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October 10, 2011

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monday The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

‘Die-in’ protest

opposes US wars by Tamon Rasberry news@dailylobo.com

Protestors outside UNM Bookstore on Saturday chanted “Tax the rich, end the war” in honor of the tenth anniversary of U.S. involvement in the Afghanistan war.

“Having a concrete spectacle like the die-in really puts flesh on the bones of a possibility about the reality of what it could be like in Afghanistan,” ~Jordan Whelchel UNM student Activist groups Stop the War Machine and the Answer Coalition organized the protest. They called it a “die-in” and acted out the sounds and sights of bombs and death brought on by war, student Jordan Whelchel said. “Having a concrete spectacle like the die-in really puts flesh on

Ariana Hatcher / Daily Lobo Joel Gallegos and Brittany Arneson protest on Central Avenue last Saturday. Occupy Albuquerque is part of a national grassroots campaign that originated in New York in protest of corporate greed. The protesters started marching at the UNM Bookstore and finished at Central and San Mateo Boulevard. the bones of a possibility about the reality of what it could be like in Afghanistan,” he said. “Street theatre is a way of embodying that.” English professor Sharon Warner attended the protest and said she is increasingly concerned with the economic situation in the United States and the shrinking

middle class. “I have two sons who are in their 20s and I worry about what’s in store for them and their children,” she said. “It’s harder and harder for people to make the American dream work these days because more and more of the money is being concentrated in the work of

fewer and fewer people.” Warner said she supported the protesters because they are voicing their concerns. “People as a nation can be very complacent about some issues, and so people should get out there and bring their concerns to the larger populace,” she said.

“I hope the protest can become something that will begin to educate the larger populace because I think there are a lot of people who don’t understand what’s happening in this country in the concentration of wealth and continuing wars that don’t seem to have any point to them.”

of around 50 people protesters at Yale Park, the camp’s current location, on Sunday night. He said people have been overwhelmingly supportive of the movement, and have donated resources such as food, use of laundry facilities and bathrooms to the protesters. Knight said protesters have been able to supply meals and blankets to the local homeless population. “That particular portion of society isn’t necessarily heard from very often,” he said. “It’s good that they’re here participating.” The campsite features a kitchen, a library, an information booth, and a sign-making station. He said life on the campsite is a relaxing break from the typical grind. “There’s a lot of — and that’s one of the reasons I love coming down here — people sitting in circles, just sort of discussing their minds, their thoughts, whatever they think is going on,” Knight said. “That’s not necessarily made to be a priority in our culture.” Each day, protesters hold meetings to discuss action plans, policy, and camp logistics. The movement functions as a direct democracy, which means that before any decision is

made it must be approved by all participants in the meeting. “There are those of us who are more vocal than others, but we are all definitely actively participating,” he said. “No decision goes through without absolute consensus.”

because I know there are other people who are having difficulty,” Knight said. Student Brittany Arneson stood beside Central Avenue holding a sign that read, “Honk if you’re underpaid.” She said it’s not fair that hard-working students aren’t guaranteed jobs after they graduate. “Somebody who works their a** off to make the GPA I do has to worry about not being able to find a job,” she said. “I have one major and two minors and I constantly worry about that.” One student, Garrett Elders, stood on the sidewalk about 50 feet away from the campsite to protest the protesters’ occupation of UNM. His sign read, “My tuition has to clean up after you.” He said the protesters weren’t treating the campus with respect. “You gang up and aren’t peaceful. I’m not going to say I support you guys,” he told protesters. “I come out here with my sign because my mom works very, very hard as a single mom to pay my tuition and her money is being wasted. Look at the campsite you guys left.” Arneson said protesters have developed a recycling system for the camp, and one of the rules of the campsite

dictates campers must keep their areas neat and throw away their trash. “Every morning we usually set up pretty early and we clean up our area so it looks nice around here, so we fold our sleeping bags and our tarps,” she said. Arneson said Sunday’s meeting lasted all day, and was spent a name change for the movement. The word “occupy” has negative connotations to some people, she said, because the United States was occupied by colonialists. “This country was occupied and taken from Native Americans and indigenous people,” she said. “Personally, I’m somebody who has white privilege. I don’t have a problem with it because I’m not indigenous and I’m not a minority. But I can see where they are coming from.” Knight said three people out of 75 voted against changing the name, so the name remains Occupy Albuquerque and the issue will be discussed at future meetings. Knight said UNM and the authorities have generally been supportive and respectful of the movement. “We have huge support from both UNM and CNM,” he said.

