DAILY LOBO new mexico
September 15, 2010
Man shot twice in ofﬁcer dispute
see page 3
RIO GRANDE REVENGE
The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
by Shaun Griswold firstname.lastname@example.org
A 19-year-old man, recently released from the UNM Mental Health Clinic, was shot twice by police when he approached officers and refused to drop a knife Tuesday morning, Albuquerque Police Department Chief Ray Schultz said in a statement. Chandler Todd Barr is in stable condition at UNM Hospital, according to APD. UNMH has listed the man, “do not announce,” and cannot confirm the man is even at the hospital, a UNMH spokesperson said. Schultz said the man was sent to the UNMH with two gunshot wounds to the chest. Leah Kelly was the officer involved in the shooting, APD confirmed. “He very quickly began advancing on the officer,” Schultz said. “He was in a very close proximity to the officer, still armed with a knife, refusing to drop the knife or stop.” This is APD’s 11th officer-involved shooting this year, seven of which were fatal. Barr has no criminal record in New Mexico, according to the New Mexico Courts website. The incident occurred in Downtown Albuquerque on Tuesday morning shortly after 8 a.m., near Central Avenue and Third Street, in front of the Greyhound bus station. According to information obtained by the Albuquerque Journal, Barr was homeless and possibly from Oklahoma. The incident began after officers responded to a call about a man who was bleeding from his wrists because of self-inflicted cuts. Schultz said the man had a bus ticket but was upset he would have to pay an additional fee. He left and returned to the bus station holding a knife and bleeding from both wrists.
see Shooting page 3
Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Allison Buck , No. 8, and Ashley Rhodes, No. 4, celeberate with teammates during their victory over in-state rival New Mexico State Tuesday night at Johnson Gym. The Lobos came back from a one-set deficit to win the match. See page 10 for full story.
Regents rally over looming budget cuts by Ruben Hamming-Green email@example.com
The Board of Regents discussed the University’s fate in the face of grim 3.2 percent budget cuts at a meeting in the SUB Tuesday. The cut amounts to about $9.6 million less from the state. “Unfortunately that pales in comparison with what may be coming,” Regent Don Chalmers said. “Potentially another 5 percent. We also have to fill the hole (from) that onetime money we got from the stimulus package ... I think that number is close to $12 million.” Paul Roth, executive vice president for the Health Sciences Center, said the University is scaling back graduate student employment. “We are looking at some substantial financial crises,” Roth said. “Taking some of the biggest hits
in face of the cuts are graduate students. Letters from various departments all related the same thing: Graduate student employees are being cut.” During the public comment section of the meeting, four graduate students spoke out in support of graduate student employment. Megan McRobert, GPSA council chair, defended the graduate students’ role in education. She estimated that 50 percent of classes are taught by people pursuing a graduate degree, though there are no official numbers. “I think it’s incredibly interesting that we’re here today talking about a new baseball stadium at the same time that we’re talking about cuts in academics,” she said. McRobert was referring to the planned $4 million renovation to the baseball field, which was also discussed at the meeting. Regent President Raymond
Sanchez said that the funds used for construction are not the same funds used for other services. “Severance tax money cannot be used for general operations,” Sanchez said. “It is a separate item that is meant for capital improvements.” Nevertheless, attending students expressed concern about how money is being spent. “I understand that there are different lines of funding but it is hard ... to hear that that kind of money is being spent on a sports facility,” graduate student Jakob Schiller said. “I think that now is the time for creative thinking on how to proceed so that education is the No. 1 priority of this University.” While the budget dips, some numbers are going up. As of this school year, Roth said the University saw a 5.3 percent increase in student enrollment, making the student population on main campus close to 27,700 students. He
said students are also taking more credit hours than in past semesters. This enrollment increase qualifies UNM for additional state funding. In the letters from departments, offices also offered to cut phones lines and share administrative assistants to save on costs. Richard Wood, president of the Faculty Senate, presented the letters to the regents. “The budget cuts that we face pose a really grave risk to UNM’s core mission,” he said. Mark Peceny, chair for the Department of Political Science, wrote a letter on behalf of his department, which is being asked to take a $52,672 cut. “I would prefer to give up the 3 percent raise I am receiving as a department chair before any of my colleagues face reductions in their own salaries or before I break a promise of support to any of our graduate students,” Peceny wrote. “I will have to break some promises in the spring.”
hired this year, and one part-time professor. “They are wonderful role models and particularly good professors,” Brown said. Brown said strong Hispanic recruitment is equally as important as making sure students are comfortable and supported. “We hope to provide a nurturing and encouraging climate and hopefully leading to career success for all
of our students,” Brown said. John Benavidez, a marketing professor and UNM Anderson School of Management, leads graduate and undergraduate students in real-world marketing projects that have brought top honors to UNM. He said UNM business students are among the nation’s brightest. “The thing about New Mexico is that we are so isolated from big business, so our students don’t get a lot
of exposure here,” Benavidez said. The Cadillac National Case Study Competition, held annually in Detroit, Mich., gives students an opportunity to get real-world exposure.
Despite award, Anderson stresses improvement by Sofia Sanchez firstname.lastname@example.org
Hispanic Business Magazine has named UNM’s Anderson School of Management the nation’s sixth best graduate business school for Hispanic students for the second year in a row. This honor measures schools’ effectiveness in attracting Hispanic
Daily Lobo volume 115
students and providing them with academic support. Doug Brown, dean of Anderson School of Management, said the recognition is flattering, but there is always room for improvement. “(We’re) pleased, but not satisfied,” Brown said. He said the school is working to increase the number of Hispanic faculty. The school has six full-time Hispanic professors, two of which were
Where are we?
See page 7
See page 2
see Anderson page 3
Check out the new and improved Daily Lobo website,
PageTwo Wednesday. September 15, 2010
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Every Wednesday the Daily Lobo challenges you to identify where we took our secret picture of the week. Submit your answers to photo@ dailylobo.com. The winner will be announced next week.
Dylan Smith / Daily Lobo
Timothy Maria correctly identified this picture, which was taken at the Center for Southwest Research in Zimmerman Library.
DAILY LOBO new mexico
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DAILY LOBO new mexico
Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Leah Valencia Assistant News Editor Shaun Griswold Staff Reporters Ruben Hamming-Green Chelsea Erven Online and Photo Editor Junfu Han
Assistant Photo Editor Robert Maes Culture Editor Chris Quintana Assistant Culture Editor Andrew Beale Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Assistant Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Copy Chief Elizabeth Cleary Opinion Editor Jenny Gignac
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SAC: New Student Organization Charter Workshops Starts at: 8:00am Location: SUB Lobo Computer Lab These workshops are for new organization or groups who were NOT chartered for the 20092010 school year. For more info: http://sac. unm.edu/workshops.html or 277-4706. Striving For Balance: Women’s Counseling Group Starts at: 11:30am Location: Women’s Resource Center This group is about achieving a sense of balance between the daily demands of everyday life while meeting your needs today. RE-Charter Student Org. Workshops Starts at: 12:00pm Location: SUB Lobo Computer Lab These workshops are ONLY for Student groups who were chartered in the 2009-2010 school year. For more info visit http://sac.unm.edu/ workshops.html or call 277-4706.
Community Experience Meetings Starts at: 2:15pm Location: SUB Lobo-A Come be a part of your ASUNM student-based community service agency and make a difference on campus!
