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DAILY LOBO new mexico

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monday

Lobo Village:

August 22, 2011

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Trouble in Paradise? by Luke Holmen holmen@unm.edu

Dylan Smith / Daily Lobo Sophmore James Sheehan, member of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, gave a helping hand to new residents of Lobo Village last Wednesday.

UNM’s future set up by master plan by Chelsea Erven and Charlie Shipley news@dailylobo.com

New Mexico’s population is expected to reach more than 3 million by 2035, and members of Lobo Development said UNM needs to grow to accommodate the population increase. That’s where UNM’s Consolidated Master Plan comes in, they said. The Master Plan is a 10-15 year development plan that aims to change UNM from a commuter campus to a “24/7 campus,” said Dale Dekker, who is in charge of planning for Lobo Development. “It’s not just about physical changes, it’s about this campus being in the middle of a growing campus and how it has to evolve from a commuter campus to a 24/7 live, learn, work, play environment,” he said. Dekker said a more residential campus where the majority of students live, work, attend class and shop, eliminating the need for personal transportation, is Lobo Development’s goal. “There are 70,000 people commuting on and off campus every day, and that’s a lot of traffic,” he said. “That has a big impact on the city’s traffic, and that type of traffic is not sustainable. A major goal of the plan is to eliminate the need for so much personal transportation.” Dekker said 25 percent of UNM’s land area is dedicated to surface parking.

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 116

issue 2

The Master Plan is an update of a previous 1996 Master Plan, but this plan is the first to suggest connecting North, Central and South campuses. The Plan also suggests adding 2,000 resident beds and a recreational center. The housing portion of the plan is already underway with the addition of Lobo Village to South Campus and dorm construction on main campus, UNM real estate director Kim Murphy said. “Lobo Village shows the power of an amenity to attract students,” he said. “We want our campus to make students want to come here and stay here.” Murphy also said he hopes to develop the mesa across the street from Lobo Village and West of the Isotopes Park into retail space. “There could be a lot commercial opportunities there for retail and food,” he said. “Retailers would pay UNM rent and provide opportunities for students to do their dining and shopping on campus,” he said. “More housing supports more retail.” The Plan provides opportunities for Health Sciences and UNM hospital expansion. Dekker said Lobo Development took into consideration input from students, faculty and communities surrounding UNM in order to design the plan. The Board of Regents will vote to officially adopt the Master Plan in their Sept. 13 meeting.

Students moving into Lobo Village Aug. 17 enjoyed a pool-side barbecue, ice cream trucks and a DJ. Lobo Village’s grand opening week also included a false fire alarm, a power outage, drinking and smoking in unauthorized areas and minor-in-possession charges by the dozens, residents said. “There were a ton of people drinking on move-in night,” resident Alissa James said. “A lot of people were complaining that it was really loud. There was a DJ and I was trying to fall asleep at two in the morning.” James said Lobo Village officials had re-posted the alcohol policy on resident’s doors by the next morning. Parent Terry Templeman, whose daughter is moving in to Lobo Village, said he doesn’t have a problem with the alcohol policy. “I don’t really have any concerns,” he said. “It’s better they drink in their own apartment then go out somewhere else.” A short walk around the facility revealed cigarette butts on stairs and landings, which are clearly des-

ignated and labeled unauthorized smoking areas. Alcohol bottles were found on the ground as well, despite an alcohol policy that prohibits drinking outside of apartments.

“I don’t really have any concerns. It’s better they drink in their own apartment then go out somewhere else.” ~Terry Templeman UNM Parent Paul Aitken, founder of The Party Trolley, a shared ride service for people who have been drinking, said Lobo Village refused to let him into the complex Friday and Saturday to pick up customers who had reserved a safe ride to downtown. “The security guards came up forcefully yelling and saying ‘Get the f*** off the property,’” he said. “I

was trying to tell him I had to turn around in the space up ahead and they were just yelling at me to ‘Get the f*** off.’” He said the night managers and the security guards told him he wasn’t allowed on the property because they said they didn’t want to promote drinking. Residents, such as Zach Kavelman, Justin Rider and Robby Madeiros said they heard rumors of police officers handing out MIPs by the dozens. “I heard s**t went down,” Kavelman said. “They cracked down pretty hard …” APD and UNMPD would not confirm any MIP citations, and Lobo Village officials refused to comment. According to PNM, a thunderstorm caused loss of power to roughly a thousand homes and the Lobo Village complex from about 11:30 p.m. to 3 a.m. Thursday night, the day after residents moved in. Guests of Lobo Village also set off a fire alarm, Langen said. “Some guests pulled a fire extinguisher,” he said. “It was just some

see Lobo

Village PAGE 7

OVERTIED

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Senior Jennifer Williams shoots an attempted goal during the first game of the season against St. Mary’s. The game was tied 1-1 in overtime.

Learning to fly

Going for the kill

See page 2

See page 19

TODAY

91 | 70


PAGETWO M ONDAY, A UGUST 22, 2011

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Undeveloped: Flight Lessons Editor’s Note: Undeveloped is a new photo series which showcases the work of amateur photographers in the UNM community every Monday. Send your photos to photoeditor@dailylobo.com Jeff Nibert took this photo of a young barn owl in Roswell, New Mexico. The owl had not yet learned to fly, which allowed an opportunity to shoot up close. Jeff has been a student photographer for the last five years.

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 116

issue 2

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

Courtesy of Jeff Nibert Editor-in-Chief Chris Quintana Managing Editor Elizabeth Cleary News Editor Chelsea Erven Assistant News Editor Luke Holmen Staff Reporters Hunter Riley Photo Editor Zach Gould Assistant Photo Editor Dylan Smith

Culture Editor Eva Dameron Assistant Culture Editor Alexandra Swanberg 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 Sarah Lynas Advertising Manager Shawn Jimenez Sales Manager Nick Parsons 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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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Monday, August 22, 2011 / Page 3


LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

LAST WEEK’S POLL RESULTS: UNM’s Parking and Transportation department raised the price of parking permits for the first time in four years. How do you think this will affect your commute? Not at all, I will pay nearly anything for 34% the ease of parking on campus. A lot, I will take other forms of transport (bikes, walking, buses, etc.) 30% to save some money. Not at all, I don’t have a car or I get to 23% school some other way. Not at all, I never pay my parking tickets anyway. Out of 50 responses

13%

THIS WEEK’S POLL: Did you get registered for all the classes you needed this semester?

No, I didn’t get anything I needed or wanted.

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

DL

4

Monday August 22, 2011

opinion@dailylobo.com

FROM THE WEB

Greeks do right without complaint A reader at DailyLobo.com responded to last week’s letter, submitted by Lisa McBride: “List of Greeks’ positives could fill the Parthenon,” about the biased view of Greek life on UNM campus:

“This is completely disgusting. I know tons of great, awesome, genuine people involved in Greek life who do amazing things for UNM and their respective houses, yet the difference [between] them and you, Lisa McBride, is that fact they are in Greek life because it fits into their lives and it calls to who they are; it is an important part of their lives and will continue to be one. You, however, are very pretentious in assuming that actions taken by Greek life are unnoticed or unappreciated. In fact, I literally just finished telling a sophomore friend of mine what great things she can gain from joining Greek life, being a non-Greek myself.

Unfortunately, you are one of the few whom I hope she does not meet, since you are the epitome of why there is such a misconception of Greeks on campus. While I’m sure you had great intentions, you literally just put down the entire student body not involved in Greek life — not only that, but you felt you had the right to? Especially considering the strong sense of community and selflessness conveyed by the Greeks, I find it very disappointing that you would go so far to forming a high school clique against the rest of the students recognizing them as “little man” or “opponents.” You completely disregarded any accomplishments made by UNM’s music and arts programs, research and publications achieved by the science departments, the high attention UNM has received because of the progress made by Anderson [School of Business] and the Anthropology departments, and even by non-Greek fans of UNM sports teams. Again, I really understand what you perhaps meant by this article and I won’t sit here

and deny the fact that there are biased Greekhaters on campus. However, I expect the Greek community to stand above such childish behavior and continue to do the great things they do on campus — like they always have — without the need to remind others, let alone attempt to convince them via a spiteful, immature article that their lives are the ones to be wanted and followed. Perhaps you should look toward the leaders and alumni of your own house and decide whether you are truly speaking from the heart and representing your sorority, or if that is something you should leave as a Facebook blog. Having the nerve to post such an article in the Daily Lobo speaks enough to what kind of person you are, but next time, define who “they” are and perhaps you’d at least be given a bit more credit than just appearing to be some sad girl who lives only for Greek and cannot acknowledge the rest of the world around her.”

