of usage over several years in everything from media to the labels of beer bottles and boxes of frozen food. So who’s responsible for lobbing F-bomb far and wide? Kory Stamper, an associate editor for Merriam-Webster, said she and her fellow word spies at the Massachusetts company traced it back to 1988, in a Newsday story that had the nowdead Mets catcher Gary Carter talking about how he had given them up, along with other profanities.

But the word didn’t really take off until the late ‘90s, after Bobby Knight went heavy on the F-bombs during a locker room tirade. “We saw another huge spike after Dick Cheney dropped an F-bomb in the Senate in 2004,” and again in 2010 when Vice President Joe Biden did the same thing in the same place, Stamper said. “It’s a word that is very visually evocative. It’s not just the F-word. It’s F-bomb. You know that it’s going to cause a lot of consternation and possible damage,” she said. Many online dictionary and reference sites already list F-bomb and other entries Merriam-Webster is only now putting into print. A competitor, Oxford University Press, has F-bomb under consideration for a future update of its New Oxford American Dictionary but beat Merriam-Webster to print on a couple of other newcomers: mash-up, added to the Oxford book in 2005, and cloud computing, included in 2010. No worries, Stamper said. The dictionary biz isn’t a race.

Would you be interested in a medication to help you overcome marijuana use?

Merriam-Webster’s Collegiate gets a cover-to-cover overhaul every decade or so in addition to yearly upgrades. The Springfield, Mass.based company also picks a defining word of each year closer to Thanksgiving. Merriam-Webster leads the dictionary market, said John Morse, president of the privately held company who wouldn’t release sales figures. He also wouldn’t release a full list of new entries, in part to put off competitors. “Let them find their own new words,” he joked. “It’s not a cutthroat business but we like to say it’s a bare knuckles business.” Morse did acknowledge: “It’s harder for some paper dictionaries to stay in business in the era of online dictionaries.” And he allowed for a sneak peak at the Top 25, rounded out by: Craft beer, e-reader, game changer, a new definition for “gassed” as slang for drained of energy, gastropub, geocaching, shovel-ready (a construction site ready for work) and tipping point.

You are Welcome! Sunday Services at 8:45 & 11:00 AM

If you are 18 or older, please go to the following website to complete a brief survey:

http://casaa.unm.edu/CUTISurvey

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Back to study time... but before you do that, make sure you’re covered!

Online courses also provide flexibility to earn a degree. For details, visit

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University location, Thursday thru Saturday

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UNM Extended University Marketing: Kim 277-6433 or kjar@unm.edu

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Beautiful Traditional Church Architecture Outstanding Music & Choral Programs Contemporary Ministries & Missions Young Adults & Young Families Programs Annual Mixed-Age Mission Trip 10:00 AM Christian Education for all Ages 3rd Sunday All Church Luncheon

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Thanks to the new healthcare law known as the Affordable Care Act, • You can stay on your parents health insurance up to the age of 26; • If you’re a woman, you can now get free preventive services - including well-woman annual exams, cancer & STD screenings, dating-violence counseling and approved contraception. “Working for Affordable, Accessible, and Accountable Health Care for All People Living in New Mexico”

(877) 867-1095 info@HealthActionNM.org www.HealthActionNM.org


sports

Page 18 / Monday, August 20, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

volleyball

Lobos beat formidable alumnae by Kallye Martin

who had a total of 14 kills for the alumnae. Fairchild will be returning for her fourth year as the assistant volleyball coach at Bosque High School, the 2011-2012 Class 2A volleyball state runner-up. “It’s always fun to come back,� Fairchild said. “Every year it gets more competitive. I try to play with the team (Bosque), but it was fun to put it into action. I’m attached to the girls. My body hurts and I’m a little hoarse but it was fun.� The first match was tied at 1313 when freshman outside hitter Ashley Kelsey came off a hit and landed on the ground holding her left knee. She was carried off the court and didn’t return for the remainder of the game. Junior libero Miquella Lovato was also unable to participate in the match due to a sprained wrist. Her sub, Lena Skipper, had 15 digs. The score was still tied 24-24 when Chantale Riddle, the Lobos 6-foot power hitter, shut Fairchild

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On Saturday the UNM volleyball team faced a stacked alumnae squad that included a former Olympian and a current assistant coach. The Lobos were the overall victors, defeating the alumnae in the second game 27-25, the fourth game 25-15 and the fifth game 15-12. The alumnae won the first game 26-24 and the third game 2826. The alumnae came out strong, with the help of former Olympic player Pauline Manser, who contributed four kills and 13 assists to the alumnae team. Other returners included last year’s middle blocker Ashley Rhoades and libero Allison Buck, who set New Mexico’s single-season record for digs with 551. The hardest player to stop, however, was Jeanne Fairchild,

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down with a block. Riddle had the most kills of any player, with a total of 22. However, the alumnae snagged the victory after Fairchild’s slam from the outside to finish the first game with a final score of 26 to 24. The second game was in the Lobos’ favor with a sneaky tip from Riddle to the vacant spot in the front row on the alumnae side and an angle slammer from freshman outside hitter Alijah Gunsaulus to the left court, giving the Lobos a three-point lead advantage 8-5. Gunsaulus had a total of 11 kills for the Lobos. Riddle continued to help keep the Lobos ahead with an unstoppable bullet hit straight on the floor to maintain the lead 21-17. With a kill from the Lobos’ 6-foot-4 middle blocker Megan Short off an overpass from the alumnae and a hitting error, the Lobos won 27-25.