The Karate Kid Starts at: 7:00pm Location: SUB Theater Tickets are $2.00 for UNM Students, $2.50 for UNM Faculty/Staff, and $3.00 for the Public. For group rates call 277-4706.
Alcoholics Anonymous Support Group Open Meetings Starts at: 3:30pm Location: Women’s Resource Center For women and men to share their experience, strength and hope with each other so that they may solve their common problems and help others to recover from alcoholism.
Alpha Pi Omega, Inc. Interest Meeting Starts at: 3:30pm Location: SUB Amigo Room All interested women are welcome. ASUNM Full Senate Meeting Starts at: 6:30pm Location: SUB: Lobo A&B The Full Senate meeting will begin at 6:30pm in the Lobo A&B Room (3rd ﬂoor of the SUB.)
Genetics and Ethics Starts at: 5:00pm Location: St. Thomas of Canterbury Episcopal Church A conversation with students, faculty, and health care professionals in response to the ELCA Draft Social Statement on Genetics www. elca.org/genetics Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00pm Location: 1701 Sigma Chi NE Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel
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 email@example.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.
Planning your week has never been easier! Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar: 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page. 4. Type in the event information and submit! Please limit your description to 25 words (although you may type in more, your description will be edited to 25 words. To have your event published in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, submit at least 3 school days prior to the event . Events in the Daily Lobo will apear with the title, time, location and 25 word description! Although events will only publish in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, events will be on the web once submitted and approved. Events may be edited, and may not publish on the Web or in the Daily Lobo at the discretion of the Daily Lobo.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Wednesday, September 15, 2010 / Page 3
French senate passes burqa ban by Elaine Ganley Associated Press
PARIS — The French Senate on Tuesday overwhelmingly passed a bill banning the burqa-style Islamic veil on public streets and other places, a measure that affects less than 2,000 women but that has been widely seen as a symbolic defense of French values. The Senate voted 246 to 1 in favor of the bill in a final step toward making the ban a law — though it now must pass muster with France’s constitutional watchdog. The bill was overwhelmingly passed in July in the lower house, the National Assembly. Many Muslims believe the legislation is one more blow to France’s No. 2 religion and risks raising the level of Islamophobia in a country where mosques, like synagogues, are sporadic targets of hate. However, the law’s many proponents say it will preserve the nation’s values, including its secular foundations and a notion of fraternity that is contrary to those who hide their faces. The bill is worded to trip safely through legal minefields. For instance, the words “women,” “Muslim” and “veil” are not even mentioned in any of its seven articles. France would be the first European country to pass such a law, though others, notably neighboring Belgium, are considering laws against face-covering veils, seen as conflicting with the local culture. The measure, carried by President Nicolas Sarkozy’s conservative party, was passed by the lower house of parliament, the National Assembly, on July 13. It would outlaw face-covering veils, including those worn by tourists from the Middle East, on public streets and elsewhere. The bill set fines of euro150 ($185) or citizenship classes for any woman caught covering her face, or both. It also carries stiff penalties for anyone, such as husbands or brothers, convicted of forcing the veil on a woman. The euro30,000 ($38,400) fine
and year in prison are doubled if the victim is a minor. The bill is aimed at ensuring gender equality, women’s dignity and security, as well as upholding France’s secular values — and its way of life. Some women, like Kenza Drider, have vowed to wear a full-face veil despite a law. Drider says she prefers to flirt with arrest rather than bow to what she says is an injustice. “It is a law that is unlawful,” said
from page 1
Two female officers on bicycles arrived in the area within three minutes and found the man at Central Avenue and Second Street, Schultz said. The man became aggressive and approached Kelly, who then shot the man twice in the chest. “He was armed with a deadly weapon. He had injured himself, refusing to obey officers in a very crowded and congested area,” Schultz said. “The officers have a duty to protect themselves.” The officers have been placed on standard three-day administrative leave. Downtown workers coming in for the work day were greeted with police sirens and tape. Central Avenue between First and Third Street was blocked but reopened shortly. As police continued their investigation, Second Street, between Gold Avenue and Copper Avenue, stayed closed most of the day. All bus routes through the Alvarado Transportation Center were detoured or delayed, according to city transit officials.
CHARTER YOUR STUDENT ORGANIZATION NOW!
(North Campus) Weds, 9/8 - Noon - Bratton Hall rm 2401(Law) (NEW Student Org) Weds, 9/8 - 5:00pm - SUB Computer Lab (Sports Clubs Only) Friday, 9/10 - 3:00pm - SUB Comp. Lab
(RE-Charter) Tues, 9/14 - 3:00pm - SUB Computer Lab
(NEW Student Org) Weds, 9/15 - 8:00am - SUB Computer Lab Remy de la Mauviniere / AP Photo Oum Al Khyr Charlton gestures while addressing reporters during a news conference held in Montreuil, east of Paris. A ban on the burqa-style veil was voted on Tuesday in the French senate. Drider, a mother of four from Avignon, in southern France. “It is ... against individual liberty, freedom of religion, liberty of conscience,” she said.
(RE-Charter) Weds, 9/15 - noon - SUB Computer Lab (RE-Charter) Fri, 9/17 - 1:45pm - SUB Computer Lab
For more about chartering, visit the Student Activities Center’s website (sac.unm.edu) or stop by SUB room 1018, 277-4706.
DEADLINE TO CHARTER: SEPTEMBER 17th, 5pm
from page 1
Anderson, which has competed three consecutive years, won in 2005 and 2006. A team of MBA students, led by Benavidez, present their marketing idea to top executives at General Motors. The students compete against schools such as Loyola University, Tulane University, University of Mississippi, Clemson University and others. “Anderson offers a lot of experiential learning opportunities that you’re not even guaranteed to get at larger universities,” Benavidez said. Anderson is also teaming up with Albuquerque’s Hispano Chamber of Commerce to host a “Hispano MBA Day,” an event aimed at improving Hispanic recruitment. Nicole Guevera, a second-year Anderson undergraduate student, said keeping students at UNM is in the University’s best interest. “The ranking is a huge incentive to continue my education in Anderson’s MBA program,” Guevera said. “I think that being ranked among the top 10 shows that Anderson … is better for all their students, Hispanic or not, because we’re learning how to conduct business with diverse communities.”
3 locations to serve you! | Main Campus 2301 Central NE | Mon-Fri: 8am to 6pm - Sat: 10am to 5pm | 505-277-5451 | North Campus Domenici Education Center | Mon-Fri: 8am to 5pm - 1st Sat: 10am to 2pm | 505-277-5827 West Campus Rio Rancho | Call store for current hours of operation. | 505-925-8665 | bookstore.unm.edu | LOBOCA$H accepted at all locations!
LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac
Wednesday September 15, 2010
firstname.lastname@example.org / Ext. 133
Letters Loans should go to students who don’t spend it on drugs Editor, I am appalled about how many people on scholarships, such as the Pell Grant and the Lottery Scholarship, are using this money (intended for school) for everything else not related to school. I was in a class this morning and overheard some students talking about how they used the majority of their scholarships for school and books. At first, I was relieved, until they started talking about the money they had left over, which for some of them was over $3,000. So they went and bought alcohol, drugs (I am not kidding about this one), games for Xbox/PS3 and other stuff that isn’t remotely related to school or living expenses. Does the school do anything to monitor where this money is going that they are basically throwing at college students? I have to hold down two jobs to pay for tuition, books, food, rent and everything else. Sometimes I only get 15 hours a week, which with today’s prices on food and rent, I barely make ends meet. So it greatly upsets me when I hear that scholarships that I have applied for and been turned down on end up going to a student to use for his/her own luxuries. While I do realize that I can apply for student loans like most in my position, I wonder where the line is drawn between giving money to students for college expenses and giving money to students for whatever they desire to spend it on. I know that a lot of students could have used that extra $3,000 to pay for their own tuition or books. What does UNM, or the government for that matter, do to control this wild spending of scholarship money? I am pretty sure when each of the scholarship founders created these scholarships, they didn’t have alcohol, drugs, games, $900 bicycles or $1,200 televisions on their minds.