EDITORIAL BOARD

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY

The Daily Lobo

by Barbara Vidal posted Monday

Yes, I got every single one I wanted. Sort of, I got some I wanted and I am okay with the rest.

Page

Chris Quintana Editor-in-chief

Elizabeth Cleary Managing editor

Chelsea Erven News editor

 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.

is accepting applications for:

COLUMNISTS Visit unmjobs.unm.edu to fill out an application


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Page 6 / Monday, August 22, 2011

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Where is your money going? Students and regents allocate fees for special interests, libraries, athletics and more. by Charlie Shipley

charlieshipley84@gmail.com UNM students will pay over $11 million in student fees for the 20112012 academic year, which are allocated to cover everything from the Student Health Center to Athletics and libraries. Fees will also go to special funds at the Women’s Resource Center, American Indian Student Services and the LGBTQ Resource Center, among others. “Fees are one of the most important issues that student leadership faces,” Katie Richardson, GPSA President, said. “We want to make sure we’re spending the money well.” The breakdown of fee allocation is determined by the Student Fee Review Board’s final recommendation, which this year is based on an estimated full-time enrollment of 23,116 students. UNM’s Board of Regents accepted the board’s recommendations earlier this year that mandated $508.80 per student in fees. The SFRB is comprised of 4 undergraduate students and 3 graduate students According to the SFRB Final Recommendation document, the

largest allocation of funds goes to the Student Health Center, which receives about $4.4 million. Second is UNM Athletics, with $1.9 million in allocations. The Student Union Building receives $1.75 million including funds for repair and replacement.

“Fees are one of the most important issues that student leadership faces we want to make sure we’re spending the money well.” ~Katie Richardson, GPSA President Large allotments also go to the Center for Academic Support, Popejoy Hall, UNM Child Care and Recreational Services & Aquatics. SFRB policy 1310 defines student activity fees as “the perstudent portion of the mandated

general fees used to support a variety of student activities.” These do not include the fees allocated to ASUNM and GPSA, which are separately determined. “Every group or department that needs (student) fees sends in an application to the board,” Richardson said. “The applications include their budgets, why their funding has gone down, and why they need more money.” Applicants are required to describe their relationship to the UNM community and their methods of tracking both the UNM student and non-student populations they serve. Student fees are separate from the course and lab fees students pay when they enroll in certain classes, Richardson said. These fees go directly to their respective departments and are used for class materials and equipment. Student Colleen MacCallum says she’d like to see more money going into the classroom. “I think way too much goes to athletics,” she said. “It’d be nice to see more money going toward getting more teaching assistants. I know teachers who spend nearly all their time out of class grading.”

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 22, 2011 / Page 7

Turning UNM into a home by Luke Holmen holmen@unm.edu

While many departments have been forced to increase fees and cut benefits, UNM Residence Life and Student Housing is providing more to students for less. UNM’s Resident Life and Student Housing (ResLife) completed $4.5 million of renovations this year, and managed to cut housing rates in the process, Operations Manager Bobby Childers said. ResLife spent most of the money on renovations in the Laguna DeVargas dorms, where $2.5 million dollars went to updating structures built in the 1960s. “We did a complete remodel down to the door knobs,” Childers said. “We re-carpeted everything, gutted the rooms and refinished. We knocked down walls on the third floors and made some really nice open study areas as well.” Childers said renovations also included stereo surround sound installation, a game room and classroom update in the Hokona dorm, $400,000 of cleaning, carpeting and $1.3 million of improvements in student family housing. “We had about $4-5 million last year and this year that we appropriated toward new projects and updates out of a total operating budget of $14 million,” said Brian Ward, interim director of ResLife. Childers said part of the

Lobo Village

organization’s success stems from its survival after budget cuts. Childers said Housing’s budget is derived independently through rent, and not through University funding. He said community and residence hall associations receive student fees, but were treated just like other UNM organizations and these amounts are determined by the Student Fee Review Board. The amount given to residence hall associations was not large enough to appear in the breakdown of student fees provided by the budget office. American Campus Communities (ACC), the independent housing company that owns the Lobo Village apartment complex on south campus, tore down Santa Ana Hall over the summer to make way for four new dorms. The dorms, owned and operated by ACC, will be able to house a total of 1,027 students. The project is slated for completion in August 2012. Childers said competition with ACC might force housing to cut back in the future. “We have a partner on campus, and we don’t know if all the housing will sell now that we have 1,026 new beds, and that could lead to less rent money for us,” he said. The project will cost an estimated $39.4 million, but ACC covers construction costs and pays UNM to rent the land. Student Elizabeth Fullbright

from page 1

guests of a resident that did it on purpose. Not an actual fire and noone was hurt.” Eight cigarette butts and the discharge from the extinguisher were found in a non-smoking section located on the second story of building five, where the incident reportedly occurred. “The alarms went off and I’m sure the fire department was called,” Langen said. “I think they drove by to see and they saw that it was just a fire extinguisher.” Resident Carlos Hernandez said he saw smoke. “We don’t really know if it was an accident,” he said. “We were just up here and then everything was covered in smoke. I don’t think

there was a fire, it was just the fire extinguishers and they covered everything.” Despite the move-in week mishaps, 675 residents moved into the sold-out Lobo Village last week and said they were excited about the resort-style apartments’ amenities. “I really like the apartment itself, and the other thing is just that I like the community,” resident Marcella Montoya said. “I wanted to live with other roommates; I had never done that before in a place where there are a lot of other college students.”

said she was pleased with the $3.5 million renovation to Hokona last year and looks forward to seeing the new improvements when she moves back in this week. “Hokona is really nice,” she said. “The brand new furniture, large vanity mirrors, open closets, and new drawers are nice and more appealing than the original faux wood closets and drawers.” Student housing rates remained the same for Hokona and Santa Clara, but dropped by $68 and $100 per year respectively for double-occupancy and singleoccupancy rooms in Laguna DeVargas and by $344 per year in the SRCs and Redondo. “It’s not a ton, but it’s pretty crazy that they spent $4.5 million plus all that money last year and still dropped prices instead of raising them,” student Justin Chavez said. “You aren’t going to see anything like that for tuition, are you?” Traditional double-occupancy dorms, the least expensive option for on-campus living, cost students $530 a month with utilities included. Lobo Village costs students $499 plus utilities every month. “That’s why I live off campus,” Chavez said. “I can live eight minutes away from UNM with two roommates for $315 plus utilities and it’s pretty nice. And I don’t have to share a room with anyone.”

MOUNTAIN WEST CONFERENCE SPORTSMANSHIP INITIATIVE

August 22, 2011

Dear Fellow Students: The Mountain West Conference Student-Athlete Advisory Committee (SAAC) believes the most important aspects of sport are good 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 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 President, athletics administrators, coaches, student-athletes 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. Good ethics and positive sportsmanship are philosophies that must be displayed both on and off the playing field. We must take a leadership role to compete at the highest levels, always endeavoring to win, but doing so with grace, class, dignity and respect. Please join us in supporting the Conference’s Sportsmanship Initiative. Such an effort will help make the Mountain West Conference one of the premier athletic conferences in the country, and represent our institutions well. Cordially,

The Mountain West Conference 2011-12 Student-Athlete Advisory Committee

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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 / Monday, August 22, 2011

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Summer news recap by Chelsea Erven

news@dailylobo.com Editor’s note: The summer semester was filled with Lobo news, from new administration and dorms to a prostitution scandal. If you missed the excitement, here’s a recap of events:

May American Campus Communities demolished Santa Ana dorm to make way for four new dorms. Parts of Redondo Road and the D parking lot are closed.

June 23

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Former UNM President F. Chris Garcia was booked into the Metropolitan Detention Center on charges of promoting prostitution, tampering with evidence and conspiracy. Garcia was arrested for his alleged ties to a 1,400-member, multistate online prostitution ring called Southwest Companions. It was later revealed that APD confiscated sex toys, porn and several computers from Garcia’s UNM office in the Political Science building.

June 26 The Las Conchas Fire, the largest wildfire in New Mexico history, burned through thousands of acres in the Los Alamos Area and caused damage to a UNM anthropology facility near Cochiti Lake. Members of the UNM Medical Reserve Corps were sent to aid firefighters.

July 1 UNM engineering professor Chaouki Abdallah assumed the position of interim provost. In his first month on the job, Abdallah reorganized the Provost’s Office and proposed a promotion and tenure plan for faculty.

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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!