see Volleyball page 19

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Volleyball

from page 18

Senior setter Jordan Russell had the most assists of any player of the game, with a total of 26. She said it was the biggest turnout for the game she had ever seen. Jeff Nelson, who enters his sixth season this year as Lobo head volleyball coach, said that throughout the series, UNM almost always had four or five newcomers at a time on its side of the court. “We struggled in the first three games,” Nelson said. “There were good plays at good times.” The alumnae took a three-point advantage in the beginning of the fifth game, until Riddle started slamming and killing hits through and around the opposing block to pass the alumnae and win 15-12.

Redshirt freshman Hannah Johnson sets the ball in Saturday night’s matchup against UNM alumnae. The team’s season home opener is Friday at 6 p.m. in Johnson Gym against the Southern University Jaguars. Ruby Santos Daily Lobo

THIS MIGHT BE THE

BEST

THING THAT EVER HAPPENED TO YOU! n on o p ni u Compa Fall 2012 Co YL

DAIL

Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 19

OBO

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GPSA is seeking applications for the following executive and university committees. University Committees • Faculty Senate (11) • KUNM Radio Board (1) • Student Health and Wellness (4) • UNM Libraries (2) • Information Technology (3) • Honorary Degree (1)

Executive Committee Chairs • Lobby • Elections • Tuition and Fees • Associate Justices (2-4)

To apply, please send a CV and letter of interest to unmgpsa@gmail.com. Please visit our website www.unm.edu/ for more information, or stop by our office located at 1021 in the SUB. You can also reach us by phone at 277-3803.

Textbooks cost $1137 on average BIGWORDS.com saves about 90% (that’s $1,000 you just made)


sports

Page 20 / Monday, August 20, 2012 Come and Audition for

The New Mexico Gay Men’s Chorus On Monday August 20 and Monday August 27 the location is

Immanuel Presbyterian Church located on Carlisle south of Central

the time is 6:00 PM Visit us at NMGMC.org for more information.

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All Week! Valid 8/20/12-8/25/12 115 Harvard Dr. SE Brick Light District UNM or CNM ID Required

New Mexico Daily Lobo

women’s soccer

MWC’s top goalie leads Lobos by Thomas Romero-Salas sports@dailylobo.com

Throughout her Lobo career, senior goalie Kelli Cornell has helped bring the women’s soccer team into the spotlight. She stands 5 feet 10 inches and has been named the best goalie in the MWC for two years running. Cornell was one of the primary reasons for the Lobos first two NCAA tournament appearances and regular season MWC championships in team history. She said she hopes to make this year no different. “I think that we just want to build off what we accomplished last year,” Cornell said. “Continue to work on the things we learned and go further into the NCAA tournament.” The preseason MWC coaches poll agrees with Cornell and has the Lobos winning the conference for a third straight year. In the combined 2006-08 seasons, the Lobos went 24-17-15. During the three years that Cornell has been the Lobo’s goalie, UNM’s record is 37-1312. Cornell said she’s happy to have been a part of a culture change for Lobo women’s soccer. “I think it’s great; it’s been a work in

Kelli Cornell progress since my freshman year,” she said. “So I just think we’ve built off that, and we work harder than any team that I know.” Head coach Kit Vela said Cornell has been one of the key pieces to the team throughout the years. “Having a good goalkeeper back there that you trust and believe in is very important,” Vela said. Cornell said the defining moment in her career at UNM was defeating former conference rival BYU two years ago in double overtime. “That’s when we clinched our first conference championship,” she said.

“So that was awesome, and we’ve moved from there.” Before the start of the season, Cornell had an 82 career-save percentage, 33 shutouts in 62 games, averaged less than one goal allowed per game in her career and never missed a start. Junior Liz Nare said statistics don’t do justice to the value her teammates place on Cornell. “She means so much to us both on and off the field. She’s a great leader and an excellent goalkeeper,” Nare said. “As a defender, I can rely on her. I know that if I somehow manage to mess up, she has my back.” Cornell is one of three team captains, and she said she leads by communicating with her teammates and setting a good example both on and off the field. A native of San Clemente, Calif., Cornell said she chose UNM for a myriad of reasons, specifically assistant coach Jorge Vela and the crowd support that ranked fourth nationally in attendance in 2011. “I came to UNM because the coaching staff,” she said. “Jorge is one of the best goal trainers in the country, so I came for him to help improve my game, and the facilities are some of the best in the country and the community support. We have a great turnout.”