It all starts with the right shows
Elyse Duran UNM student “This is incredibly biased.”
Western media casts U.S. as ‘pure-hearted saviors’ Editor, It has been an effective tool of U.S. foreign policy to justify military action against weaker countries in the name of defending human rights. The planned stoning of the single mother in Iran is only the latest installment of this longrunning deception. The Western media has cast the United States as the pure-hearted savior of these women from the satanic, misogynistic mullahs of Iran. If only this Hollywood pipe dream were true. The reality is that the United States is only interested in human rights when it serves the interests of Wall Street. The fact of the matter is that Iran sits atop vast amounts of oil that Uncle Sam would love to get his hands on. So in conclusion, my fellow citizens, please remember if a woman was being stoned to death for adultery in a country that had friendly relations with corporate America, the U.S. media would be strangely mute. Muhajir Romero UNM student
Editorial Board Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief Isaac Avilucea Managing editor Jenny Gignac Opinion editor Leah Valencia News editor
by Chris Quintana
email@example.com I am excited for fall TV, which probably means I actively hate books, so much so that during commercial breaks, I run out of the room to burn down libraries. It also means that I have no intelligence. Because I enjoy TV, I have a short attention span and am incapable of completing. Fish. Seven up. Chester the Cheeto Cheetah. Toilet bowl cleaner. Yup, unless my ass is parked on the couch with a laugh track blasting, I don’t care. Well... Maybe TV could be considered an art form in its own right when not represented by its base forms (“America’s Home Videos,” “Wipeout,” “Dancing with the Stars” and “Idol” — I am looking at you). Yet how can this be? It’s actually fairly simple. If you would believe it, it starts with watching the right shows. And lucky you, I have assembled a guide to the best TV watching this fall. Note: This is incredibly biased and not in any way objective. “Community” Why to watch: Seriously, it’s the best traditional sitcom on television right now. And while fans of the series lamented Jeff and Annie’s creepy relationship, (seriously, what the f**k; he’s in his late 20s, and she’s still in her teens. Not OK, Dan Harmon) the show still has a lot of life left in it, especially after epic episodes such as “Modern Warfare.” After all, “Abed and Troy” are still around, and as long
as they have after credit teasers, the world will remain a good place for TV fans everywhere. Why it’s art: “Community” subverts traditional TV tropes — the will-they-or-won’tthey, buddy-friends-fringing-on-homosexual relationship, sassy black woman, old guy who can’t remember anything — and reinvigorates them through sly misdirection that keeps the show fresh. Furthermore, the show always makes full use of its characters, so newcomers can enter the “community fairly quickly.” Plus, the show’s dissection of accepting awful luck, such as ending up at a community college, is one of the most fascinating character studies I have seen in a while. “Bored to Death” Why to watch: A must for quasi-intellectuals everywhere, myself included. The show details an overeducated, alcoholic, pothead, spiritually starved journalist and one-time novelist’s foray into the criminal world as an unlicensed private detective as played by Jason Schwartzman. Naturally, he’s incompetent and tries to deal with rash and illogical criminals in a logical way, which doesn’t work and is half the show’s fun. Oh yeah, and if Zach Galifianakis doesn’t sell you, nothing will. Why it’s art: A surprising amount of nuance is spent on character development. In particular, the protagonist’s desire to quit drinking to appease his ex-girlfriend, and his consequential failures, is particularly mapped out over several episodes in ways that a novel or film couldn’t compare with. Throw in the reflections on a vacuous life by a Playboy newspaper editor, as played by Ted Danson, and you have got a great show. Plus, it makes a clever use of empty space in plotting to emulate real life, so that it never feels boring but instead like the day-to-day that we all encounter in the real world. “It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia” Why to watch: Charlie Day is allowed to open his mouth in every single episode. Some of the best quotes: “Here’s a confession: I’m in love with a man. What? I’m in love with a man ... a man named God. Does that make
me gay? Am I gay for God? You betcha.” Or, “And I’ll take that advice under cooperation, alright? Now, let’s say you and I go toe-to-toe on bird law and see who comes out the victor?” It’s kind of like Seinfeld, but meaner, and with dead baby jokes, cocaine jokes, unbridled racism, prejudice and the extremes of selfish behavior that would make George Castanza look like a saint. Why it’s art: Every episode challenges your convention of what you think is acceptably funny. Is it OK to laugh as the gang tries to decide if Dee is dating a mentally retarded man and that when she dumps him, she finds out he is? Or how about when faced with a dumpster baby that the gang tries to make into a child actor for a quick buck, but then drops back in the dumpster when he proves unprofitable? Or better yet, how about destroying a Mexican family home via “Extreme Makeover” in order to win some good karma, all while trying to Americanize the poor family with threats of violence? The answer isn’t easy, and while some might dismiss “Sunny’s” humor as crass and superficial, the attuned viewer will appreciate the subtle dissection of cruel comedy. Other runners up “30 Rock” finished last season strong despite a middling performance there for a while. Here’s to hoping the writer can control the characters’ eccentricities and faults this season instead of blowing them up into one-dimensional clowns as was the case last season, expect for Tracy Jordan. Anything that man says is pure gold and should not be messed with. “The Office” is in its last season with Steve Carell. Why shouldn’t you watch? As long as it cuts back on its Dwight time, it should be another great season and possibly the last good one. Anyone who says “American Dad” is just like “Family Guy” is lacking a brain stem. “AD” is good, absurd humor. That is the kind that still takes time for nuanced character development before launching us into complete absurdity, such as a fight with a crocodile. Seriously, though, just watch the show.
Letter submission policy n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
New Mexico Daily Lobo news briefs
Iowa man dies at NM base, details to come DES MOINES, Iowa — An Iowa airman has died at an Air Force base in New Mexico. Marie Vanover, a spokeswoman for Kirtland Air Force Base near Albuquerque, says Devin Berry died at the base. She says no other information is being released and that the investigation is continuing. The Waterloo-Cedar Falls Courier in Iowa says the 20-yearold airman from Independence, Iowa, died Thursday.
Shots fired into air at high school sports event LAS CRUCES, N.M. — Las Cruces police have charged three more teens in an incident in which a handgun was fired into the air outside a high school
volleyball game in the southern New Mexico city. A 17-year-old boy is charged with negligent use of a firearm, unlawful carrying of a deadly weapon on school premises, unlawful carrying of a handgun by someone under age 19, conspiracy and public affray. Two 16-year-olds are charged with unlawful carrying of a deadly weapon on school premises and conspiracy. Two other 16-year-old boys were charged last week. Police say a handgun was fired into the air Sept. 7 after a handful of teenage students began fighting in a parking lot after a girls high school volleyball game. No one was hit by gunfire.