GRADUATE STUDENT FUNDING INITIATIVE A “one stop shop” to preparing funding proposals

A collaborative effort with more than 50 sessions offered in the fall semester, co-sponsored by the University of New Mexico Office of the Vice President for Research, the Office of Graduate Studies, the Title V Graduate Resource Center, Graduate & Professional Student Association, Project for New Mexico Graduates of Color (and other student organizations), Center for Academic Program Support, and University Libraries.

To REGISTER AND FOR MORE DETAILS:

http://research.unm.edu/graduatefunding/

Note: many sessions are offered twice, all are small groups and taught by experts

Four Certificate Programs: Grant-Writing & Proposal Development – all the elements for successful proposals Principal Investigator (PI) Eligibility –responsibilities of the grant awardee Responsible Conduct of Research – ensure your research is conducted ethically and satisfy NIH and NSF RCR requirements Research Compliance – create effective protocols for human and animal research Plus: Hands-on Finding Funding workshops, a Website of Resources, one-on-one proposal preparation assistance, and much more. For more information about the GSFI and contact persons, see the website above.


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 22, 2011 / Page 11

Gadhafi fears as rebels near The Associated Press

U.S. leaders monitored the progress of Libyan rebel forces as they moved on Tripoli, Libya’s capital, and pounded on the doorstep of leader Moammar Gadhafi’s home base Sunday. “Gadhafi’s days are numbered,� a State Department spokeswoman said Sunday. “If Gadhafi cared about the welfare of the Libyan people, he would step down now.� The White House said President Barack Obama was briefed Sunday morning on the latest developments by counterterrorism adviser John Brennan, and he heard reports from U.S. teams on the ground in the rebel stronghold of Benghazi. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta also received an update on the rapidly unfolding situation. Rebel forces entered Tripoli on Sunday night. Associated Press reporters with the rebels said they met little resistance as Gadhafi’s defenders appeared to melt away. “Clearly the offensive for Tripoli is underway,� said Victoria Nuland, a spokeswoman for the State Department. She said Obama and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton are being briefed regularly, and the United States is in close communication with rebels’ Transitional National Council.

For the past two days, senior U.S. diplomats have had intensive discussions with the Libyan opposition, and with European and NATO allies, about the evolving situation. The U.S. ambassador to NATO, Ivo Daalder, and the top American diplomat for Europe, Philip Gordon, have been consulting with their counterparts.

“If Gadhafi cared about the welfare of the Libyan people, he would step down now.â€? ~State Department Assistant Secretary of State Jeffrey Feltman, the top American diplomat for the Mideast, returned to Cairo on Sunday after two days in Benghazi, the de-facto capital for the rebels. On Saturday Feltman warned that “the best-case scenario is for Gadhafi to step down now ‌ that’s the best protection for civilians.â€? Nuland said Feltman’s trip underscores continuing U.S. efforts to encourage the rebels “to maintain broad outreach across all segments

of Libyan society and to plan for post-Gadhafi Libya.� White House spokesman Josh Earnest said the United States will remain in close contact with its allies and Libyan rebel leaders. Brennan is with the president as he vacations on Martha’s Vineyard, Mass. U.S. officials are poised to assist the opposition as the country moves toward democracy. But it wasn’t clear Sunday how close such a transition might be, as Gadhafi and his supporters have vowed to continue the fight. Looking ahead to a possible rebel victory in the 6-month-old civil war, Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., said it will be very difficult to build a united democratic government there due to the tribal rivalries. “We’ve seen the difficulties with other countries who made this transition, but we will be rid of a guy who has the blood of Americans on his hands. We will be rid of a guy who has practiced the worst kind of brutalities. And now it’s going to be up to us and the Europeans,� said McCain, speaking on CBS’s “Face the Nation.� McCain said he thinks the opposition forces can ultimately succeed in setting up a new government, aided by revenues from oil. He said he believes it is a “matter of hours, if not days� before Gadhafi falls.



   

        

                            

             

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housing guide

Page 12 / Monday, August 22, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

ESH ENTERPRISES

S

N E T O W N H O M E S NEWLY 5 THE CEDARS ES M O REMODELED NH • New Kitchen/Bath Cabinets • New Appliances • Built-In Microwave • Cultured Marble Shower • New Carpet • Dishwasher • ALL Utilities PAID • Furnished Units Available • Free Wi-Fi

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

FEATURING:

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!

LARGE, CLEAN, GATED, 1BDRM. No pets. Move in special. $575/mo includes utilities. 209 Columbia SE. 2552685, 268-0525. 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 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. $1025/mo. 2 BR, 1 BA; $1325 - $1525 / month 3BR 2 BA. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-770-5684.

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3 Bedrooms AT $495/mo, THESE UNITS WON’T LAST LONG!! i 2 1/2 BathGIRARD APARTMENTS 1410 Girard, NE • Albuquerque, NM 87106 rooms (505) 266-8392 CHESH ENTERPRISES i 2 Car Garage i

Carlisle

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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

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Features

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Bedrooms Lomas

1700 Indian Plaza Dr. NE 1/2 BathAlbuquerque, NM i 287106 T U L A(505) N E T255-6208 O W N H OsM 3E S room

ge

LARGE STUDIO BEHIND main house. Recently remodeled. Off-street parking. Pool. Lomas and Washington. N/S. No pets. $580/mo. utilities paid. 505-2555001.

Gara  2 CarENTERPRISES iCHESH i

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

STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, Refrigerated Air. $455/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.

Tulane Townhomes STANDARD FEATURES STANDARD FEATURES Tulane Townhomes STANDARD FEATURES

T ULA N E TOWNH O ME S i i

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Exterior

Exterior STANDARD FEATURES Synthetic Stucco

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

$179,900 Owner Financing Available 2 Car Garage CHESH ENTERPRISES 1705 Sq Ft

APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com

Refrigerated Air Standard Construction Features Refrigerated Air i Decorative Raised Panel Doors Refrigerated Air Decorative Raised Panel Doors Construction Features Low E Dual Thermal Windows iStandard 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

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 Landscaping 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

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

Interior Bubble Drip Interior Double Vanity Sinks in Master Bath Interior

T ULA N E TOWNH O ME S

$184,900 to $186,900

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.

Exterior

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

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. i 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. Garages.

3 Bedrooms

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

2 1/2 Bathrooms

3 Bedrooms 2 1/2 Bathrooms

Condos

i GREAT

Gold. 2BDRM 2BA. $1550 +utilities. Parking included. Call or text 505-2506250.i

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Houses For Rent 3716 MESA VERDE NE. Available 8/1/11 , 4-5BDRM 1.75BA near UNM. $1275/mo obo + deposits. 602-7938666.

505-414-4344 505-908-0899 $184,900 to $186,900 alls Sales 9 0o0rtao $ 1 8 6 , 9 0 0 Ass h l e$y1 8Z4a,m 3 Bedrooms Refrigerated Cooling, 18” Tileiin Wet Areas, Walk-In Closets, 5 0 5 4 1 4 4 3 4 4 amora Double Sink in Master Bath, Garage Main Entrance in the Rear i 2 &1/2 Bath18” Tile Extremely in Wet Areas, Walk-In Closets, rooms Quiet with —Blown-in Insulation w/Sound Board in K ser 5 0 5Refrigerated - 3 7 9 - 1 7 9Cooling, 1 -o4h l3K4a i4 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

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

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AVAILABLE AUGUST 21ST. Only 2 blocks to UNM/Nob Hill. Huge 5BDRM, two living areas, each w/BA, WBFP, seperate entrance. Shared kitchen/studio/laundry/parking. $375/BR + Utilities. 765C o m a nOwner/broker, c h e t o T u l aShaw&ShawLtd., ne 1440.

Houses For Sale

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.

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments! Unique • hardwood floors • fireplaces • courtyards • fenced yards • houses • cottages • efficiencies • studios • 1 and 2 and 3 bedrooms • garages.

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housing guide

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 22, 2011 / Page 13

Houses For Sale WHY RENT WHEN YOU CAN OWN FOR LESS? 2BDRM 2BA 1 Car Garage. 1000sqft. Completely remodeled. Move-in ready. Coors & Redlands NW. Fenced yard. Easy freeway access. Close to shopping etc. $109,900 www.3405nova.com. Call Bickom 6100460.

Housing Guide Index

Rooms For Rent 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. QUIET STUDENT. NEAR UNM. Small furnished room. Utilities included. Mini fridge and microwave only. Private parking included. $300/mo. 505-242-2671. 1006 MLK NE (East of I-25) $300/mo & shared utilities. $150/DD. Ideally 21 or older. Call 903-2863. GRADUATE STUDENT: FURNISHED room, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities. $295/mo + $50dd. 344-9765.

1. 3. 4. 5. 6.