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 21

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lobo features

Page 22 / Monday, August 20, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Year Zero Weekly Horoscopes by Alexandra Swanberg aswanny@unm.edu

The Dude abides be quick, just don’t put it off any longer. Taurus—You’ve made some great show of being ready to pull something big out of your sleeve, but with the sun moving into Virgo, you’ll have the attention to detail you need to successfully execute your plan. Now is the time for scheming, and please, you stubborn bulls, try to think outside the box. There are usually more possibilities than you consider, so don’t settle for anything. Make this plan the best it can be. Gemini—You’ll have to get out of your head to keep from losing your mind this week and until Mars leaves Scorpio on Oct. 6. This force draws you to intense experiences, and you may not be prepared to deal with your uncharacteristic reactions. If you don’t like what you learn about yourself, just know it’s only a phase and try to channel the energy for productive purposes. Cancer—Seek out some of your more mentally stimulating friends and let them take you on adventures. It’s about time you indulged a bit of your fun-loving side, which you’ve been getting better at. Keep it up while Mercury is in Leo, until Aug. 31. Once it moves into Virgo, you’ll be immersed in details and back to the worrying, so feel free to stretch your summer vacation until the end of the month. Leo—The spotlight has shone fiercely on your godly mane most of the summer, but sadly the show is coming to a close. Don’t cry too many bitter tears, as you won’t be forgotten, not as long as you sharpen the mental image you have of yourself. It’s time for a more realistic look at how you present yourself to the world. Use Virgo’s mental clarity to make your loftiest selfimprovement goals come into reality.

Capricorn—Because Venus has

been in Cancer, the planet of relationships, and will stay there until Sept. 6, you’ve been having a rough time deciding whether your priorities are at home or the office. Cancer is home-loving sign, while Capricorns prefer to tend to their public image. The next week is an excellent opportunity to mastermind a new lifestyle in which you manage both. Change isn’t always so bad, especially when it’s as necessary as it now is. Aquarius—The kind of partnerships you’ve been apt to attract will become lucrative opportunities if you work them the right way. Right now, your home is a favorable arena in which you can impress people with your wide range of skills and hobbies, or just discuss ways to approach a new idea you’ve been mulling over. Take advantage of the natural charm you have now and be open to new acquaintances. Pisces—Your social life hasn’t been so pleasant these days, even if it’s vibrant with activity and new acquaintances. With the sun moving into Virgo, you’ll be better able to sort out where the disconnect is. Interactions will go smoothly after this, but you’ll have to do the legwork that you may think is unnecessary, as you’re likely to blame other parties involved. Try to hear them out; keep discussions simple and diplomatic. Aries—Thankfully, your attitude toward life has been more loosey-goosey in the past month, a much-welcome change after an anxiety-inducing cosmic atmosphere at the start of the summer. However, the next month is time for you to harness this new energy in a way that takes care of business you’ve left for a day when you’re feeling less self-indulgent. You’ve got a sharp mind, so it can

Virgo—You’re going to thrill your-

self in the coming days as you’re more willing to take chances in order to get what you want. Now that you’ve taken a more active role in shaping your future, explore all you can do with this level of personal power. You may be inspired to accumulate more power, an excellent endeavor as long as you keep your ego in check. You can accomplish this by making a habit of considering your effect on others. Libra—What starts out as a great week can start to feel tense by midweek when Mars leaves your sign for Scorpio. You might feel the strain, especially where relationships are concerned, leaving you subject to feelings of being incomplete and lonely until the beginning of October. By that time, your relationships will have attained a more intimate level. Keep the faith that you’ll be OK and hold on for the ride in the meantime. Scorpio—When someone presents you with an opportunity, try not to factor in your sense of exhaustion when making a decision. Over the next two weeks and steadily until October, you’ll build up an immensely productive energy. However, be wary of scattering that energy. The ideal situation for you is one in which you can focus intensely on a few things, sleep not likely being one of them. Sagittarius—Expect the universe to send a siren-like call to you over the next month, begging you to explore. You’re an adventurous type, but you have qualms about diving into anything that puts you at risk of being emotionally vulnerable. It’s a great time to learn more about yourself, to resolve deep-seated issues especially. Take some friends along the way and you won’t feel like you’re drowning on the way to finding yourself.

dailysudoku Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to last week’s problem available at

DailyLobo.com

dailycrossword Across 1 No. on a utility bill 5 Show of affection 9 Dust and grime 13 Old woman’s home, in a nursery rhyme 14 Capital NNW of Copenhagen 15 TV’s Uncle Miltie 16 *Place to prop a pillow 18 Win by __ 19 St. Francis’s home 20 Emulate Georgia O’Keeffe 21 Well-suited 22 Luck of the draw 25 French girlfriend 27 Deadlocked 29 *Vital central section of a country 31 Sawbones 34 Joint-bending ballet move 35 Actor Beatty 36 Youth organization whose focus areas begin the answers to starred clues 39 Leave open-mouthed 42 Oklahoma tribe 43 Spread here and there 47 *Effortless way to win 50 Length x width, for a rectangle 51 Wheel holder 52 “... nothing to fear but fear __”