Protesters’ campsite home to homeless, democracy by Elizabeth Cleary and Chelsea Erven news@dailylobo.com

Blankets, sleeping bags, and homemade signs litter the ground at Yale Park, home of the Occupy Albuquerque protesters. Despite the chilly October air, some of the members stand in the street waving signs and shoutiing to passing drivers. The occasional motorist drives by and honks, and up on the grass protesters break into cheers. Occupy Albuquerque, which set up camp at UNM on Oct. 1, is a movement in solidarity with the Occupy Wall Street movement, which protests corporate greed and its negative influence on society. On Saturday, protesters stormed into businesses such as the Bank of the West and Walmart and, according to authorities, became aggressive. Protester Hani Bargout was arrested on charges of battery, disorderly conduct and criminal trespassing. Protesters say their movement is a peaceful one, and that on a day-today basis activists focus on community outreach and support. Local resident Ty Knight was one

Inside the

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“Somebody who works their a** off to make the GPA I do has to worry about not being able to find a job.” ~Brittany Arneson UNM student Knight said he was laid off from his job in June 2010, and that his unemployment benefits run dry in a few weeks. He said his own problems pale in comparison with the hardships others face in today’s difficult economic climate, and that he became active with Occupy Albuquerque in order to show his support for others. “I’m here to give this momentum

Coptic crusade

Just keep swimming

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TODAY

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PageTwo M onday, O ctober 10, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

where are

we?

Every Monday the Daily Lobo challenges you to identify where we took our secret picture of the week. Submit your answers to photoeditor@dailylobo.com.

Fatima Shami correctly guessed the location of last week’s “Where Are We?” The location was in the botanical gardens in Castetter Hall.

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo

Fraternity hosts autism awareness event by Greer Gessler ggessler@unm.edu

Twenty-five runners braved the cold Saturday morning to participate in the Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity’s first annual Autism Awareness Run at Tiguex Park. Phi Sigma Pi collaborated with the New Mexico Autism Society to host the run, which raised $700 to

be donated to autism awareness. Event organizer student Shawnna Gaffney said she became interested in autism awareness and research after volunteering at Camp Rising Sun, a summer camp in New Mexico that caters to children diagnosed with autism. “We treat it like a traditional summer camp, where kids diagnosed with autism can interact with

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 116

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Editor-in-Chief Chris Quintana Managing Editor Elizabeth Cleary News Editor Chelsea Erven Assistant News Editor Luke Holmen Staff Reporter Charlie Shipley Photo Editor Zach Gould Assistant Photo Editor Dylan Smith

kids who aren’t, which is very important,” she said. “I thought, since the New Mexico Autism Society has a walk in the spring, let’s do one in the fall.” Student Edward Jameson ran about six miles and raised $150 at the event. He said he tutors math and English for Albuquerque Public Schools, and said he sees autistic children treated poorly. Culture Editor Alexandra Swanberg Assistant Culture Editor Nicole Perez Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Assistant Sports Editor Cesar Davila Copy Chief Craig Dubyk Multimedia Editor Junfu Han

“I wanted to participate in some fundraising, and this seemed like a good thing to do,” he said. “It’s messed up how people treat them.” One in every 110 children is born with autism, according to the Centers for Disease Control. New Mexico Autism Society member Katie Stone said it’s important for people to understand autism can often be an asset, not

Design Director Jackson Morsey Design Assistants Connor Coleman Jason Gabel Elyse Jalbert Stephanie Kean Sarah Lynas Advertising Manager Shawn Jimenez Sales Manager Nick Parsons Classified Manager Renee Tolson

just a hindrance. “There’s always been the odd guy in the village, there’s always been the Thomas Edisons and the Einsteins who were admired for being outside the box,” she said. “There’s a lot to say for the innovators of our world. One of our goals is to help raise awareness amongst people who don’t have any connection with autism.”