7. Netherwood Village 9. Rental Information 10. Sandia Properties 19. Tulane Townhomes 20. Casas del Rio

Aspen Plaza The Cedars Citadel Apartments Girard Apartments Lobo Village

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sports

Page 14 / Monday, August 22, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

golf

Simpson wins Wyndham by Joedy McCreary Associated Press

GREENSBORO, N.C. — Webb Simpson grew up in North Carolina, and his favorite memory of the Wyndham Championship was caddying for Neal Lancaster as a teenager during a pro-am. That might change now that he has won the tournament. Simpson claimed his first PGA Tour title Sunday, shooting a 3-under 67 to win by three strokes. The 26-year-old Raleigh native finished at 18-under 262 and collected $936,000 in the tournament, about a 30-mile drive from the Wake Forest campus where he was a college star. “I really couldn’t think of a

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better place to win than here in Greensboro,” Simpson said. George McNeill was at 15 under, with Tommy Gainey another stroke back in the final event before the PGA Tour playoffs. Carl Pettersson, Vijay Singh, Jerry Kelly, Kyung-tae Kim and Charles Howell III finished at 13 under at Sedgefield Country Club. Simpson said his first visit to the Greensboro-based tournament came when he was 16. His father brought him to the event’s former home, across town at Forest Oaks Country Club, to caddie for Lancaster during the Wednesday pro-am. “That was probably the most fun 18 holes I’ve ever been a part of,” Simpson said. His final 18 of this tournament were marked by steady, bogey-free play and a strong finish marked by consecutive birdies on holes 15 and 16. After taking the lead during Round 3 with a late five-hole stretch of four birdies and an eagle, Simpson opened his final round with eight straight pars before moving to 16 under, with a birdie on the par-4 ninth. He stayed there until late in the day. Birdies on the par-5 15th and the par-3 16th gave him a three-shot lead, with two holes to go. “When I made the putt on 15, I asked my caddie for the first time all day, ‘Where do we stand?’ and he said, ‘We’re two ahead right now,’”

Simpson said. “I knew I needed to play solid golf on the last three holes, and to birdie 16 was so huge … I knew I had a three-shot lead on 18, and as soon as I hit the ball in play, I knew it was probably over.” McNeill made a late charge, with the former Florida State player moving to 15 under with a birdie on hole 17, his sixth birdie of the round. But all he could do after that was hope for a few late bogeys from Simpson. “Honestly, I thought it was going to be a lot lower,” McNeill said of the winning score. “I can only control myself. I can’t control what everybody else does. I’m very happy with the way I hit it, the way I played, the way I putted.” Several players with strong Atlantic Coast Conference ties played pivotal roles during the fourth round at the country club where the ACC was founded in 1953 — and in a college-centric region where school ties run deep. Simpson was the ACC’s player of the year for the Demon Deacons in 2008. McNeill was an all-conference player for the Seminoles in the late 1990s. Pettersson grew up in Greensboro, played at North Carolina State, serves on this tournament’s board of directors, won it in 2008 and made the daily 70-mile commute from his home in Raleigh. “I’m disappointed. I’m a competitor,” Pettersson said. “I wanted to win this one badly, but Webb outplayed us all.”

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8/2/11

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sports

Page 16 / Monday, August 22, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

nfl

Violence mars Calif. games by Terry Collins Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Police interviewed witnesses and looked for suspects Sunday after two men were shot and wounded following a San Francisco 49ers-Oakland Raiders preseason game, while the NFL and the mayors of the two cities jointly called for an end to “intimidation” and acts of violence at sporting events. Saturday night’s shooting in the parking lot at Candlestick Park evoked memories of another recent, disturbing act of postgame violence involving two rival California pro sports teams: the near-fatal beating in March of a San Francisco Giants fan outside Dodger Stadium. In Saturday’s attacks, a 24year-old man, who was reportedly wearing a “F*** the Niners” T-shirt, remained hospitalized in serious condition Sunday after being shot several times in the stomach. He had managed to stumble to Candlestick Park stadium security for help despite the severe injuries, police said. A second victim, a 20-year-old man, was treated for less serious wounds in a separate shooting also after the game. Sgt. Mike Andraychak said Sunday that police are looking for “a person of interest” connected to at least one of the incidents. A motive for either attack — including whether either was influenced by emotions surrounding a game involving fiercely rival teams — wasn’t known. Apart from the shootings, a third victim was hospitalized in serious condition Sunday after he was knocked unconscious in a stadium

bathroom during the football game. The attack appeared unrelated to the other two, authorities said. The victims’ names have not been released, as the violent spree overshadowed the 49ers’ 17-3 victory over the Raiders. The crimes prompted San Francisco mayor Ed Lee and Oakland mayor Jean Quan to issue a joint statement saying that violence at stadiums in both cities will not be tolerated. “The incidents … are completely unacceptable and will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law,” the mayors said. “Fans come to our stadiums to enjoy an afternoon of football, not to be subjected to intimidation or violence. “These games are family events and the types of images we witnessed last night have no place in our arenas,” they continued. NFL spokesman Greg Aiello echoed similar comments in a statement released Sunday. “We deplore the activities of a handful of fans at last night’s game and pledge our full support to Mayors Lee and Quan and to state and local law enforcement agencies,” Aiello said. “We are carefully reviewing the events to make sure we have a full understanding of the facts. “We will continue to work closely with our clubs and law enforcement agencies to support our fan conduct and stadium security initiatives,” Aiello said. 49ers coach Jim Harbaugh, who was once a coach in the Raiders organization, said he was saddened to hear about the spate of violence. “I didn’t know anything was going on during the game. I wasn’t aware of that,” Harbaugh said. “I feel bad for the people who got injured and the people who had to see that

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— for those who had to witness it. [You] feel bad when you sponsor an event for an organization and those things happen.” Andraychak said police were interviewing witnesses Sunday, and encouraged others who may have tips or seen the violence to come forward. The attacks come about five months after San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow was severely beaten by two men wearing Los Angeles Dodgers gear outside Dodger Stadium after the archrivals’ season opener March 31. Two suspects have been charged in the case. Police Sgt. Frank Harrell said Saturday that the man shot wearing a T-shirt referring to the 49ers with an obscenity drove his truck to a gate and stumbled to stadium security. The other man was shot before that in the parking lot and had superficial face injuries, Harrell said. Harrell told reporters outside the stadium that the two shootings were being treated separately, “but we believe they are related.” He did not elaborate. In the attack on Stow, the Giants fan beaten nearly to death almost five months ago, the two men accused, Louie Sanchez, 28, and Marvin Norwood, 30, have pleaded not guilty. Stow, 42, a Santa Cruz paramedic, suffered severe brain injuries and remains hospitalized in serious condition. Doctors say while the father of two has made “significant improvement,” it’s still unclear how far Stow’s recovery will take him. The attack on Stow drew widespread attention and focused the spotlight on security at Dodger Stadium, as well as the intense rivalry among Dodgers and Giants fans.

THE

STRENGTH

TO HEAL and

learn lessons in courage. The pride you’ll feel in being a doctor increases dramatically when you care for our Soldiers and their Families. Courage is contagious. Our Health Professions Scholarship Program (HPSP) helps you reach your goal by providing full tuition, money towards books and lab fees, a $20,000 sign-on bonus, plus a monthly stipend of $1,992.

To learn more, call Sgt First Class Edward Carr at 915-351-6174 . or email edward.carr@usarec.army.mil.

©2010. Paid for by the United States Army. All rights reserved.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 22, 2011 / Page 17

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo volleyball

New recruits spike alumni by Cesar Davila

hendrix@unm.edu The 2011 season can’t come soon enough for UNM women’s volleyball. The Lobos beat the alumni team 3-1 (25-16, 25-17, 25-15, 22-25) in the Alumni exhibition game Saturday night at Johnson Center. “I can’t tell you how much we were looking forward to playing someone beside ourselves,� said senior Kelly Williamson. “Having somebody else there to look at and be like, ‘Ugh, I want to rip you to pieces!’ is really fun.� The Lobos came out firing behind Williamson and Ashley Rhoades’ powerful kills, and won the first three games with ease. They and the alumni played a fourth game as per an agreement they made beforehand. This year’s alumni team had a handful of recent graduates, including Amy Wong, who was instrumental in the program’s previous wins. “It was great to be back in Johnson Center,� Wong said. “It was fun having no pressure on our game. We lost, but we still had fun doing it.� Given their past success, the Lobos will be under even more pressure this year to outdo themselves, and Wong said she was impressed with what she saw on the court. “They ran a really fast offense and low-air; and for being their first match, it was phenomenal,� she said. “There’s no limit to what they’ll be able to achieve this year.� Williamson led the Lobos with 12 kills. Rhoades, who followed with nine, finished with a .412 hitting percentage. Allison Buck led the team with 15 digs. The three seniors led the way, fulfilling head coach Jeff Nelson’s expectations. “I thought we moved well, we hustled, I thought we had a real good energy for an exhibition match,� said Nelson. “I thought it was a great start.� The game was an opportunity for seven freshman to sport their UNM jerseys for the first time. Cara Fisher finished the match with 12 digs; Chantale Riddle had seven kills and led the team with three blocks while Elsa Krieg made four kills of her own. “I felt the freshmen did really well,� Rhoades said “So coming in and actually seeing them play, it was exciting to

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Senior Kelly Williamson spikes a ball during an Alumni exhibition game played last Saturday. see all their hard work come out on the court.� The regular season opens next weekend at the MCM Elegante Lobo Classic. The team plays University of South Florida and powerhouse Nebraska.