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1BDRM 1.5 BLOCK from UNM, utilities paid, off-street parking, $495/mo. 8974303. 2 BDRM APARTMENT availabe. Utitlities included. Newly painted. Extra clean, carpeted, laundry on site. 3 blocks UNM. 313 Girard SE.$735/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties. com (ask move-in special). ON THE EDGE... of downtown. 802 Gold Ave SW. Across from silver ave Flying Star. Studios 1&2 BDRMS. All utilities included. From $515/mo. Parking, laundry, gated. Contact Greg at 305-975-0908. westmiamidevelopmen t@gmail.com WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. 2BDRM 2BA. CARLISLE & Montgomery. No pets. $650/MO utilites included. First, last, and DD. Availible 8/13. 505-263-6560. CLOSE TO UNM/ DOWNTOWN. Newly remodeled appartments. $450-$650/mo + utilities. Singles. Available August 27th. 266-4505. STUDIOS 1 BLOCK to UNM campus. Free utilities. $455/mo. 246-2038.1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com

Duplexes 1BDRM. HARDWOOD FLOORS, Fenced yard, w/d hookups, pets okay. 1115 Wilmoore SE. $525/mo. $500dd. Available September 1st. 362-0837.

Houses For Rent 2-3BDRM. HARDWOOD FLOORS. Kiva fireplace. $950/mo. One year lease. Big back yard. Atrium. Pets OK. 505-4506788. TOWN HOUSE FOR rent in quiet area. 2 BDRM , 2 CG, W/D. 9704 Lagrima de Oro. $1200/mo. 505-344-7006.

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•Apartments •Duplexes •Houses for Rent •Houses for Sale •Rooms for Rent

In the Daily Lobo Housing Guide Pages 8-9 Pages 11-13

Houses For Sale 3BDRM 2BA PLUS detached studio. Near campus. Move-in condition. Hardwood floors. All appliances stay. Joanna Muth Pargin Realty 505-4405022, 505-296-1500, JoannaMuth@ya hoo.com SMALL, CLEAN, AND 2bdrm, 1ba house for rent. Two small living areas. Enclosed, grassy backyard with covered portico. Carport, w/d hookup. Refinished hardwood floors. Safe location. Walking, biking distance to UNM Medical/Law School. Tenant must maintain yard. NS only. 1yr lease. Small pet negotiable. Contact: kaycarrot@hotmail. com BEAUTIFUL, NEWLY REMODELED Old Town casita available for rent, $900/mo. 1BDRM with cozy living space and kitchen, lots of light, and new tile throughout. Only a 5 minute walk away from Old Town plaza, restaurants, and shops, and across the street from Albuquerque Museum and Tiguex Park. Includes a spacious, fenced-in back yard with storage shed. Remodeled bathroom with new W/D. 1908 1/2 Old Town Rd. NW. Sorry, no pets/ NS. Available September 1. Call 505-4595272. 2 BDRM COTTAGE recently remodeled, 3 blocks to UNM, off street parking, hardwood floors, $750 +gas and electric. No dogs. 842-5450.

WHY PAY DORM Fees? Four-Bedroom townhome with Clubhouse and Pool near I-25/San Mateo. Many Upgrades. Just minutes from UNM via I-25. Call Penny 505-228-3902 or Joyce 505-9340688. Pargin Realty, ERA 505-2961500.

WHY PAY DORM Fees? UNM/South, Four-Bedrooms, Three Baths. Many Upgrades. Minutes to Nob Hill, UNM, and Airport. Call Joyce 505-934-0688 or Penny 505-228-3902. Pargin Realty, ERA 505-296-1500.

SELLING YOUR HOUSE? Advertise in the Daily Lobo! Open M-F 8am-5pm. 277-5656. classifieds@dailylobo.com


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LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS New Mexico Daily Lobo

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new mexico

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2BDRMS AVAILABLE IN 4BDRM house. Available immediately. Females preferred, $425/mo. including utilities, wifi, 1 block from UNM campus. 505205-0288.

FIRST-TIME HOME buyer? I would love to work with you to find the house that is right for you. Please call Rachel Pascetti at 505.280.4969. Office number is 505.898.2700. GREAT BUY! DUPLEX on Adams Street. Make money for yourself or parents! Seller financing. Call Jeff 505-2354242/Signature J Homes.

Rooms For Rent FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $390/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu UNM STUDENT SEEKING female to take over Lobo Village lease August 2012-13. First month’s rent is paid for. Contact Jaclyn at jgordo02@unm.edu or 505-690-0572 FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED in 3BDRM 2BA house in Southwest Albuquerque. 20 minutes from campus. $300/mo +split utilities. Call Sara at 505670-2527.

STUDENT WANTED $400 +utilities. Room available in big furnished house. W/D. Pets ok. 10 mins to UNM. Call Eric at 934-4540. UNM/PRESBYTERIAN AREA ROOMMATE Wanted: One-year rental agreement for a 1BDRM available in a furnished 3BDRM/1BA 1250 sq. ft. House within walking distance to UNM and 2 blocks from Presbyterian Hospital. Nonsmoker and no pets. Rent is $500/mo. + 1/3 utilities (Gas, Water, Electric, Security system, Internet) with a $500 security deposit. Call 505-948-4230. GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house with laundry room in UNM area. $425/mo +utilities. 505-615-5115. LOBO VILLAGE LEASE! Swimming pool, great gym, hot tub. Awesome roommates! Female only. $519/mo. 307-689-9522. SEEKING MALE UNM student to take over Lobo Village lease August 201213. Will pay your first month’s rent. Email rharding@unm.edu or call 505293-1074