Man accused of selling fake urinalysis reports
district court probation officer in Albuquerque is charged with demanding or receiving a bribe, perjury, tampering with public records and extortion after being accused of selling clean urinalysis reports to people under court order to submit to drug testing. Bernalillo County sheriff ’s spokesman Larry Koren says deputies arrested William Garcia at his job at the courthouse Monday afternoon. Koren says people on probation who are required to undergo drug testing face jail time if drugs are found during a urinanalysis. He says Garcia allegedly had been selling clean urinalysis reports. Koren says the alleged payoffs were less than $100. Garcia told KOB television in Albuquerque that he is innocent. His bond has been set at $100,000. Garcia remained in the Metropolitan Detention Center in Albuquerque on Tuesday.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — A state
State challenges Obama by Melissa Nelson Associated Press
PENSACOLA, Fla.— A federal judge said Tuesday he will likely dismiss only parts of a lawsuit by 20 states challenging the Obama administration’s health care overhaul as unconstitutional, though he didn’t specifically say what portions. The Obama administration had asked U.S. District Judge Roger Vinson to dismiss the entire lawsuit. The states and the administration disagree over whether people should be required to have health insurance, and whether states should pay additional Medicaid costs not covered by the federal government. The judge said he will issue a ruling by Oct. 14. The lawsuit is likely to wind up before the U.S. Supreme Court. If Vinson upholds the states’ challenge, he would overturn decades of law enforcing the federal government’s power to regulate interstate commerce, said Ian Heath Gershengorn, deputy assistant attorney general. “This court is free to disagree with Congress’ policy judgments but it is not free to overturn 75 years of Constitutional law,” he said. Administration attorneys also argued that the section requiring health insurance doesn’t take effect until 2015 and it’s up to an individual taxpayer — not the states — to challenge the law then. But David Rivkin, an attorney representing the states, argued the law will destroy the state’s constitutional sovereignty by burdening them with uncontrolled Medicaid costs. The federal government is over reaching its taxing authority by penalizing
people for not taking an action — not purchasing health insurance, he said. “By imposing a mandate on inactive individuals, they are eviscerating state sovereignty,” he said. The judge questioned whether the administration was correct in arguing that all Americans are active participants in the health care system regardless of whether they choose to have health insurance and are therefore subject to penalties under the government’s authority to regulate commerce. Health insurance is the mechanism to regulate the health care market, Gershengorn said. “The healthiest individual can be hit by a bus. He cannot keep himself out of the health care market,” Gershengorn said. But Rivkin likened the health care law to the subprime mortgage crisis. “If this cost shifting is allowed, then it would let the government demand that people buy a prescribed package of mortgages,” he said. Florida’s Republican Attorney General Bill McCollum filed the lawsuit just minutes after President Barack Obama signed the 10-year, $938 billion health care bill into law last March. He chose a court in Pensacola, one of Florida’s most conservative cities. A similar case is unfolding in Virginia. There, the Obama administration also tried to get the lawsuit dismissed, saying Virginia lacked standing to sue, but a federal judge has allowed it to continue, ruling that the overhaul raises complex constitutional issues. The other states that are suing are Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Georgia, Indiana, Idaho, Louisiana, Michigan, Mississippi, Nebraska, Nevada, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, South Dakota, Texas, Utah and Washington.
Wednesday, September 15, 2010 / Page 5
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Officials look at cause of crash by Joan Lowry Associated Press
WASHINGTON — A midair collision last year over the Hudson River between a tour helicopter and a small plane that claimed nine lives was the result of a series of missteps that began minutes before the accident, investigators told a federal safety board Tuesday. An air traffic controller, engaged in a bantering personal phone call while directing traffic, was distracted and violated several procedures, investigators said. As a result, the pilot of the small plane was likely using the wrong radio frequency, preventing controllers from reaching him moments later to warn of the impeding crash with the helicopter, they said. The Teterboro Airport controller, who cleared the plane for takeoff, waited more than two minutes to give the pilot a new radio frequency when he handed off the plane to controllers at nearby Newark Liberty International Airport. When the controller did re-
lay the frequency to the pilot, he spoke very rapidly, making his words difficult to understand, investigators said. The pilot - Steven Altman, 60, of Ambler, Pa. - read back the frequency to the controller incorrectly as 127.8 instead of 127.85. Controllers are supposed to listen to a pilot’s readback of a frequency and correct it if it’s wrong. However, the controller was busy handling other traffic and, distracted by the personal phone call, probably didn’t hear the incorrect readback. He also received a radio call from Newark controllers at the same moment. The National Transportation Safety Board was meeting to determine the cause of the accident and make safety recommendations. The accident also underscores weaknesses in cockpit technology designed to prevent such collisions, the board was told. The pilots of both aircraft apparently overlooked alerts from traffic advisory systems in their cockpits moments before the accident. The crash occurred in a busy air corridor over the river where
pilots are supposed to use “see and avoid” procedures to prevent collisions. Aircraft in the corridor aren’t actively separated by air traffic controllers. However, the helicopter’s pilot - Jeremy Clarke, 32, of Lanoka Harbor, N.J. - apparently couldn’t see the plane, investigators said. Clarke would have had to look behind his right shoulder to see it coming. The helicopter was visible out the window of the plane, a Piper Lance. But a presentation by investigators demonstrated that it would have been difficult for Altman to discern the helicopter against the background of the New York skyline until the last few seconds before the accident. Altman and his two passengers - his brother, Daniel Altman, 49, of Dresher, Pa., and his 16-year-old son, Douglas - were killed in the collision. Also killed were Clark and five tourists from the Bologna area of Italy: Michele Norelli, 51; his son Filippo Norelli, 16; Fabio Gallazzi, 49; his wife, Tiziana Pedroni, 44; and their son Giacomo Gallazzi, 15.
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DAILY LOBO new mexico
Page 6 / Wednesday, September 15, 2010
Student Regent Candidate Search
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Officials rush to contain fire
ASUNM seeks candidates to nominate for the Student Position. ASUNM seeks candidates to Regent nominate available in the ASUNM OfďŹ ce-SUB 1016 or forApplications the Student Regent Position. online at: asunm.unm.edu
Applications Open Forum with Student Regent Cate Wisdom Now Available Applications available in September 21st at 3:00PM Online! SUB Isleta- 3rd Floor.
the ASUNM OfficeApplications Applications SUB 1016 due Monday, October 4th, 2010 SUB 1016,
Nowce.Available by 5:00PM in the ASUNM ofďŹ Ph: 277-5528 Fax: 227-5287 Online! asunm.unm.edu
Or online at: asunm.unm.edu
Open forum with Student Regent Cate Wisdom, September 21st at 3:00PM SUB Isleta- 3rd Floor.
Applications due Monday, October 4th, 2010 by 5:00PM in the ASUNM office.
THE STRENGTH TO HEALand learn lessons in courage.
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Dawn Madura / Daily Lobo A wildfire burns in Loveland, Colo. Monday, Sept. 13, 2010. Firefighters worked Monday to control a wildfire that destroyed at least two homes in the northern Colorado foothills.
By Dan Elliott
Associated Press LOVELAND, Colo. â€” Firefighters were trying to gain ground on a wildfire in the northern Colorado foothills Tuesday ahead of strong winds expected to move in, potentially spreading the flames. The fire, the second major blaze to break out on the Front Range in a week, has burned nearly 1,000
acres, or about 1Â˝ square miles, of tinder-dry grass and trees in steep terrain just west of Loveland. The fire, which has destroyed two homes, was 20 percent contained. Terry Krasko, a spokesman for the team coordinating more than 400 firefighters, said the containment figure is expected to be higher by the end of the day. â€œThe fireâ€™s looking very, very good,â€? Krasko said.