FLEXIBLE ENGAGING INTERAC TIVE

Questions? call: 277-8128 email: online@unm.edu

Rhoades said this year’s team has high aspirations to win the Mountain West Conference championship and make noise in the NCAA tournament. “Going into next week we have a lot of work to do, but so far so good,� she said.

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 22, 2011 / Page 19

lobo football

Defense wins scrimmage by Cesar Davila

“I’ve been really pleased with that group,� Locksley said. “We had a couple short yardage situations again today and they have consistently pushed the pocket and have made plays for us in the backfield.�

Division I team in the nation. “We’ve been focusing getting ready for Colorado State, because last year they ran all over us, so we The UNM football offense know they’re going to come out had two big drives, but the rest and try to run it again,� Latchison was all defense. Senior defensive said. “I think we’re ready to shut it end Jaymar Latchison down when Colorado State made it clear who came out hits this field.� on top when it was over. Locksley said he needs “The defense definitely the Lobos to make big won,� Latchison said. plays to help the defen“The offense did better, sive backs, who were exbut the defense still won.� posed at times during the The controlled scrimmage scrimmage. had the offense start at “We did give up some different spots on the field. big plays, and that’s the Scenarios included red zone quickest way to get beat in situations, a four-minute the secondary,� he said. drill where the offense Linebacker Spencer would have to try to run out Merritt, who led the team the clock and a two-minute with seven tackles, said drill where they needed to improvement comes with produce a quick score. experience. Head coach Mike Locksley “We’ve got some young said he was pleased with the guys out there that are overall defensive effort. trying to figure it out,� he “We created some turnsaid. “You just have to be overs, we had some big stops Dylan Smith / Daily Lobo disciplined.� in some 3rd down and 4th Merritt had a solid perdown situations,� he said. Quarterback Tarean Austin outruns defensive back Destry formance for the defense “Obviously, we still have a Berry for a touchdown during Saturdays scrimmage. and topped it off with a late lot of work to get in here in During training camp, the interception off of B.R. Holbrook, the next couple of weeks before the opener, but I like the direction team focused on stopping the run which he returned 39 yards for a that it is heading, and I like the game, Latchison said. The Lobos touchdown. “We’ve been playing the same energy they’re playing with and start the season against Colorado State, a team to which the Lobos offense for a couple of weeks, so getting after people.� The most impressive group on gave up 328 rushing yards last I kind of saw it coming,� Merritt defense was the front line, who year. On average, the Lobos gave said. “I had a good break on the dominated the run game only al- up more than 250 rushing yards ball and, luckily, I caught it.� per game last year, more than any lowing 1.9 yards per carry.

hendrix@unm.edu

see Offensive

Coverage page 21

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WANT A LOBO? LOBO? WANTTO TO BE BE A Open tryouts are going to be held for the following women’s intercollegiate Open tryouts are held forcontact the following women’s intercollegiate sports programs at going UNM.to be Please the head coach or assistant sports programs at UNM. Please contact the head coach or assistant coach for further details. coach for further details. W. Basketball Erin Grant, Asst. Coach 925-5772 e-mail: egrant15@unm.edu W. Basketball Erin Grant, Asst. Coach 925-5772 W. Diving Abel Sanchez, Head Coach 249-4652 e-mail: egrant15@unm.edu e-mail: abel2s@unm.edu W. Diving Abel Sanchez, Head Coach 249-4652 W. Golf Becky Dover, Asst. Coach (805) 704-4776 e-mail: abel2s@unm.edu e-mail: W. Golf Beckyrdover44@unm.edu Dover, Asst. Coach (805) 704-4776 W. Skiing Fredrik Head Coach 277-5423 e-mail:Landstedt, rdover44@unm.edu e-mail: landsted@unm.edu W. Skiing Fredrik Landstedt, Head Coach 277-5423 Softball Christi Musser, Asst. Coach 925-5813 e-mail: landsted@unm.edu e-mail: Softball Christicmusser@unm.edu Musser, Asst. Coach 925-5813 W. Soccer Krista Foo, Asst. Coach 925-5760 e-mail: cmusser@unm.edu (Spring Only) e-mail: W. Soccer Kristakp18@unm.edu Foo, Asst. Coach 925-5760 W. Tennis Roy Caùada, Head Coach 306-8407 (Spring Only) e-mail: kp18@unm.edu e-mall: rcanada@unm.edu W. Tennis Roy Caùada, Head Coach 306-8407 W. Track & Field Rodney Asst. Coach 417-6428 e-mall:Zuyderwyk, rcanada@unm.edu rzuyderw@unm.edu W. Track & Field e-mail: Rodney Zuyderwyk, Asst. Coach 417-6428 W. Swimming Crystal Asst. Coach 277-4472 e-mail:Forbes, rzuyderw@unm.edu e-mail: crystalbluehi@aol.com W. Swimming Crystal Forbes, Asst. Coach 277-4472 W. Volleyball Ben Wallis, Asst. Coach 277-2314 e-mail: crystalbluehi@aol.com (Spring Only) e-mail: bewallis@unm.edu W. Volleyball Ben Wallis, Asst. Coach 277-2314 (Spring Only) e-mail: bewallis@unm.edu

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NCAA debates Miami penalty by Michael Marot

worst during an 18-month span in which the NCAA has looked into football programs at Southern California, Auburn, Oregon, Ohio State, Michigan, North Carolina, LSU, Tennessee and Georgia Tech, and basketball programs at USC and Connecticut. Miami makes both lists. Yahoo! Sports also published a photo of Miami president Donna Shalala, the Health and Human Services Secretary during the Clinton administration, standing next to Shapiro. According to Shapiro’s timeline, the infractions began when Paul Dee, a former NCAA infractions committee chairman, was the school’s athletic director.

Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS — NCAA president Mark Emmert says he’s willing to back up his tough talk on punishing rule-breakers — even using the “death penalty� as a deterrent. With salacious allegations swirling around University of Miami’s football program, and one week after Emmert joined university presidents to discuss toughening sanctions against cheating schools, the NCAA’s leader said he believed the infractions committee should make the harshest penalty an option. “If, and I say if, we have very unique circumstances where TV bans and death penalties are warranted, then I don’t think they are off the table and I would be OK with putting those in place,� Emmert told the Associated Press in a telephone interview Friday. Emmert later said the death penalty, which prohibits a school from competing in a sport, should only be used in rare cases. He was quick to distance his comments from the Miami case. Convicted Ponzi scheme architect Nevin Shapiro has said he provided improper benefits to 72 Hurricanes football and basketball players from 2002 to 2010, and that a handful of coaches in both programs were aware of the infractions. Yahoo! Sports first reported the allegations following an 11-month investigation in which it said it audited thousands of business and financial documents and spent more than 100 hours interviewing Shapiro. The NCAA has already spent five months investigating Miami and calls speculation about penalties for an ongoing case premature. “I will say that the university is being extremely cooperative and that is extremely helpful,� Emmert said. “But if, and I underline the word if, the allegations are true, that’s extremely disappointing.� If the allegations are true, it would be the ugliest scandal in college sports for years, and the

“We have got to get a handle on this and the presidents are absolutely determined� ~Mark Emmert NCAA President While Emmert offered support for Shalala, he declined to comment on Dee. “She’s been a terrific leader in higher education, and I have great respect for her,� Emmert said. “I can only imagine how much she’s struggling with this, like I would have if this had happened on my watch.� The scope of the allegations has already created widespread debate over bringing back the death penalty, which has been used only once — when the NCAA canceled SMU’s 1987 football season because of a pay-for-play scandal. The school decided not to play in 1988, either, as it tried to recover. Schools with two major infractions cases during a five-year period are eligible for the sanction, though the NCAA says the timeframe can be expanded if it determines there was a willful intent to break the rules.