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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Monday, October 10, 2011 / Page 3

California bans teen tanning by Don Thompson

The organization said tanning salons already are regulated by the state Department of Consumer Affairs and the federal Food and Drug Administration — regulations it called the most stringent in the nation.

The Associated Press

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — California girls who dream about the sun-kissed skin glorified in Katy Perry’s song will have to wait until they turn 18 before they can get the effect from tanning beds under a first-in-the-nation law. Gov. Jerry Brown announced Sunday that he had signed into law a bill that prevents children under 18 from using tanning beds. The law takes effect Jan. 1. Although Texas has banned the use of tanning beds for children under 16, SB746 bill makes California the first state to set a higher age limit. Thirty other states also have some age restrictions on the use, said the bill’s author State Sen. Ted Lieu. Under current law, children 14 and under in California already cannot use the beds, but those ages 15 to 17 can do so with permission from their parents. Illinois, New York, Ohio and Rhode Island have considered an age limit similar to California’s, but have yet to enact them, said the Democrat from Torrance, Calif. The ban will hurt businesses, many of them owned by women, said the Indoor Tanning Association. Five to 10 percent of its members’ customers are under 18, the group noted.

“Girls in affluent California communities especially are surrounded by the message that being tanned all year round is cool.” ~Christina Clark cancer prev. institute But Lieu and other ban supporters said the higher age limit is needed because skin damage caused by the type of radiation used in tanning beds often leads to melanoma, which is skin cancer that can be fatal. Lieu said tanning in early years can increase the risk.

news briefs

The Office of the Medical Examiner examined the remains and determined they predated a cemetery once located under CNM. CNM officials said parts of the main campus are built on a cemetery, and they found no evidence to suggest foul play involved with the remains found.

Occupy Albuquerque protester arrested Occupy Albuquerque protesters continued their demonstration, which led to one man’s arrest. Protesters entered several banks and businesses along Central Avenue on Saturday, and some started spitting on people, APD spokesman Patrick Ficke said. “Some of the people were scared. They were videotaping them to give to us for evidence, and (protesters) were knocking those phones out of people’s hands. People trying to call 911, they were knocking those phones away,” Ficke said. Police arrested Hani Barghout, 23, from Socorro on charges of battery, disorderly conduct and criminal trespassing.

UNM employees may receive one-time bonus UNM regents may give University employees a one-time bonus of up to $1,150. The Board of Regents proposed giving the bonus to the 3,500 UNM workers who earn less than $50,000 per year. The measure would cost the University nearly $4 million, which would come from uncommitted year-end balances of $4.9 million. Regent Gene Gallegos told the Albuquerque Journal that the yearend balance for 2011 was higher than expected, which prompted discussion of the bonus. The Board of Regents votes on the proposal tomorrow.

Human remains found under CNM work site Police and medical examiners caused a scene at CNM’s main campus Friday after construction workers found human remains buried in a construction site.

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They also say that avid tanning is popular in the state, particularly in affluent areas of southern California. Lieu pointed out that there are more tanning salons in Los Angeles County than there are Starbucks coffee shops or McDonald’s fast food restaurants. “Girls in affluent California communities especially are surrounded by the message that being tanned all year round is cool,” said Christina Clarke of the Cancer Prevention Institute of California in a recent statement supporting Lieu’s bill. “Pop music star Katy Perry is even singing about it.” Lieu also cited a recent Stanford Cancer Institute-backed study that showed higher melanoma rates among girls and young women in areas of higher income. Supporters said better education was also needed to counter practices that can lead to skin damage and melanoma. The measure was sponsored by the California Society of Dermatology and Dermatological Surgery and the AIM at Melanoma Foundation, and backed by other medical organizations and health insurers. Lieu, in a statement praising Brown’s decision, called skin cancer “a rising epidemic and the leading cause of cancer death for women between 25 and 29.”