Earlier, incident team manager Jim Thomas said the next 36 hours are pivotal for crews to make headway because of the wind in the forecast. Thomas said the fire wasnâ€™t moving toward populated areas but gusts of up to 20 mph were possible Tuesday and winds of up to 28 mph were expected Wednesday. â€œWeâ€™re going to go out and pound on it,â€? said Thomas, who also led the fight against a wildfire near Boulder last week that destroyed at least 166 homes. The northern Colorado fire prompted the evacuation of a four-mile radius, but some residents were being allowed into the evacuation area Tuesday to check on their homes, escorted by sheriff â€™s deputies. Sheriff â€™s officials said they want the residents to spend only about 30 minutes in their homes before they are escorted out again. Officials said earlier they expected some people would stay, even if the return was supposed to be temporary. It wasnâ€™t clear what deputies would do if anyone resisted leaving. Authorities donâ€™t know exactly how many homes and residents are in the evacuation area. The Red Cross said 76 evacuees have registered with the agency. Sheriff â€™s investigators believe the fire was started Sunday by two people burning leaves and tree branches at a home. They plan to turn their findings over to prosecutors to determine whether criminal charges should be filed. Larimer County on Tuesday banned most outdoor fires, outdoor tobacco smoking and fireworks in unincorporated parts of the county. The ban runs through Nov. 1.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Wednesday, September 15, 2010 / Page 7
Locksley: Itâ€™s not â€˜discipline,â€™ itâ€™s â€˜playing smartâ€™ by Ryan Tomari
UNM punter Ben Skaer has his punt blocked in the Lobosâ€™ 52-17 loss to Texas Tech Saturday at University Stadium. Head coach Mike Locksley said his team needs to play â€œsmarter.â€?
firstname.lastname@example.org He is just a little bit misunderstood â€” thatâ€™s all. UNM head football coach Mike Locksley stressed discipline within his program, after the Lobos (0-2) fell to Texas Tech 52-17 on Saturday. At his weekly news conference Tuesday, Locksley said discipline isnâ€™t necessarily the right word. â€œFirst of all, I think in football terms, when you talk about â€˜discipline,â€™ sometimes thatâ€™s misconstrued,â€? Locksley said. â€œFor me, I bet you could also substitute that word to â€˜not playing smart.â€™â€? So then, Locksley disciplined defensive lineman Ugo Uzodinma this week for not playing smart. Uzodinma was ejected from the Tech game on Saturday for kicking another player during a dead ball situation, and Locksley announced Uzodinma will not play against Utah on Saturday. â€œI felt (it) was a selfish penalty,â€? Locksely said. â€œThat is not who he typically is.â€? Again, Locksley said he will stress reducing mistakes on the football field this week in practice, especially in light of the 16 penalties for 145 yards the Lobos had against the Red Raiders. â€œWe have done quite a bit of running,â€? Locksley said. â€œSome of the other penalties when you get pass interferences, and we had a couple of late hits out of bounds that when you watch on the tape, you know those are questionable calls. I think our team understands the importance, and they did pay the price with the way they ran, and we will continue to do that or make the change of bringing a guy out.â€?
Emma Difani/ Daily Lobo
Some of Locksleyâ€™s young players agreed they have to play quality football. So far, A.J. Butler, who made the transition from tailback to safety in the offseason, has played tremendous in UNMâ€™s first two games. Against Oregon, Butler had 10 tackles and against Texas Tech made his
first collegiate start at safety. Butler said that the Lobos have to stay within the football realm. â€œWe have to stay in our playbooks,â€? Butler said. â€œWhatever our assignments are, we have got to stay fundamentally sound and whatever techniques it takes. Even if Iâ€™ve got to step with my left foot, I have got to
do that, and itâ€™s that simple. But, you know, as the game goes on, with the adrenaline rush, you kind of forget those things.â€? What the Lobos canâ€™t forget is their opponent this Saturday: Utah, the No. 14 team in the country, rolls into Albuquerque. Locksley said there is still a lot
of work to be done this season. â€œWe look forward to going out, like we always do,â€? he said. â€œWe prepare well, and I think our players have given energy. And the part that we have to continue to correct is playing smart football. I think that is the missing piece for this inexperienced football team.â€?
Page 8 / Wednesday, September 15, 2010
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Player scolded for comment by Joseph White Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Washington Redskins running back Clinton Portis, known for his outspoken viewpoints, had plenty to say on the radio Tuesday about women reporters in NFL locker rooms. The league swiftly condemned his comments as inappropriate and
offensive, and Portis later issued an apology through the Redskins. Addressing the NFL’s investigation of the New York Jets’ treatment of TV Azteca reporter Ines Sainz, Portis said that both sides have wandering eyes when the sexes are mixed in such a setting. “I think you put women reporters in the locker room in position to see guys walking around naked, and you sit in the locker room with 53 guys,
and all of the sudden you see a nice woman in the locker room. I think men are going to tend to turn and look and want to say something to that woman,” Portis said in his weekly appearance on 106.7 The Fan. The Jets are being investigated by the NFL after a few players made catcalls directed at Sainz on Saturday while she was waiting to interview
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Ross D. Franklin / AP Photo TV Azteca reporter Ines Sainz, left, measures Arizona Cardinals wide receiver Steve Breaston’s bicep during the team’s media day for Super Bowl XLIII, in Tampa, Fla. Sainz said on her Twitter account she felt “very uncomfortable!” at a Jets practice Saturday, where players called out to her in the locker room.
Applications for 2010-2011 positions are now being accepted. These postings are for UNM undergraduate students.
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The Associated Students of the University of New Mexico Applications are available at the ASUNM Office: Student Union Building 1016, 277-5528 STUDENT SERVICE AGENCIES: Crafts Studio Jewelry Technician (work-study) Election Commission Two Commissioners (stipend) Emerging Lobo Leaders Assistant Director (stipend) Lobo Spirit/Homecoming Committee Event Chair (stipend) Lobby Committee Executive Director
UNIVERSITY BOARDS & COMMITTEES (volunteer positions, come serve on committees with faculty & staff, build your resume)
Athletic Council Computer Use Information Technology Cabinet Library Committee Scholarship, Prizes & Loans Student Fee Review Board (2-year appointment) Teaching Enhancement Please visit our website at www.unm.edu/~asunm Mailing Address: ASUNM 1 University of New Mexico MSC03 2210, SUB 1016 Albuquerque, NM 87131
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Wednesday, September 15, 2010 / Page 9
Former USC star returns Heisman by Ralph Russo Associated Press
Reggie Bush took the unprecedented step of giving back his Heisman Trophy on Tuesday, saying the scandal over improper benefits while he was a star running back at Southern California should not stain “the dignity of this award.” The New Orleans Saints’ star won the Heisman — symbol of the best player in college football — in 2005. Returning the trophy has no practical effect on Bush since he’s already in the pros and a member of a Super Bowl championship team. However, it is the first time in the award’s 75-year history that a player has returned it. USC was hit with heavy sanctions by the NCAA this summer after it determined Bush and his family had received hundreds of thousands of dollars in gifts from two fledgling California-based marketing agents. The NCAA ruled that Bush was ineligible for the 2005 season, which opened the possibility that the Heisman Trophy Trust would take back the award. One of the few guidelines given
to Heisman Trophy voters is that a player must be in compliance with NCAA rules to be eligible for the trophy. “The persistent media speculation regarding allegations dating back to my years at USC has been both painful and distracting,” Bush said in a statement released through the Saints. “In no way should the storm around these allegations reflect in any way on the dignity of this award, nor on any other institutions or individuals. For the rest of my days, I will continue to strive to demonstrate through my actions and words that I was deserving of the confidence placed in me by the Heisman Trophy Trust.” Just after USC was sanctioned, the eight-member trust, based in New York, said it was considering what to do about Bush, who won in a landslide vote over Texas quarterback Vince Young. The trust met Tuesday; it had no comment. Whether the 2005 Heisman will be vacated or given to Young remains to be seen. “Just heard about Reggies Heisman,” Young posted on his Twitter
see Bush page 10
Frank Franklin / AP Photo Heisman Trophy winner Reggie Bush, now with the New Orleans Saints, smiles while posing for photos after a news conference in New York Dec. 10, 2005. Bush said Tuesday that he is forfeiting his Heisman Trophy.