Bikes/Cycles

LOBO VILLAGE ROOM for Rent on the re-let list. Looking for someone to fill my spot. Regular rates apply. Residence: http://lobovillage.com/ or 505-925-5575. Me: 805-260-4232. FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to take over lease at Casas del Rio. $511/mo + utilities. Call 505-610-1589 CLEAN QUIET FEMALE roommate needed to share 2BDRM, 1BA apt just west of UNM $388/MO + half utilities. No pets or smoking on-site coin laundry, parking permit included 505-3792990. 10 MINUTE CITY bus to UNM. Furnished. Pond, Park, Fruit Trees, Bike Path, some pets ok. NS/ND $475 includes utilities/ wifi/ laundry. 459-2071. FEMALE TEACHER WELCOMES quiet, NS, employed/female grad student. Two story townhouse. Private upstairs BDRM with walk-in closet and private BA. $475/mo+utilities. Located at 12th and Mountain. 3 miles from UNM. $150 DD with lease. 505-975-6528. LESS THAN 1 BLOCK FROM UNM! 2 females in house on Stanford. Seeking clean quiet female student for attached room $300/mo. Call/text Chloe: 505917-7123. SUBDIVIDED HOUSE IN North Valley. Private 2BDRM 1BA, den, kitchen for rent. House has W/D. 0.5 acre yard and garage. $700/mo. Call Brenda 856-6993. BEAUTIFUL HOME CLOSE to campus. $350/mo. Male student preffered. W/D. Fully furnished home besides bedroom. Call Timothy at 486-2402 or Cindy at 486-0530

2006 SPECIAL EDITION Honda Metropolitan Scooter. Asking $1200 but negotiable. Call or text 688-3699

Pets ALASKAN/SIBERIAN sale. 203-9316.

HUSKIES

FOR

For Sale 2 TV BLACK swivel stands with glass doors and storage. Sony med.75 lg.100. Vintage maple bed full size within bag pillow serta matress’s company at San Mateo and Gibson Vet’s Corner 105 M-F Sat. 2017 Ridgecrest. JULLIAN EASEL FOR sale $170 original French easel, made in Paris nearly brand new retails for $199 contact: Monica @505-917-9528 AMST 185 COURSE. “Racial Thinking in the United States” textbook. Like brand new. $10. 261-8470, sonyia1@unm.edu BRADLEY’S BOOKS. (USED) Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. Inside Winning Coffee. bookanimal@yahoo.com NEED SOMETHING FOR your dorm or apartment? TV’s, DVD’s + Shelf, Pillows, Bedding, File Cabinet, XX Men’s Clothes, Sm. BBQ, Dishes, Books including used text books. Contact 505268-3484 or 505-385-5888.

STUDENT WANTED TO share 3BDRM 2.5BA home 10 mins from campus. Price $450/mo. includes utilities. Call 505-399-9020.

PIANO, WALNUT KAWAI 43” Upright, wood action, with bench. Perfect condition, never stored, 1 owner. $1,500 obo, appraised $4,500. Payments possible. 220-7155.

TAKE OVER LEASE. Lobo Village for fall. Willing to pay security deposit/ application fee. $519/mo. BDRM, BA, living room, kitchen. Gym, pool, internet, shuttle. 505-720-2219.

MUSIC: VINTAGE FRENCH Horn (1930) with case, a few dents, $375. Conn French Horn (student) $275. Martin Cornet $150. Jimi 480-7444.

ROOMS FOR SERIOUS students, females prefered, fully furnished house, 2 minute walk to UNM/UNMH. Accepting applicants. Water, WIFI, Cleaning service provided. Call 610-1142. SEEKING UNM FEMALE student to share a 3BDRM shared BA. $520/ mo utilities included. If interested call 505310-1529. LOBO VILLAGE LEASE up for grabs! Your own bedroom and bathroom in a fully-furnished four-person apartment. $519/mo. Contact Melina at 505-9170166 or mhickey@unm.edu ROOM FOR RENT. UNM area. $495/mo. Utilities and Wi-fi included. 505-453-4866. LOBO VILLAGE LEASE available now to August 2013. If you take this lease you will get a $500 move-in bonus. Contact 610-739-9426. 2 ROOMS FOR rent. Available immediately. $450 and $550 utilities included. Remodeled home, walking distance to UNM. Call 450-3083. NEED UNM STUDENT to take over Casas Del Rio lease 8/12-5/13. Willing to pay application fees! Contact imhro mas@yahoo.com ROOM FOR RENT 2 blocks from Campus in Historic Spruce Park Neighborhood. $525/mo+ utilities. Serious student but likes to have fun. Call Aaron 575-779-0954

Furniture 2 FUTONS TWINS (together=king) w/covers, 3-position wood frames 1=$125 2=$200. 550-8701. ABQ lochlady@ gmail.com DORM AND APARTMENT furnishings. Student desks, swivel chairs, file cabinets. Twice is Nice, 4716 CENTRAL AVE SE. On Central directly across from Dion’s between Washington and San Mateo. USED FURNITURE. SOFAS $45, loveseats $35, sofa chairs $25, tables $120 and $100, chairs $20. Show student ID for 10% discount. Call 505-9167096.