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LAST WEEK’S POLL RESULTS: Do you feel there are enough police officers on campus? Sort of. I am fine during the day, but I 45% wish there were more around at night. No. I have seen people committing crimes, and there were no cops around. 33% Yes. I feel safe and see officers on a 12% regular basis. Yes. Any more and we’d be living with 10% Big Brother. No. I have been the victim of a crime at 1% night due to a lack of police officers. Out of 83 responses

THIS WEEK’S POLL: Do you think that the “Occupy Albuquerque” protesters should be allowed to demonstrate on campus? Yes. It’s a public university, and to kick them off is unconstitutional. Yes. I don’t care for their message, but they aren’t bothering anyone. No. They are littering and are an eyesore at the University. No. They are disrupting the University’s learning environment.

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

LETTERS

O’Reilly science comments cause curiosity in reader Editor, Bill O’Reilly has said that he believes the moon is not the result of a collision of a meteor with Earth, but that it is a special creation of God. I am curious — does he also believe that the Earth is at the center of our universe with the sun and all the stars revolving around it? Robert Gardiner UNM community member

Lying letter a disservice to writer, public and faith Editor, In Wednesday’s letter, “Media had no evidence al-Awlaki was a terrorist,” Muhajir Romero made several accusations about the Western media lying about al-Awlaki being a terrorist. I think Mr. Romero needs to get his facts straight. It has been reported many times by the CIA and FBI that al-Awlaki was recruiting and inciting terrorist attacks against the United States.

COLUMN

Political pessimism makes little sense by Carrie Cutler

Daily Lobo Columnist

Spend time in any online chat room or try to have a conversation about social change and a common trait of our species becomes evident. Pessimistic comments on our shared political and economic disaster dominate the interaction: nothing can change, we’re headed inevitably toward some sort of corporate state, welcome to the machine, resistance is useless, the list goes on. People get on their soapboxes at that point to tell everyone they saw it coming. Ruin, they say with ghoulish glee, is inevitable. I can’t articulate how annoyed that comment makes me, even though at times the tremendous pressure of the seemingly general agreement that we’re all screwed makes giving up seem attractive. I am more than aware of the emerging pattern, but as a student of history and of human behavior, I’m just going to say this: the idea that this is the end and that we’re headed toward mutual extinction is not new. The end of the world is a cottage industry for would-be prophets; it has been decreed at the turn of both millennia since year zero, and about four times a year in the United States. We have a preoccupation with doom, and someone usually manages to profit from that preoccupation: Dog-watching services for the devout, movies, businesses

Mr. Romero says the Western media are lying about al-Awlaki, but the media get their sources about al-Awlaki from the reports from these agencies. He uses 9/11 and the intelligence gathered on the weapons of mass destruction (WMDs) to try to prove his point. I agree that the media dropped the ball on the WMDs, but they didn’t lie about it. He then makes the accusation that the media lied about the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, which is false. In fact, the government issued a report called the “9/11 Commission Report.” I recommend that Mr. Romero read it to learn the truth about the attacks. Furthermore, the issue that should have been raised is whether it was legal to assassinate alAwlaki, due to his being a United States citizen.

that call your heathen loved ones to tell them you made it to heaven and they didn’t. It’s amazing what people can use to make a dollar. Technology has made current conditions seem unique because of the pace at which events happen, the volume of information we can (and can’t) obtain on events, and because of a general ignorance of history. While technology is itself unique, the idea that we are powerless in the hands of some faceless entity is not.

“...dystopian science fiction makes for a poor history, in which no one survives save the hero/heroine,” Through my studies of history, I have found the end-day talk to be a product of the increasing influence of bureaucracy and institutions on individuals — the Industrial Revolution and influence of even far-away events, thanks to the volume of information and the interconnected world, have made the process of making decisions more influenced by outside conditions. Trying to make decisions is a risky process; it can potentially affect everyone. It’s difficult for people to know who they’ll

He never brought that issue to light. Instead, he brings up the idea that al-Awlaki was innocent, contrary to all the reports of the CIA and FBI that said that al-Awlaki was involved with AlQaeda in attacks against the United States. He goes on to say that this man was a martyr for Islam. Last time I checked, a man that incites violence upon his fellow man is one the majority of Muslims don’t consider to be a good Muslim. I believe Islam is a religion of peace just like Christianity and other faiths. Mr. Romero does a disservice to himself by saying that al-Awlaki is a martyr and not a terrorist. Salvador Vega UNM student