MID WEEK MOVIE SERIES This Week’s Feature:
Upcoming Career Events Brought to you by the Office of Career Services
Get a child in free with a paying adult! SUB Theater - Rm 1003 Tues, 9/14 - 5:30 pm Wed, 9/15 - 7:00 pm Thurs, 9/16 - 3:30 pm
UNM Students $2.00 UNM FAC/Staff $2.50, Public $3.00 For complete schedule:http://movies.unm.edu
Next Week: Toy Story 3
Engineering & Science Career Fair Co-presented by the UNM Hispanic Engineering & Science Organization
September 15, 9:00 AM to 3:00 PM UNM Student Union Building Ballrooms
Business Career Fair Co-presented by Anderson School of Management
September 16, 9:00 AM to 3:00 PM UNM Student Union Building Ballrooms The career fairs are designed to provide job seekers with first-hand information about the latest trends within the technical and business industries and is the perfect opportunity to connect with multiple employers over two days! These events are open to all UNM students, alumni and community members. We ask job seekers to come prepared, professionally dressed, and with plenty of copies of their resume. For more information about any of these events and to view a current list of attending recruiters please visit www.career.unm.edu or call 277-2531.
Career Week: Career Preparation Resume Rescue
September 10 & 13, 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM UNM Career Services, Student Services Center Room 220 September 13, 10:00 AM - 2:00 PM School of Engineering - Student Services, Suite 2080 Students can come by on a walk-in basis and meet with a Career Development Facilitator to create or update a resume and/or ask any questions related to career fairs.
Job Search/Interviewing Workshop
September 9, 11:00 AM - 12:00 Noon UNM Career Services, Student Services Center Room 220 September 13, 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM School of Engineering - Student Services, Suite 2080 Learn how to successfully perform a job search as well as what employers expect from you in the interview process.
How to Work a Career Fair
September 9, 3:00 PM - 4:00 PM School of Engineering - Student Services, Suite 2080 September 14, 12:00 - 1:00 PM UNM Career Services, Student Services Center Room 220 What is a career fair all about? What do I need to bring with me? What do I wear? How do I “work” the room? Will I be interviewed right away? Get all your questions answered at these sessions.
Resume & Cover Letter Workshop
September 13, 1:00 PM - 2:00 PM UNM Career Services, Student Services Center Room 220 September 14, 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM School of Engineering - Student Services, Suite 2080 What should a cover letter and resume say about you and the job you want? Attend this workshop in order to learn the latest techniques in resume and cover letter writing.
Page 10 / Wednesday, September 15, 2010
Bitter rivals battle in 5 sets by Brandon Call email@example.com
In front of a home crowd of 2,252 screaming fans, the UNM volleyball team beat in-state rival New Mexico State in a five-set see-saw battle Tuesday at Johnson Gym. Head coach Jeff Nelson said he was satisfied with his team’s fight and perseverance. “You could tell that we really wanted this one,” he said. “We didn’t let the pressure get to us, and we kept taking it to them.” UNM improved to 5-5 overall with the win, while the Aggies dropped to 6-4. The victory also gave the Lobos bragging rights in the Rio Grande Rivalry for the second straight season. “This is a big win for our regional ranking,” junior outside hitter Kelly Williamson said. “We can now officially say that we are the best team in the state.” The Lobos started out shaky in Game 1, quickly falling behind 1-0 after a quick 25-20 wake-up call by
NMSU. “They came out guns blazing,” Williamson said. “We made too many errors (in the first game) and basically handed it to them.” In Game 2, the Lobos responded by outhitting the Aggies .410 to .185 for the 25-16 shellacking. UNM posted 21 kills to NMSU’s eight. “We went into the locker room pumped up,” senior right-side hitter Taylor Hadfield said. “It was a major momentum shift for us. We got our offense rolling, and we cut down on our errors.” The Aggies took Game 3 for a 2-1 advantage, but the Lobos bounced back with a 25-17 win in Game 4, setting the stage for an exciting finale in game five. “We made it interesting,” Hadfield said. “The crowd was really loud in the fifth game.” The Lobos jumped out to an 8-3 lead in the fifth game and never looked back. Two NMSU hitting errors and a Hadfield kill sealed the Aggies’ fate for the 15-7 win. “This feels so good,” senior
outside hitter Lisa Meeter said after the match. “We talked about what we needed to do before the game and that was basically to go out and fight to the end.” The Lobos were paced offensively by Williamson, who notched a career-high 20 kills. Hadfield chipped in 19 kills, and Meeter added 14. Junior libero Allison Buck led the back row with 15 digs, while senior setter Jade Michaelsen dished out 50 assists. NMSU’s Kayleigh Giddens led the Aggies’ offense with 15 kills. “You’ve got to hand it to NMSU,” Nelson said. “They put up a fight and weren’t going to hand it over to us. They’re a great team and a great program, and they’ve got some great athletes. We were just the better team tonight.”
“The comments are clearly inappropriate, offensive, and have no place in the NFL,” he said in an email. “We have contacted the Redskins and they will discuss the matter directly with Mr. Portis.” A few hours later, the Redskins issued a statement from Portis. “I was wrong to make the comments I did, and I apologize,” the statement said. “I respect the job that all reporters do. It is a tough job and we all have to work and act in a professional manner. I understand and support the team on these issues.” Redskins spokesman Tony Wyllie also issued a statement, saying the Redskins “have a clear and unambiguous policy about being professional on these issues.” “We will take the necessary steps to remind everyone about it,” Wyllie said. He did not say what those steps
would be. The Association for Women in Sports Media said it has been in contact with the NFL about Portis’ remarks and appreciates the league’s swift response. The AWSM also released a statement detailing the history of the legal battle for equal access to locker rooms. “AWSM continues to monitor issues regarding locker-room access and is committed to helping create and maintain a work environment that is free of harassment and hostility,” the statement said. In the past Portis has riled teammates and coaches when speaking his mind. He uncharacteristically stayed out of the spotlight through this year’s training camp and preseason. Recently, he has been talking about how much he was enjoying his new low profile.