What happened at SMU has made the NCAA hesitant to use its toughest penalty again. The SMU Mustangs posted only one winning record over the next 20 years and didn’t reach another bowl game until 2009, and the sanction is believed to have played a part in the breakup and eventual dissolution of the Southwest Conference. Today, the implications could be even worse. In an era when conferences have so many tie-ins to bowl games, along with lucrative television contracts, all the schools in a league could lose revenue. NCAA presidents are weary of the stream of scandals. At last week’s retreat, Penn State president Graham Spanier said university leaders had reached a “boiling point,� only to see the Miami case jump into the headlines a few days later. Julie Roe Lach, the NCAA’s vice president for enforcement, said Wednesday that last week’s presidential discussion included talk about more suspensions for coaches and more postseason bans for teams. Emmert believes the board of directors may also adopt proposals within months that give NCAA investigators more latitude to get information from third-party associates, such as boosters and agents. While Spanier said there was solidarity among the presidents during last week’s retreat, some of the most outspoken proponents of tougher sanctions came from schools already under the NCAA microscope. “We have got to get a handle on this and the presidents are absolutely determined, even the presidents of institutions that have had problems,� he said. When asked about Shalala’s input, Spanier said: “She was in the meeting and she has been an incredible champion of getting this right.� Does that include using the death penalty? “I think there’s a difference between conventional wisdom that’s been around for almost 30 years now, and what we need to do for appropriate deterrence,� Emmert said.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo football

HEY UNM! STUDENTS!

Quarterbacks vie for starting position Locksley considers Austin’s and Holbrook’s performance by Mundo Carrillo ecarr50@unm.edu

UNM quarterbacks B.R. Holbrook and Tarean Austin looked sharp during a windy Saturday afternoon scrimmage at University Stadium.   Unlike the spring’s CherrySilver game, in which the team was divided into two groups that played against each other, Saturday’s scrimmage was purely offense versus defense. Head Coach Mike Locksley will take Austin and Holbrook’s performance from this game into consideration when he establishes a starting quarterback. “It will be the QB who is able to drive the ball down the field and score points, as well as take care of the ball,� he said. “Both guys had done that pretty well. Hopefully we’ll make a decision sooner than later.� Holbrook impressed onlookers in the opening drive of the game by completing three straight passes. He capped off the 80-yard drive with a 25-yard touchdown pass to running back Crusoe Gongbay.  Holbrook finished the drive completing six passes for 76 yards. Holbrook, who won the starting job out of camp last season, spent most of last year on the sidelines after a knee injury left him unable to play. Locksley said he does not think last year’s surgery will affect Holbrook’s performance this year. “There are no ill effects of the surgery,� Locksley said. “It shows the toughness that he has.�   Holbrook took the next three drives of the scrimmage off, as it was Austin’s turn to take snaps.

Austin took the offense 66 yards down the field, but settled for a 33-yard field goal off the foot of senior James Aho, completing eight passes in the process. “I’m feeling good. I understand more things,� he said. Austin impressed not just with his arm, but with his feet too. He rushed for three touchdowns: one for six yards, one for 17 yards, and one for 48 yards late in the game, on a designed quarterback keeper.   Holbrook threw four touchdown passes to four different targets, but admitted that he could have done better. “I could probably work on my footwork, which is big,� Holbrook said.  “I just have to cross the T’s and dot the I’s.�   The two quarterbacks had nearly identical numbers during the game.  At the end of the 18th series, both quarterbacks were 15-23.   Austin threw for 162 yards, while Holbrook threw for 167 yards and had one interception. Holbrook said after the scrimmage that the starting quarterback spot was still up for grabs. “We’ll let the coaches decide that,� Holbrook said. Both sides of the ball played pretty well on Saturday, but it was the impressive performance of the quarterbacks that stole the show. Austin said the offense won.   Sophomore running back DeMarcus Rogers demonstrated impressive running performance during the game. He showed that he can run between the tackles as well as catch passes out of the backfield, making defenders miss in the process.  

Monday, August 22, 2011 / Page 21

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lobo features

Page 22 / Monday, August 22, 2011

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Capricorn—The planetary action

centered around Leo gave everyone and their mother an itch to indulge in creature pleasures this past month. Like waking up after a rowdy night on the town, this week you’ll take a hard look at your reflection with a sense of estrangement from what you see. Perhaps you don’t know where you are. Your instincts tell you to repent for your misbehavior, but I would encourage you to take what valuable lessons you can from this disorienting experience. Aquarius—The beginning of the week you’ll find yourself dragging your heels into the start of the semester, still dizzy from your capricious ride around the carousel of your social life. Settling back into the old harried life will be an easier transition if you become aware of your growing need to establish a solid foundation for expansion. Hard work doesn’t necessarily entail tedium. With this in mind, you can have a lot of fun making your fresh start something that works with, rather than against, you. Pisces—The last quarter moon this week is an opportunity for reflection on the wealth of experience the last couple weeks. While you’ll be most comfortable in a state of introspection, anticipate your train of thought to run off the track by petty annoyances frequently enough to make its voyage a lost cause. This problem can be avoided by buckling down to business during your least favorite time of day so you can enjoy the rest of your time in the deep rumination you crave. Aries—If you haven’t seen “The Weather Man” with Nicholas Cage, I would strongly encourage you to do so this week. Cage’s character struggles with creating a fulfilling life for himself, one that his successful father can respect. A serious narrative is spun into a dark comedy as the audience witnesses the many ways he screws himself due to his faulty perspective. You could probably use the same advice Cage’s father gives

him by the end: “In this shit life, we must chuck some things.” Taurus—If you’re not careful, you’ll find yourself obsessed with preparation and creating order. Think about where the urge is coming from because its roots are likely found in fear of the unknown. Rather than pursue an unattainable vision of perfection, your best tools are in your noggin. The mind is the first to set off any chain of events, so instead of unlocking the door to negative possibilities by anticipating them your best bet is to know deep down you’re already strong enough for challenges ahead. Gemini—Imagine yourself as a spider. Instead of weaving a death trap, you’ve been flying across vast stretches of mental terrain. You’ve covered a lot of ground, but without direction you see how gauzy your progression has been. It will be easy to dismiss this wandering web slinging as a failed attempt at personal growth with Mercury in Virgo this week, but I would encourage you to see potential instead of defect. You’ve simply created a more expansive rack to hang even more gorgeous new tapestries you’ll weave come new moon next week. Cancer—If you haven’t stared deep into every pore on your face, try it. The longer the examination, the more faults you’ll find. Take a step back again, and it’s all better again except for the nagging seed that has been planted in your sub-conscious. The seed is fed by self-criticism, which feeds self-doubt. Would you see these faults if you’d never looked closely? That step back shows you what others actually see, but intense self-scrutiny focused convinces you otherwise. Don’t let the cold and carping Virgo influences get the best of you. Leo—You’ve probably noticed this year’s birthday celebration leaking into the following weeks, and who can blame you for riding this especially jubilant wave all the way to

the beachfront. The last quarter moon phase will keep the spotlight on you for another week, but you’ll find most of your friends have long tuckered out. If you find this alone time bothersome or unsettling, listen to your own thoughts as nearly as you can. Let them direct you to a suitable remedy for your hangover. Virgo—Suddenly the world makes no sense to you as you begin to see chaos ensue everywhere. While one of your favorite pastimes is sorting out messes and admiring the gleaming result, the first step is in understanding where the commotion began. It would be wise to start by looking within; when there is a dramatic shift in how we perceive our surroundings, inner conflict and confusion is often the culprit. Libra—It’s a good thing the hyper energy of the last couple weeks reigned in some partners-in-crime, or you’d have a tough time raking all the mental muck that seems to come from nowhere. When something is bothering you, the solution is a conglomerate of the words of wisdom from your advicegiving acquaintances. Don’t focus so much on the issue in discussion, but rather make these bonds concrete by scratching each other’s backs. Scorpio—It’s high time for some healthy destruction in your spiritual cycle this week. Picture your “self ” as vast plot of untended and over-soiled land. While you could do a lot of work on it, none of it is salvageable. Burn it all and you’ll have a clean area to work with, supplied by newly fertile soil free of the pestilence of psychic vampires and other energy drainers. This is a necessary step before the new moon next week when you’ll want to rebuild. Sagittarius—It’s often difficult for you to express yourself candidly as such expression interferes with the way you view yourself. This personality multiplicity is not uncommon in anyone who runs in various circles as you typically do. Recently, this has made it difficult to establish a clear sense of self, which will lead to carelessness and loss of focus and purpose. You want many great things, but to stay on route to achieve them it is essential to carry that purpose with you always. Center yourself around this so when you feel lost, you can follow the trail of breadcrumbs back to something familiar and dear.