affect and who will affect them. Who and what should they trust to help them to make decisions? It’s incredibly difficult to know. People will sometimes withdraw because of this, or because of their own stress from keeping up, and decide nothing will ever change and that there’s no point in trying. If the factors that cause people to throw in the towel are risk, ignorance of history and information saturation, who stands to gain from it? That’s an easy enough question to answer: they are the ones who gain from things staying roughly the way they are. In some ways, everyone benefits from stability, even if that stability is also rotten for many. Stability, or at least resignation, gets it appeal from society’s fear that things will only get worse. There’s also a certain pessimistic satisfaction in thinking that you are living at the end of time and should get yours before everyone else does. After all, if everyone else is doing it, why shouldn’t you? Sometimes I think the larger fascination with the impending zombie apocalypse or biological catastrophes is that when the world ends, through our wits and will we can escape and finally be alone again. To which I respond: dystopian science fiction makes for a poor history, in which no one survives save the hero/heroine. As much as I like Blade Runner and Neuromancer (don’t get me started), I’d rather live in The Moon is a Harsh Mistress. At least Robert Heinlein gave his characters the will to resist.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

NM attracts film with new studio by Jeri Clausing

The Associated Press The historic high mountain state capital and artistic enclave, long a favorite vacation and second home destination for celebrities, is expanding its star power this month with the opening of the world’s newest movie studio. The development on 65 picturesque acres southeast of Santa Fe is more than a warehouse with a few sound stages. It’s also a sophisticated and uniquely Santa Fe-style operation that both its backers and competitors hope will help the state regain its stature as a leading alternative to Hollywood and New York for film makers. Developed to resemble the pueblos of New Mexico’s Chaco Canyon, Santa Fe Studios looks from the outside more like a luxury hotel than a traditional warehousestyle movie studio. Its amenities include plush offices and dressing rooms complete with terraces, access to electric cars and a special ultra-high-speed Internet network used by researchers at the nearby Los Alamos and Sandia national laboratories. It was developed by longtime movie producing and directing brothers Lance and Conrad Hool, along with Lance’s son Jason. They describe it as a “boutique� studio — a Four Seasons say, rather than a Marriott — that was made “by film makers for film makers.� “You just don’t get this anywhere else in the world,� CEO Lance Hool said on a recent tour of the $25 million facility, set to open as soon as the final permits are issued in the next week or two. Still, thanks to a double-whammy dealt by the recession and by Gov. Susana Martinez’s attempts earlier this year to cut rebates intended to lure film productions to the state, the highly-touted development may be opening after nearly six years in the making with no announced movie deals. “We are suffering the wrath right now of people not knowing,� Hool said of industry reaction to the political debate that left the state’s 25 percent rebate program for filmmakers in limbo earlier this year. “We lost a big Tom Cruise movie,� he notes. “They went to Louisiana.� New Mexico, under former Gov. Bill Richardson, was among the first states to offer a 25 percent tax rebate on money spent filming in the state. The generous incentive program, combined with the state’s moderate climate, varied landscape and proximity to Los Angeles soon put New Mexico solidly on the moviemaking map. Movies filmed

here in recent years include “The Longest Yard,â€? “Transformers,â€? “No Country for Old Men,â€? “Terminator: Salvationâ€? and “Crazy Heart.â€? The state now has five studios with 14 soundstages, more than 200 film-related businesses and one of the largest local crew bases outside Los Angeles and New York. And Santa Fe Studios alone has room to add nine, possibly more, soundstages as demand allows. While many considered the state a growing third coast of sorts for film, the industry this year saw how quickly its star could fall. One major studio went so far as to put a blanket ban on filming in New Mexico. Lawmakers and Martinez ultimately reached agreement to keep the state’s incentive but to cap annual payouts at $50 million — well below the $76.7 million paid in 2009 and $65 million in 2010. Anything that was filed after the limit was hit would fall into a queue for payment the next year. Although Martinez’s office this summer committed to pay all eligible applications received by July 1 under the old rules, publicity about the political debate as well as growing competition by other states trying to tap film industry development continues to dog the once flourishing industry here. “We’re still suffering from the confusion,â€? said Wayne Rauschenberger, chief operating officer of Albuquerque Studios, the state’s largest studio, which recently finished up filming the Avengers. “It’s one of those thing where so many states have put out incentives it’s really hard to get their attention clearly,â€? he said. “They’re like, “Didn’t you do something to the incentive program? Didn’t it get taken away?’ So we’re still a little slow.â€? The Martinez Administration is trying to make amends. Nick Maniatis, who was appointed this summer to take over the state’s film office, recently completed a round of meetings with major studio heads to relay the state’s commitment to the industry. And Martinez has issued an open letter touting the state’s assets and affirming her commitment to the industry’s ongoing success. That effort, combined with the opening of a new studio near a city industry insiders have long enjoyed visiting, has many optimistic of a turnaround. “We’ve always said that Santa Fe Studios adds more to the infrastructure here in New Mexico,â€? said Rauschenberger. “So we do think that’s a good thing. ‌ We think it will be helpful for New Mexico.