Vehicles For Sale 06 PT CRUISER 93,200 miles, Economical, white/grey interior. Standard transmission. Runs good. Perfect for college. $5,500 .Call/text 505-489-6515. E-mail me at vinniegirl1@msn.com. CHEVY MALIBU 2001. Runs 123600 miles. $2950. 505.917.8677.

well. Call

2001 ACURA MDX for sale. $5995 OBO. 505-453-2739. WHITE STANDARD SATURN Car. Runs very well. Need to sell to pay for school. $2,700. Text 505-879-5492. 1992 FORD EXPLORER automatic, teal, overheats. Trade for car that runs. $1200 obo. Call 359-8194.

Monday, August 20, 2012/ Page 23 UNM ID ADVANTAGE

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

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

Child Care

CHILD CARE POSITION available immediately, birth through elementary- hours 8:30am-12:30pm Sundays and other times as needed at First Presbyterian Church. Must be able to work during UNM breaks. $9/hr. libbywhiteley@ firstpresabq.org. CHILD CARE CHURCH services Sunday Mornings 9-10, 11-12. Experience, references. $20/Sunday. Near UNM. 254-2606. BABY SITTER/ NANNY. Educator wants PT help for 2 small children AM & PM to drive before and after school programs. John at 5534730

Volunteers

UNIVERSITY OF NEW Mexico is looking for Women with Asthma for Asthma Research Study. Women with asthma are needed for a new research study looking at the effects of body fat on the breathing tubes or airways. Participation involves one outpatient screening visit with breathing tests. If you qualify, one to two overnight hospital stays will occur with additional testing including blood and breathing tests at no cost to you. Compensation of up to $100 for each overnight hospital stay will be provided for your time and inconvenience (maximum of $200). If you are a woman with asthma, over the age of 18 and less than 56 years, and are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact or leave a message for Tereassa Archibeque at 505-269-1074 or email tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu

Jobs On Campus MATH LEARNING LAB Tutor I. Provides academic tutoring services for 100 level courses. Implements tutorial programs that guide and assist students with homework, problem solving, and test preparation. DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES 1.Tutors on a one-to-one basis in general core math classes as assigned. 2.May also tutor high school students. 3.May participate in group instruction. 4.Maintains confidentiality of student user and related information. 5.Participates in mandatory training. 6.Performs miscellaneous job-related duties as assigned. 7.May assist in the enforcement of test security policies and procedures before, during, and after testing. 8.Monitor and enforce policies of the Math Learning Lab. MINIMUM JOB REQUIREMENTS: Must have passed assigned course with a “B” or better and have a faculty recommendation KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS, AND ABILITIES REQUIRED: Previous tutoring experience preferred, but not required. Organizing and coordinating skills. Ability to effectively manage time and schedules. Ability to communicate effectively, both orally and in writing. Knowledge of test administration and techniques and procedures. Basic data entry and/or word processing skills. Knowledge of peer counseling/ tutoring processes and methods. Computer experience including wordprocessing, WEB browser, and email. Ability to work independently and to problem-solve. Interest in helping others learn. Students must be work study qualified. Apply online via UNM Jobs: https://unmjobs.unm.edu/applicants/ Central?quickFind=68833 THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR AN ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT! Job duties include: Revenue reports, Campus billing, mailing of newspaper to subscribers, preparing & mailing tearsheets & monthly statements. Special projects as assigned; data entry and filing. 2-4 hours/day, 5 days/week, must be able to work mornings, position is year-round, 4-8 hrs/wk during the summer. Accounting experience required including a working knowledge of Excel and Access. Accounting student preferred. Good customer service skills a plus. $8.50-$10.00 per hour depending upon experience. Apply online at: unmjobs.unm.edu/applicants/ Central?quickFind=68587

Jobs Off Campus CLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED. Must be available everyday. Monday through Friday mornings and afternoons. Montessori experience helpful, will train. PREFER STUDENTS ENROLLED IN EDUCATION PROGRAM or 45hrs CDC required. Send info to: 11216 Phoenix Ave. NE, ABQ NM 87112. admin@academymontes sorischool.org 299-3200. BRICKYARD PIZZA IS hiring Delivery Drivers!! Must have own vehicle, registered, and insured. Call 262-2216 and ask for the Manager on duty for more information. CAREGIVER FOR DISABLED adult. Daily. Monday-Friday 2 hrs am, Tuesday and Wednesday 2hrs pm. Prefer 8AM and 6PM, flexible on exact times. $10/hr. Nursing students preferred. 2929787. AVON REPS NEEDED. Choose your own schedule. Earn up to 50% . $10 start up kit. Sherri 804-1005. CHEER/DANCE COACHES NEEDED! Energetic & Fun individuals to coach elem/mid school teams. Working cell phone, email, reliable transportation. HS Diploma. Background check req’d. $10-$20/hr. earning potential. Call 2928819 today! SOCCER COACHES, PT Saturdays only. 3-5 hrs, coach youth ages 4-11, great PT pay. 898-9999. !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. WORK ON HORSE farm, cleaning, feeding, and other chores. 4 hrs/ day, $10/hr. Mornings, more work possible. 505-280-4849. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. PT ASSISTANT FOR a local event planning company. 10/hrs (flexible) during M-F 9am-5pm. Craiglist ID 3145697688. BE IN MOVIES. Presently casting Ghost Aliens. Monday- Saturday 12pm- 7pm. No experience needed. No appointed needed. Located in Uptown: 2531 Jefferson St NE Suite 140. Menaul and Jefferson. chuck@a1starcasting.com a1starcasting.com 505-884-0557.