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STATE FARM INSURANCE Near UNM. 3712 Central SE. Student Discounts. 232-2886. www.mikevolk.net

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

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

2 BLKS. UNM - Cornell Apprx. 1000sqft newly renovated space, HW floor, new stainless appliances, parking. $750 +utilities, water/gas paid. 1st and last deposit. No pets. 266-2316.

LARGE STUDIO BEHIND main house. Recently remodeled. Off-street parking. Pool. Lomas and Washington. N/S. No pets. $580/mo. utilities paid. 505-2555001.

MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. welbert53@aol.com, 401-8139. ABORTION AND COUNSELING Services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.

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33 Parts of three-piece suits 34 Colony insect 36 Car 37 Region 39 Toronto’s prov. 40 Monogram for presidential candidate Mondale

DOWN 1 Shadowboxes 2 David Caruso’s role on “CSI: Miami” 3 Fumbler’s word 4 “__ Wants to Be a Millionaire” 5 “The __”; Oscar-winning movie starring Paul Newman and Robert Redford 6 Curved bands of sparks 7 Pad on the car floor 10 Sitcom for Ed O’Neill 11 “Meet the __” 12 “__ Haw” 13 Dick __ Dyke 15 Cosby or Bixby 17 180û from WNW 19 Wild hog 20 Young horse 22 Barrymore or Carey

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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. $1025/mo. 2 BR, 1 BA; $1325 - $1525 / month 3BR 2 BA. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-770-5684.

STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, Refrigerated Air. $455/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. LARGE 1 AND 2BDRMS. $400 $475/mo. $150 deposit. $25 application fee. Call 505-266-0698 8am-5pm.

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.

GREAT HOME FOR visiting professors! East mountains. 3BDRM. Beautiful view. Easy highway access. Short commute. Can rent by semester. $1200. 235-8825.

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.

AVAILABLE AUGUST 21ST. Only 2 blocks to UNM/Nob Hill. Huge 5BDRM, two living areas, each w/BA, WBFP, seperate entrance. Shared kitchen/studio/laundry/parking. $375/BR + Utilities. Owner/broker, Shaw&ShawLtd., 7651440.

UNM/ CNM/ NOBHILL. 1BDRM apartment in small complex. 710sqft. $400/mo. Light & bright. Off-street parking. Coin Laundry. No pets. 1.5 miles from campus. 345-2000.

Condos GREAT DOWNTOWN LOFT at 100 Gold. 2BDRM 2BA. $1550 +utilities. Parking included. Call or text 505-2506250.

Houses For Rent 3716 MESA VERDE NE. Available 8/1/11 , 4-5BDRM 1.75BA near UNM. $1275/mo obo + deposits. 602-7938666. SMALL NORTH CAMPUS Home. Walking distance to UNM Med/Law schools. 2 Renters max - $1200/mo. Available 8/1. 505-266-5874.

LARGE 4BDRM 2BA house 1 mile from North Campus. $1,600/mo. Call Dale 505-828-9432.

Houses For Sale TOTALLY UPDATED NEAR Ridgecrest. $270,000. 3BDRM, 2BA, 2CG and professionally landscaped yards. Great sunroom too! New on market. Beth: 681-9795/ 298-9999 Re/Max Alliance BethBrownell@msn.com

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

QUIET STUDENT. NEAR UNM. Small furnished room. Utilities included. Mini fridge and microwave only. Private parking included. $300/mo. 242-2671.

APPLE IBOOK G4. 14inch notebook. 1.42GHz. Vintage, near mint condition. $240/obo. 505-280-3470.

$300. POOL. W/D. Room and more. $50 DD. 505-306-5015. LOOKING FOR ROOMMATE to share 3BDRM. $350/mo. Hardwood floors, furnished living room, nice backyard, wi-fi, laundry, dishwasher, garage. Wyoming & I-40. Call 459-1331.

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LOOKING FOR A ROOMMATE. Reliable, trustworthy, responsible male or female. Low rent in exchange for house, yard, and dog care. 12th and Candelaria. References needed. Call Mary 505-206-1891. 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.

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

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LOOKING FOR GIRL roommate for 2BDRM apartment near UNM on Vassar DR. $250/mo +Utilities. Quiet, calm and responsible environment:)! munguiar@unm.edu

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. SUPER CUTE 2BDRM 1BA. Lots of windows. Great oversized lot. Walk to UNM. W/D Inlcuded. $199,900. Owner/Broker: Call Janet 401-0252. WHY RENT WHEN YOU CAN OWN FOR LESS? 2BDRM 2BA 1 Car Garage. 1000sqft. Completely remodeled. Move-in ready. Coors & Redlands NW. Fenced yard. Easy freeway access. Close to shopping etc. $109,900 www.3405nova.com. Call Bickom 6100460.

Rooms For Rent 1 ROOMATE WANTED to share 3BDRM 2BA house with 2 males. UNM/ Nob hill area. Must be clean. Male or female. $400/mo. + 1/3 utilities. WiFi. Cable. New kitchen. New furnace. Refrigerated air. W/D. Call Zach 414-5995.

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. 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 1 BLOCK TO Campus! Exceptional Student Roomies Seek Same. $590 FullyFurnished. Utilities, WiFi, Laundry and housekeeping included. No additional pets. Superior! 505-918-4846.

Bikes/Cycles LIKE NEW SPECIALIZED 17” mountain bike. New tires, new tubes. Riden less than 20 times. $275. 296-7482

Computer Stuff DELL DUAL CORE 15.4” laptop with Windows 7 in excellent condition. Call 515-0972.

CAP AND GOWN. Used in Spring 2011. For a person 5’3”. Reasonable price: $26. Call now: 702-7269. QUEEN BED FOR sale. $350. Guaranteed to repel velociraptors. More info and photo at http://tinyurl.com/44wxh3y Contact mwilli05@unm.edu 1993 MERCURY SABLE gold. $2850 OBO. BRAND NEW TIRES!!! Pwr windows/locks/driver’s seat. Keyless entry. Tan leather. V6. 30 MPGs! AM/FM/cassette. Great run around car! Outside Temp gauge! Call/text 208-481-0637 after 4pm 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> BRADLEY’S BOOKS ANNIVERSARY Sale. Today Only! 10AM to 5PM. Everything 6% to 60% off. 111 Harvard SE. Inside Winning Coffee. BLACK FLAMENCO SHOES for sale. Size 7. $30 obo. Email: rolisa@unm.edu if interested. COUCH AND LOVESEAT. Dark green. Good condition. $150 for both. Call or text 270-9977 for pictures!

Vehicles For Sale 2007 HONDA METROPOLITAN Scooter. $1100. Email Rich for pictures and info rmartin2@unm.edu

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. EDUCATOR SEEKING A PT nanny/ babysitter. Responsible Graduate or Undergrad to drive two 8-10 Y/O children to and from school, activities. Light cleaning and cooking. Car provided. Must be responsible with current DL. Great Salary! Resume and references are required. 553-4730.

Jobs Off Campus 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

MALE ASSISTANT NEEDED By bookman/spiritual director. Mornings Preferred. 10-20hrs/wk. saintbobrakoczy@aol.com ENTRAVISION COMMUNICATIONS IS looking for a Research Director. Participate and support sales staff in client presentations and discussions of pertinent marketing data. Consult with Sales Managers and Account Executives on various research-based projects/ initiatives. Responsible to provide guidance for departments annual budget. Maintains all third party contracts in budget. Reports to GM. Email resumes to: cvernon@entravision.com QUALIFIED INSTRUCTORS NEEDED for Blackbelt Karate, Cheer, Hip-Hop & Jazz Ballet. Teach ages 4-15. 1 night/ week, great P/T pay. (505)899-1666. !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training courses available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. INSURANCE AGENCY IS seeking a part time Administrative Assistant. Responsibilities: Filling, phones, copying, filling, ordering supplies, maintaining logs, mailing. Skills: Microsoft office, attention to detail, well organized, professional phone skills. Must be reliable, dependable, interact well with people both in person and over the phone and be self motivated. Flexible Hours. Will pay $8/ hr. Call 505-880-2050 or email resume to: jmmedina@ft.newyorklife.com LOOKING FOR A kindergarten bilingual teacher. Must have or near graduation: BA in ECME and a NM teaching license. Call Karen 505-896-6764. 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. 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 MR. POWDRELL’S BBQ ON EAST CENTRAL is looking for cashier/counter help. Full-time or part-time available. Please apply in person at 11301 Central N.E. after 2:00pm Monday thru Saturday. Some experience is appreciated.