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Cairo Christians protest government hostility The Associated Press

CAIRO — Massive clashes raged Sunday in downtown Cairo, drawing Christians angry over a recent church attack, hard-line Muslims and Egyptian security forces. At least 19 people were killed and more than 150 injured in the worst sectarian violence since the uprising that ousted Hosni Mubarak in February. The violence lasted late into the night, bringing out a deployment of more than 1,000 security forces and armored vehicles to defend the state television building along the Nile, where the trouble began. The clashes spread to nearby Tahrir Square, drawing thousands of people to the vast plaza that served as the epicenter of the protests that ousted Mubarak. On Sunday night, they battled each other with rocks and firebombs, some tearing up pavement for ammunition and others collecting stones in boxes. At one point, an armored security van sped into the crowd, striking a

half-dozen protesters and throwing some into the air. Christians blame Egypt’s ruling military council for being too lenient on those behind a spate of anti-Christian attacks since the ouster of Mubarak. The Coptic Christian minority makes up about 10 percent of the country of more than 80 million people. As Egypt undergoes a chaotic power transition and security vacuum in the wake of this year’s uprising, Christians are particularly worried about the increasing show of force by the ultraconservative Islamists. The Christian protesters said their demonstration began as a peaceful attempt to sit in at the television building. But then, they said, they came under attack by thugs in plainclothes who rained stones down on them and fired pellets. “The protest was peaceful. We wanted to hold a sit-in, as usual,” said Essam Khalili, a protester wearing a white shirt with a cross drawn on it. “Thugs attacked us and a military vehicle jumped over a sidewalk

and ran over at least 10 people. I saw them.” Wael Roufail, another protester, corroborated the account. “I saw the vehicle running over the protesters. Then they opened fired at us,” he said. Khalili said protesters set fire to army vehicles when they saw them hitting the protesters. A government-funded newspaper, Al-Akhbar, reported that some of the protesters snatched weapons from the soldiers and turned them on the military. Others allegedly pelted soldiers with rock and bottles. “The people want to topple the field marshal!” the protesters yelled, referring to the head of the ruling military council, Field Marshal Hussein Tantawi. Some Muslim protesters later joined in the chant. Later in the evening, a crowd of ultraconservative Muslims known as Salafis turned up to challenge the Christian crowds, shouting, “Speak up! An Islamic state until death!”

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Page 8 / Monday, October 10, 2011

sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo volleyball

New lineup fails in overtime by Cesar Davila

Hendrix@unm.edu

Congratulate Last Week’s

Lobo Winners!

In the fifth and final set against San Diego State, the UNM volleyball team needed just one more point to take the win, but it came too late. The Lobos lost by 16-25, 25-23, 2725, 21-25, 15-17 Sunday afternoon at Johnson Center, after having five consecutive match-points go to waste. The team fell to 10-7 overall, and 3-2 in Mountain West Conference. “We’re really immature,” head coach Jeff Nelson said. “I don’t know that I’ve ever been more disappointed.” The Aztecs, 10-5, 3-2 MWC, found gaps in the Lobo defense throughout the match and played a solid defensive game, finishing with 16 team blocks. Outside hitter Kelly Williamson said it was more about what the team didn’t do, especially the seniors. “Seniors need to win game five, and I didn’t do that,” Williamson said. Between Williamson and Ashley Rhoades were a combined two kills in game five. Freshman Elsa Krieg and Chantale Riddle led the Lobos in offense. Krieg finished with a team-high 14 kills and a .448 hitting percentage. Riddle had 10 kills to go along with a .119 hitting percentage. “Two freshmen had to do it for us today,” Nelson said. “At the end of the game … that’s when you need your seniors to step up.” Rhoades has consistently stepped up for her team this season, but she didn’t record a kill in the last set on Sunday. “She kind of took herself out of it,” Nelson said. “She just didn’t have it,