Volleyball vs. South Florida
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account. “Reg will continue to be the 2005 Award recipient and I will continue to be honored to have been in the 2005 Heisman campaign with such a talented athlete.” Allegations of improper benefits to Bush and his family were first reported by Yahoo! Sports in September 2006, months after Bush had already been drafted No. 2 overall by the Saints. The NCAA and Pac-10 began investigating Bush and the USC football program soon afterward, and Bush immediately denied any wrongdoing. One of the marketing agents, Lloyd Lake, sued Bush trying to recoup nearly $300,000 in cash and gifts. Bush was supposed to give a deposition in the case, but never did. Eventually, the case was settled and Bush never had to give his side of the story publicly. In handing out its penalties, the NCAA cited USC for a lack of institutional control. Its report cited numerous improper benefits for Bush and former basketball player O.J. Mayo, who spent just one year with the Trojans. The penalties included the loss of 30 football scholarships over three years and vacating 14 victories in which Bush played from December 2004 through the 2005 season. USC, under coach Pete Carroll, beat Oklahoma in the BCS title game on Jan. 4, 2005, and won 12 games during Bush’s Heisman-winning season, which ended with a loss to Texas in the 2006 BCS title game. After the 2009 season, Carroll left USC to take over as coach of the NFL’s Seattle Seahawks. In July, USC replaced athletic director Mike Garrett with Pat Haden, and one of the first moves Haden made was returning USC’s copy of Bush’s Heisman Trophy. Bush’s decision ends four years of questions, debate and turmoil surrounding allegations that tainted one of the great performances in college football history. “I think it’s a sad day, that’s the way I feel about it,” said former
Nebraska quarterback Eric Crouch, who won the Heisman in 2001. “Having to actually be the first time in the history of the award that someone has given it back ... I don’t know if he actually had to. Maybe this is on his terms.” Eddie George, the 1995 Heisman winner from Ohio State, felt the same way: “I don’t think he should’ve gave his Heisman away. I think it’s a shame that it’s come to this for Reggie.” USC won 34 straight games and two national titles during Bush’s sensational three-year career. In 2005, he was spectacular, running for 1,740 yards, scoring 18 touchdowns and helping the Trojans reach the national championship game against Texas and Young. When it came time to award the Heisman, Bush ran away with the vote. He received 784 first-place votes, the third-most in the history of the award and finished 933 points ahead of the Texas star. “It doesn’t matter if he gives it back. Everyone still knows Reggie Bush was the best player that year. Look at the runs. He was clearly the best player,” former Nebraska flanker and 1972 Heisman winner Johnny Rodgers said. But it was Young who came away with the biggest prize. He had one of the greatest games in college football history and scored the winning touchdown with 19 seconds left in Texas’ 41-38 victory at the Rose Bowl. Meanwhile, Bush’s most memorable play from the title game was an ill-advised lateral that resulted in a USC turnover. Bush jumped to the NFL as a junior after the Rose Bowl and was drafted by the Saints. As a pro, he’s had some brilliant moments and has been a productive player. However, so far, he has fallen short of becoming the star he was projected to be. “Now that this is behind me, I look forward to the future and winning more awards and championships here in New Orleans! Who Dat!” Bush tweeted.
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quarterback Mark Sanchez. Also, an assistant coach seemed to deliberately throw the ball to players who were near Sainz during a practice drill. Portis said he wasn’t aware of what went on with Sainz, but he offered his opinion on what he considered to be a female reporter’s perspective. “You know, somebody got to spark her interest, or she’s going to want somebody. I don’t know what kind of woman won’t, if you get to go and look at 53 men’s (bodies),” Portis said. “I know you’re doing a job, but at the same time, the same way I’m going to cut my eye if I see somebody worth talking to, I’m sure they do the same thing.” NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said the league quickly addressed the player’s remarks with the Redskins.
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FOR RELEASE SEPTEMBER 15, 2010
Wednesday, September 15, 2010 / Page 11
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
daily crosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Solution to yesterday’s puzzle
level 1 2 3 4
Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku
ACROSS 1 “Mamma Mia!” group 5 Social rebuff 9 Tunesmith Porter 13 Hang glide, say 14 RL and TL automaker 15 Top 16 What b.i.d. means, in prescriptions 18 Masters champ between Fuzzy and Tom 19 ___ spill 20 When Good Friday occurs 21 Like citrus juices 23 Many a realty deal 25 North African port 26 Some rear entrances 32 Garage, perhaps 35 Minuscule bits 36 Dover is its cap. 37 Feudal laborer 38 “__ clear day ...” 39 Beatles girl who paid the dinner bill 40 __ de vie: brandy 41 Singer K.T. 43 Eye or ear follower 44 The first official one was November 11, 1919 47 Detective fond of aphorisms 48 Stranded at the ski lodge, perhaps, and a hint to this puzzle’s hidden theme 52 Deep bow 55 Wild party 57 Transfer __ 58 Dubai leader 59 Many are German shepherds 62 Pull-down item 63 Still-life subjects 64 Seat of Allen County, Kansas 65 Tees off 66 Like morning grass 67 Kadett automaker
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1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM. Hardwood ﬂoors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows, light and bright. 114 Sycamore. $575/mo +utilities, +dd, cat okay. No smoking. Call 550-1579. UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.
GRADUATE STUDENT: FURNISHED room, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities. $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765. ROOM FOR $200/MO +utilities. 8x10 room, house is located on Lomas and Juan Tabo. Call Jordon @ 505-9341843.
$575- 1BDRM LEASING NOW. Minutes from UNM and Apollo. It is a must see. Call us at 505-842-6640.
SHARE 2BDRM,1BA house. San Mateo/Lomas area. Must be: quiet,N/S,Respectful/clean, gay + cat friendly. Grad student/prof, Lg term pref. $350/mo utilincluded. 265-2281.pm.
$825- 1BDRM W/OFFICE- Available for Move in- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM, Ofﬁce available in home. Call 505-842-6640.
QUIET FEMALE STUDENT wanted to share nice 3BDRM, 2.5BA home. 10 mins from campus. $400/mo, w/utilities included. (505) 490-1998
$595- 1BED LOFT- Lg. square footage, near UNM, Available Today, must see home, Call 505-842-6640 ask for Jessika.
Audio/Video MOVIE SLATES, COMPRESSED air, lens & camera cleaning products 30% off (includes DustOff and nozzles). F&F 265-5678 Nob Hill.
Bikes/Cycles SCOOTER 49CC 2005 Piaggio Typhoon. Less than 2K miles. Asking $1,500. Calll John 366-9158.
Houses For Rent
916 KNOX CT NE townhome. $1000+util. 2BDRM, 2.5 BA. Laundry room with full appliances. Furnished. 730-5849 for details.
SMALL, NEW REFRIGERATOR for sale. Black color, $90. Please contact Dulce at firstname.lastname@example.org or (505)9276194.
FEEL LIKE A NEW PERSON!: Foot massage. Reﬂexology treatments. Student Discounts! 505-315-1466.
NOT IN CRISIS? In Crisis? Agora listens about anything. 277-3013. www.agoracares.com.
Fun Food Music HAVE YOUR PARTY at Salsa-Baby.com 505-908-0771. YOGA! BRING A FRIEND: Clear your mind/stress. Improve body/mind balance. (1HR). Call Kunti 505-315-1466.
APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1BDRM $490 +utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. Move in special! 573-7839.
$770- 2BDRM AVAILABLE- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus Available, Leasing Now. Call & Reserve 505-842-6640.
WEEKLY TAI CHI classes, turtlemountaintaichi.com 792-4519.