WANT TO SELL television commercials? Are you creative and aggressive? Then come join the fun, fast paced, lucrative field of broadcast sales. New Mexico’s CW is looking for account executives. We will pay Top commissions for top level talent. Please send a resume to kern.dant@my50.tv ACME Communications is an Equal Opportunity Employer. FRESQUEZ COMPANIES IS currently hiring Crew Members, Servers and Cooks. Cooks - 2 yr. Previous Line cook experience (Work experience a plus). Servers must be alcohol certified Apply at www.fresquezcompanies.com Fax: 505-880-1015 apply in person 8218 Louisiana Blvd. NE ABQ, 87113 ALL CANDIDATES MUST SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETE PRE EMPLOYMENT SCREENING. EDUCATOR/CAREGIVER FOR TOPquality after-school and summer child care program. Play sports, take field trips, make crafts, be goofy, have fun and be a good role model. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $9/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:30 M-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org Workstudy encouraged to apply.

ACTIVITY LEADERS, SUBSTITUTE Activity Leaders and Reading Tutors needed to provide homework help & facilitate educational activities in after school programs. PT, M-F $10.50 hr. Apply online at www.campfireabq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE. LOOKING FOR COLLEGE students to tutor in 21 APS schools. Flexible hours 7:30-3:00 M-TH. Starting salary $9.50/hr Contact: Lucy Ramirez ramirez_lu@aps.edu ENRICHMENT CLASS INSTRUCTORS: Seeking people to teach enriching skills to children ages 6-12 after school. We want fun-loving people who can plan and teach short classes on: photography, painting, science, guitar, drawing, karate, dance, drama, sports, etc. Classes typically meet once or twice per week, for an hour, at one or multiple schools. Pay up to $20 per class session depending on education, expertise, and experience. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:00 T-F. Call Jeff at (505) 296-2880 or e-mail jeff@children schoice.org

LOOKING FOR YOUR next employee of the month? Advertise in the Daily Lobo! Open M-F 8am-5pm. 277-5656 or classifieds@dailylobo.com

TravelCenters of America Good for $2 Off

Country Pride Restaurant This location only. 2501 University Blvd NE 505.884.1066 WE THANK YOU Where seconds are on us!

WANTED: CHEMISTRY TUTOR. 2982170. LOOKING FOR TALENTED and experienced back end/front end programmer. Must know PHP, MySQL, databases, javascript, and HTML5. $750-$1000/wk based on experience. Email resume to adam@localtango.com

CLASSICAL JUJUTSU for Combat and Self Defense

FEMALE NUDE MODELS needed for art photography. 433-9948.

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MALE PERSONAL ASSISTANT/AIDE for bookman/ spiritual director for fall semester. Flexible schedule. saintbobrakoczy@aol.com CAREGIVERS: GET PAID to offer companionship and assist senior citizens with daily tasks (cooking, light cleaning, errands, medication reminders, and sometimes personal care). Rewarding employment and excellent experience for nursing and health sciences students. No experience needed; training provided. Part time work with studentfriendly, flexible schedules. Apply online at www.rightathome.net/albu querque Come by and visit us at our booth during Welcome Back Days (Aug. 21 & 22)! ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR: JOIN a wonderful and supportive team of people providing top-quality afterschool programs for 5-12 year olds. This is a training and leadership development position. Associate Directors work under direct supervision of Program Directors who prepare them to be responsible for overall afterschool program management. $10/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 2962880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org

Join a movement and gain valuable experience while working from home!

Volunteer with the

Rape Crisis Center of Central New Mexico Volunteer Advocates answer the center’s phone hotline or online hotline for survivors of sexual violence and their loved ones. Contact the Volunteer Coordinator:

volunteer@rapecrisiscnm.org 505-266-7712 ext 117 or Visit our website for more info! rapecrisiscnm.org All volunteers must complete a 40-hour training. Next training begins: September 21st, 2012

Brazilian Wax $35

M&M SMOKESHOP IS hiring for an honest sales representative. Hourly plus commission with benefits. Flexible with student schedules. Bring resumes to: 1800 Central Ave SE Albuquerque NM, 87106 from 9am- 1pm.

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QUALIFIED INSTRUCTORS NEEDED for Black belt Karate, Cheer, Hip-Hop & Jazz Ballet. Teach ages 4-15. 1 night/ week, great PT pay. 505-899-1666.