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

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

FEMALE NUDE MODELS needed for art photography. 433-9948. !BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE. www.newmexicobartending.com 2924180. LOOKING FOR COLLEGE students to tutor in 21 APS schools. Flexible hours 7:30-3:00 M-TH. Starting salary $9.50/hr Contact: Mona Marchese. marchese@aps.edu

RUNNER NEEDED FOR law office in Nob Hill. Consistent, competent, compassionate – and an energetic team player. 2 to 5 PM, 5 days/week. Parking available, down the street from UNM campus.Send resume, references, and transcript of grades if recently in school, to Anna@ParnallLaw.com

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

PT ENERGETIC NANNY needed After school and evenings in North Albuquerque Acres. 1 eight year old boy. Some driving to after school activities. Must have clean driving record, great references. $9/Hr. Please call Pamela 505-803-7927 for an interview. 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.

FEMALE ASSISTANT SOCCER Coach. Ten year old girls team. Practice T, W, TH afternoons. Coaching experience or advanced playing experience required. E-mail danielabq@aol.com or 505-2054100. WAIT STAFF PT/ FT for busy lunch cafe. Apply at Model Pharmacy, corner of Lomas and Carlisle. PROGRAMMER – ENTRY level/ recent graduate. Expertise in C++, C#, VBA and .NET. Programming, commodity and stock market price analysis, modeling. Salaried position. Internship experience a plus but not necessary. Send resume, salary requirements, availability and code samples to drcsolutions@gmail.com.

GALLERY SALES ASSOCIATE. Palette is seeking an individual with sales experience and knowledge of fine art and craft. Our successful applicant must possess a four year college degree and be able to use Microsoft Office and Adobe Photoshop to create marketing materials and update gallery inventory and mailing lists. You will also update our website. Your ability to travel and work out-of-state artshows where Palette exhibits three or four times annually is necessary. The typical show, including travel, set-up, show hours and pack-up runs six days. You must be able to hang/install our artwork. A full-time person, who is able to work forty hours per week, is required. A base salary and commission opportunity are offered. Palette is open 10AM 6PM, Monday thru Saturday. Please mail your resume to: Palette Contemporary Art & Craft 7400 Montgomery Blvd. NE Albuquerque, NM 87109 www.palettecontemporary.com

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

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

Volunteers UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact Tereassa at tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330). VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! AGORA Helpline. Help Others-Class CreditGreat Experience! Just a few hours a week! 277-3013. Apply online! www.AgoraCares.com

CHILD CARE PROVIDERS needed PT at Alphabet Junction. Will work around schedule. Apply in person, 12000 Candelaria NE 87112.

Apply in person.

2400 Central SE NEW MEXICO LEGISLATORS seeking intern for several weeks during special session in September. Interest in government and transportation to Santa Fe required. Pay negotiable. Please call (505)508-0782 if interested.

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LoboSoccer Sports editor / Nathan Farmer

Early scores bode well for season by Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com The game was all but over after 15 minutes. It took the UNM men’s soccer team just a quarter of an hour to score all three goals in their 3-1 victory over Tulsa on Saturday night. The win added another victory to the team’s preseason after beating Grand Canyon 2-0 on Thursday. “I am pretty happy with the game,” head coach Jeremy Fishbein said. “We wanted to be strong off the bat, press them and play in their half, and it went according to plan. We finished our chances and I thought it was a real good game.” The game started off at a high pace as senior Lance Rozeboom had a chance to score in the first minute, but dragged his shot just wide. Just six minutes in, red-shirted sophomore Lawrence Robledo picked the ball up on the right wing, dribbled past two defenders, and fired his shot past Tulsa’s goalkeeper, Cody Mumma. It took just three more minutes for the Lobos to double their lead, this time from the penalty spot. After a handball in the box, Rozeboom stepped up and blasted his penalty kick to the right corner. After 15 minutes, the game was wrapped up when junior Blake Smith picked up the ball 15 yards from goal and saw his shot sneak into the far post past Mumma. Tulsa had its only chance to score in the first half from a free kick at 19 minutes that goalkeeper Victor Rodriguez did well to save. Freshman James Rodgers came on for the Lobos for the last 20 minutes

2011

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

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24 Monday August 22, 2011

sports@dailylobo.com / Ext. 131

of the half, looked very impressive and could have added more goals to the Lobos’ lead if it was not for poor finishing. “It was a good win for us,” Rozeboom said. “We have had a real strong preseason so far and we have a lot of new faces on the team and I think these first two games was a good start for us.” The second half was a more even contest, and Tulsa got a conciliation goal 10 minutes in. Tulsa’s Tony Rocha smashed his free kick from 30 yards over the wall and into the far corner past Rodriguez, who had no chance to save it.

“We wanted to be strong off the bat, press them and play in their half”

UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXI

~~Jeremy Fishbein headcoach

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo

Lobo defender Lawrence Robledo staves off an attack from Tulsa player Blaine Gonsalves.

The goal brought new life to Tulsa, as it could have scored in the second half if Lobo defender Kyle Venter hadn’t blocked a clear scoring opportunity off the goal line. The Lobos outshot the Golden Hurricanes 21-12, but could not use their advantage to add to their early goals. “We should have put two or three more away, but I thought we showed a lot of composure,” Fishbein said. “It’s always good to score three goals against a good team, and there are still some areas we can get better, but it was a good result.”

Daily Lobo Sports Report

The University of New Mexico ® UNM™ New Mexico Lobos™ New Mexico™ ® UNMLobos Men’s The Pit ®Soccer 3 Tulsa 1 Lobo Country™ Lobo Nation™

Thursday

Saturday

UNM Men’s Soccer 2 Grand Canyon 0

Friday

UNM Women’s Soccer 1 Saint Mary’s 1

Sunday

UNM Women’s Soccer 4 CSU-Bakersfield 0

Embattled game ends in overtime by Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com

tried to get a second goal, but unfortunately we did not get the outcome we wanted.” The second half was much of the same, as the Lobos kept up the momentum but could not find the back of the net. Midway through the half, junior Rachel Montoya had a shot go off the post. It seemed nothing was going in for the Lobos. With 8 minutes left, Lobo senior Roxie McFarland beat two defenders and looked as if she was going to score, but Gael goalkeeper Kate Brenot blocked her shot. McFarland had the chance to win it in the last minute, but her shot again failed to beat Brenot. With the scores tied, the game

Dominating in every stat does not always lead to victory. The UNM women’s soccer team tied Saint Mary’s 1-1 in overtime on Friday after controlling much of the game and out-shooting the Gaels 26-16 in its regular season opener. “I thought the energy, for the most part, was good and we played well,” head coach Kit Vela said. “After we scored the first goal we thought that it was just going to happen for us but it didn’t.” The Lobos found themselves in the lead after just 8 minutes. Reigning MWC offensive player of the year Jennifer Williams beat a Saint Mary’s defender to the ball off a pass from senior Jael Fanning, and slotted it under the onrushing goalkeeper. For most of the game, the Lobos kept possession and Saint Mary’s looked to break on the counter attack. In the 37th minute, against the run of play, Saint Mary’s found a ~Kit Vela tying goal. A long ball from Jordan headcoach Marada found Sara Ives 20 yards from goal, and she hit a perfectly placed volley past the diving Kelli went to two 10-minute overtimes. The first overtime was uneventCornell off the far post and in, to ful, with only one shot on goal regtie the game at one. “Today’s game was a battle,” istered. But the second overtime came to life. Williams said. “We fought PANTONE hard all period 200 The Lobos and the Gaels both the way to the end. We had the earPANTONE 428 ly goal and kind of settled in. We had chances to win the game, with

RNATE

“It’s good to be hungry, but it just didn’t work for use tonight”

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Shelbie Luna jostles for possession of a loose ball against Daelyn Paul of St. Mary’s.

Williams coming close in the first minute. Marada then found herself open and tested Cornell from a tough angle, but could not find a winner for Saint Mary’s. The save led to a quick counter attack, in which Williams should have won the game. She failed to score, however, and the story was the same with five minutes left MADEIRA 1147 when her header off a free kick didn’t makeMADEIRA it in the goal. 1011

PANTONE PROCESS BLACK - 23%

“We were too hungry tonight,” Vela said. “It’s good to be hungry, but it just didn’t work for us tonight. Saint Mary’s is a good team and they countered well, and it’s a good preparation for a long season.” UNM beat Cal State Bakersfield on Sunday, scoring 4-0 with firsthalf goals from Williams and Montoya, second-half strikes RAand 2263 from Amanda Collins and Brianna RA 2482 Martinez.

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