Lost and Found UNM ID FOUND near Olympia Cafe/ Papa Johns on 9/7. M. GALLEGOS. Claim at Student Records ofﬁce.
CLOSE UNM/ DOWNTOWN. 1BDRM $350/mo +utils. Singles. 266-4505.
STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, Refrigerated A/C. $445/mo 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com
ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and conﬁdential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.
$500- STUDIO- IMMEDIATE Move in Available. 5 minutes from UNM and Apollo College. Spacious for 1. Call at 505-842-6640.
Or e-mail resume to
PT/FT ADMIN WORK intern opening. Children’s Learning Center. Email resume to email@example.com
Please no phone calls.
CAREGIVERS FOR TOP Quality afterschool child care program. Play sports, take ﬁeld trips, make crafts, be goofy, have fun, and be a good role model. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $9/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Must be able to work Wednesdays 12PM – 5PM in the Fall. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:30 M-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org Work-study encouraged to apply.
JCPENNEY PORTRAIT STUDIOS are looking for exceptional people. Do you like photography and working with people? Then you maybe just what we are looking for. Call Veronica 505-792-0224 or email us today, smp0337@lifetouch. com. MAKE MONEY HELPING People. Help People Make Money. Make Money Help People. Visit www.thecoolcareer. com or call John 610-1856. ATTENTION STUDENTS: Fall Openings $15 Base/Appt. Flex Schedule, Scholarships Possible! Customer Sales/Service, No Exp. Nec., Cond. Apply. Call now, All ages 18+, ABQ 243-3081, NW/Rio Rancho: 8910559. TALIN MARKET IS now hiring for all positions: stocker, cashier, receptionist, barista, and seafood department. We offer great beneﬁts and competitive pay. Come pickup an application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE @ the corner of Central and Louisiana.
Students! Check here daily for new: Jobs On Campus, Jobs Off Campus, Jobs Wanted, and Volunteer positions. www.dailylobo.com/classiﬁeds
IMMACULATE TWO BDRM study furnished house. Las Lomas. 2CG, 3mins to UNM, no smokers or pets. $1400/mo. 842-6229.
3BDRM HOUSE FOR rent South Valley. Big lot, fence for horses, extra parking for vehicles, gas & electric. Price $850/mo +utilities. 720-1934 or 8813540.
MILLIONAIRES SEEKING LADIESFree room - board, spending money, inheritanceship. 265-4345.
INSURANCE AGENCY HIRING Guerilla Marketers. Extroverts preferred. Well paid. $1/contact card you collect. $5/appointment you set. $10 bonus paid to you per sale my agency makes. Interested? Call now (505)710-5168.
Jobs Wanted EARN $1000-$3200 A month to drive our brand new cars with ads. www.Ad CarDriver.com
THERAPIST WANTED OT and PT: Parttime and full-time positions. Call 2652168.
Rooms For Rent FRIENDLY, EASY-GOING female looking for roommate.Cool house, large, roomy living quarters, hardwood ﬂoors, FP, huge backyard. Minutes east of UNM. No pets. If interested, call for details. 321-2996.
Jobs On Campus
WANTED: EGG DONORS, Would you be interested in giving the Gift of Life to an Infertile couple? We are a local Infertility Clinic looking for healthy women between the ages of 21-33 who are nonsmoking and have a normal BMI, and are interested in anonymous egg donation. The experience is emotionally rewarding and you will be ﬁnancially compensated for your time. All donations are strictly conﬁdential. Interested candidates please contact Myra at The Center for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 505-224-7429.
CONCEPTIONS SOUTHWEST, UNM’s Arts and Literary Magazines, is seeking volunteer staff members for the 20102011 issue. Currently, the magazine needs volunteers for the editorial staff, graphic designers, and a web consultant. This opportunity is a great resume builder and perfect for anyone interested in the ﬁeld of publications. Contact Chris Quintana at chrisq6@gmail. com or 505-249-4990 for application information.
RESIDENT MANAGER WANTED - Free 1BDRM townhouse style apartment in exchange for leasing and light maintenance duties at 16-unit complex 3.5 miles from UNM. Email ckraus@sonic. net PIMENTEL CONCERT GUITAR Mint Condition, Not a Scratch, Rosewood, Back & Sides, Hard Case $2,600 OBO. Call 362-4827.
ADVANCED MATH/SCIENCE TUTORS for middle/high school students, PT, $12/15 per hour. Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org.
FREE Daily Lobo Classifieds for students?
2BDRM HOUSE FOR Rent. W/D, FP, in close barrio three blocks from UNM. $850/mo. 720-1934 or 881-3540.
LIKE NEW HOYER lift manual. 400# capacity $500 OBO. Call after 5:00pm 869-5505; ask for Mona or Dave.
UNM 3BDRM $1050/MO. 897-6304. MOVE IN SPECIAL- walk to UNM. 1BDRMS starting at $575/mo includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685, 268-0525.
2005 JEEP GRAND Cherokee Laredo 4X2, dark blue, for sale, $8900. 505975-1759.
FRONT DESK PERSON for Storage Facility. FT/PT Available. Bilingual ++. Send resume to email@example.com
Apartments 1 BDRMS, 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. Clean, quiet, and affordable. 301 Harvard SE. 262-0433.
1985 FORD RANGER XL $1,300. Manual Transmission, 4 cyln. In great condition. Tires replaced, air ﬁlter replaced, oil changed, & all ﬂuids ﬁlled. Call 505.804.9695.
!!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.
TIRED OF YOUR Old clunker vehicle? We’ll buy. 304-4365.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! AGORA Helpline. Help Others-Class CreditGreat Experience! Just a few hours a week! 277-3013. Apply online! www.AgoraCares.com
Vehicles For Sale 2008 ROKETA 54250B Scooter $2000 o.b.o. 550 miles 719-232-5679.
IT HELP NEEDED for Small Business(es). Please send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
TIRED OF EXPENSIVE vehicle repair? Mobile Mechanic will come to you. 30+yrs bumper to bumper experience. 304-4365.
LONELY? LOG ON To www.Spirituality.com
Discount Tire is now hiring for Tire Technicians/ Warehouse tech. We have ﬂexible schedules and great starting pay. No experience needed, we will train. If you have a great attitude and you’re a hard, reliable worker, please apply at 4600 Pan American Frwy NE (NE corner of I-25 and Montgomery).
HELP WANTED: NEW Mexico Dancewear is looking for a mature, part time professional Sales Person for a permanent position.Call 292-2747 for an interview appointment.
ENGLISH TUTORING: $13/HR; Document editing: $3/page. Call Sarah Rehberg 352-6125.
Discount Tire Co
DAVID WEBBER CPA 617 Amherst Dr NE: seeks part-time, motivated, marketing person. Call 243-7800
?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220.
Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs
Furniture STRONG, STURDY WOODEN coffee table for $40. Please call 944-6221 if interested.
Jobs Off Campus
TUTORIA EN ESPAÑOL: $13/HR. Conversation/Platicas. Document editing $3/Page. 505-315-1466.
CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION
Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiﬁeds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail email@example.com. or email to to classiﬁ firstname.lastname@example.org DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.
WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood ﬂoors, FPs, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efﬁciencies, studios, 1 and 2 and 3BDRMs. Garages. Month to month option. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. ELEPHONIC RECORDING MUSIC Production & Sound Services. UNM student discounts. Call 505-7971333 www.elephonicrecording.com
New Mexico Daily Lobo
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