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LoboSports

Page

24 Monday, August 20, 2012

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Sports editor / Thomas Romero-Salas

sports@dailylobo.com

Lightning, wind force 1-1 tie game by Christian Naranjo sports@dailylobo.com

For the first time ever, a Lobo women’s soccer game ended in a tie with no overtime when officials canceled the game due to lightning. Game officials announced a 30-minute lightning delay after regulation finished at a 1-1 deadlock. After more downpour and vicious winds, the officials finally canceled the game after the delay was extended to 90 minutes. Junior defender Liz Nare said the Lobos need to work harder to put away opponents. “It was a little disappointing, but it happens. We just need to learn from it and finish the game in regulation,” Nare said. Head coach Kit Vela said a tie is better than a loss. “It’s the first game of the season. There is very little emotion to the end result. You just try to take every game as a buildup to the rest of the season,” Vela said. “1-1, 1-0, overtime, no overtime, it wouldn’t have mattered. We are taking every minute we play as a learning lesson to where we want to go, which is the conference.” After a rugged first half, UNM entered a 1-0 hole in the 69th minute when TCU’s Kelly Johnson provided a header that led to a goal. Not soon after, the Lobos’ intensity picked up offensively. In the 78th minute, Rachel Montoya launched a free kick from the top of the box to Nare, who was able to head in a goal to shatter the deficit.

“It meant so much to me because it was my first goal,” Nare said. “As a center-back, I don’t get a chance to get up there that much.” Vela said Nare’s spark displayed the grit and determination of this year’s squad. “She showed her junior-year maturity. She was always happy just defending and keeping the ball out of the back of the net,” Vela said. “But tonight, she was like ‘Heck no. We’re down a goal? I’m going to find a way to help.’ That’s just great leadership right there.” The Horned Frogs’ strategy caught the Lobos off guard and served as a learning experience because the Lobos played no exhibition games prior to the matchup. “They played a low-pressured game, which we haven’t seen in a long time. They were trying to take our tempo away from us,” Vela said. “We are trying to find ourselves offensively. It was a great character check for us to get scored on.” Nare said the team hopes this is one of the only mishaps it will face during the season. “It was our first game, so I just want our team to improve game by game. Hopefully we can peak by the time conference rolls around, so we can win our third championship and move on to the NCAA tournament,” Nare said. Juan Lebreche / Daily Lobo Lobo Junior Liz Nare rises above the defensive efforts of TCU to score the game’s equalizer. The women’s match was called early due to impending lightning and rain and went down in the books as a tie.

Injuries, illnesses challenge Lobos in new season by Thomas Romero-Salas sports@dailylobo.com

The new era of Lobo football might have to begin without starting quarterback B.R. Holbrook. Holbrook missed two days of practice last week in Ruidoso due to shortness of breath and discomfort in his chest. He returned to Albuquerque on Thursday and underwent tests at UNM Hospital. Head coach Bob Davie said Holbrook might be able to suit up for the home opener against Southern in two weeks. “Fortunately for B.R., it’s been diagnosed as inflammation of the chest,” Davie said. “Doctors feel that medication will alleviate the problem and the symptoms, so as soon he’s symptom-free and the doctors clear him, he’ll be ready to go.” Sophomore defensive back Jamal Merritt said Holbrook’s absence presents the team with an unforeseen challenge. “It’s a little challenging when the starting quarterback goes down, under any circumstance,”

Merritt said. “But we’re praying and we’re hoping for the best for him. Hopefully he comes back for the first game.” With only two weeks left to gear up for the season, Davie said he wished the Lobos had a practice game to prepare for the inseason action. “First of all, in the NFL they have exhibition games, in high school football they have scrimmages, in college football you just go play your first game without anything and that’s scary, particularly when you’re a brand new coaching staff with brand new systems,” Davie said. “So our first game to me is our biggest concern.” Davie said the two weeks spent in Ruidoso have helped unify the team. “The first thing was just respecting each other a little bit more and this program a little bit more,” he said. “We came back a closer team than what we were when we left. I think if you talk to our players, they can better answer that, but I think we accomplished that.”

Football Tryouts

Ruby Santos / Daily Lobo UNM’s football offensive line sets up for a play at the Lobo practice field on Saturday. With starting quarterback B.R. Holbrook temporarily out of the lineup due to health complications, freshman quarterback Cole Gautsche has taken the majority of snaps.

Merritt said the Lobos are mentally on the same page. “I think being focused, we all have to be focused and have the same mindset,” he said. Saturday was the end of camp scrimmage, and Davie said he was happy with what he saw on the field. “I’ve been involved with a lot of these where you’ve practiced for two and a half weeks, guys are dead-legged and beat up,” Davie said. “Overall, I was very pleased, because I’ve seen some of these scrimmages have no enthusiasm at all. I thought our guys came out here and were enthusiastic. We played a lot, we played everybody.” Most of the action went to underclassmen because some veterans were nursing injuries, and the team has only 74 out of 85 possible scholarship players. “A lot of these older guys we held back on,” Davie said. “So it was good for all our new guys in our program. I’m pretty pleased. I’m glad we had two weeks to play.”

The UNM football team will be holding a mandatory meeting Aug. 22 at 7 a.m. for students who want to play for the football team. The meeting is held on the second floor of the Tow Diehm Complex (on the south end of University Stadium).

NM Daily Lobo 082012  

NM Daily Lobo 082012

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