sports briefs

Zach Gould / Daily Lobo Ashley Rhoades (4) and Kelly Williamson (13) block a spike from SDSU Sunday at Johnson Gym. The Lobos fell to the Aztecs in the final game. unfortunately. She’s a great player, but tonight, this was probably her weakest match of the year.” For the last couple of weeks, Nelson has been trying to find the players who can produce for the team, and this match convinced him that he still hasn’t found the right lineup. “We’re going to mix the lineup again because I’m not satisfied,” Nelson said. A win against the Aztecs would have bumped the Lobos to the top of conference standings, but Williamson said the conference tournament is the most important goal. “I’m not hopeless,” Williamson said. “I feel defeated today, but tomorrow I’m going to work my butt off.” Williamson said she knows Nelson has been critical of her play and

Friday 10/7

Sunday 10/9

DENVER, Colo. — The men’s soccer team made a last-minute comeback to defeat Denver University, 3-2. UNM took an early lead through junior Blake Smith but by halftime the scores were tied at one. Ten minutes into the second half Denver took the lead, yet three minutes later junior Devon Sandoval tied the game with his fifth goal of the season. With five minutes left freshman Mathew Gibbons scored his first goal of the season after his shot deflected in off of Sandoval.

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. — Junior Blake Smith of the men’s soccer team scored with less than a minute left to knock off Air Force Academy, 2-1, and remain undefeated in the season. Smith gave the Lobos the lead in the 16th minute when junior Devon Sandoval and Smith combined for an easy finish. Eight minutes later, Air Force tied the game after a Lobo defensive lapse. UNM continued to press in the second half, and the breakthrough came with 44 seconds left when Smith beat the Air Force goalie for the second time in the game. The win takes the Lobos to 9-0-2 and 3-0-0 in conference play.

understands she needs to improve. “I can do more,” she said. “I can and I will.” Williamson had a team-high 14 kills and recorded 16 digs. Rhoades finished with 12 kills. Allison Buck led the team with 19 digs. Mariah Agre set up her teammates and racked up 53 assists in the match. Agre now has 10 double-doubles this season, and Williamson follows her with six. The Lobos go on the road to Fort Collins, Colo. on Thursday to take on Colorado State. Krieg said the team has to move on from this loss. “It’s a learning experience,” Krieg said. “We’ll learn from it. You just take this and just keep going with it. Next time it’s not going to happen.”

ALBUQUERQUE, NM — Senior Ben Dunbar finished in second place at the UNM Balloon Fiesta Tennis Tournament. Dunbar reached the finals of the three-day tournament, but lost to Air Force’s Lance Wilhelm 7-6, 6-3. Dunbar paired up with freshman James Hignett for the doubles tournament and faced the duo of Wilhelm and freshman Grant Taylor in the final and the beat the Air Force double, 8-2. Compiled by Nathan Farmer

Men’s Soccer

defeated Denver 3-2 Air Force 2-1

Student Health & Counseling (SHAC)

Women’s Soccer defeated UNLV 1-0

SHAC accepts most BlueCross BlueShield, Lovelace, and

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, October 10, 2011 / Page 9

Column

by Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com The UNM men’s soccer team is once again among the nation’s elite programs. In the last few years, the Lobos have had some great team lineups but have not lived up to their hype. This year the Lobos are ranked No. 6 in the nation, and have yet to lose a game with a 9-0-2 record. The Lobos are finally doing everything right: winning games on the road, coming back late in games, and putting away teams they should be beating. In past years, UNM has been plagued with poor finishing and a knack for letting teams that they are better than beat them because they could not find a way to score. This year is different. The Lobos have already scored 24 goals from nine different players, and have only allowed eight goals all season. Forward Devon Sandoval is leading the way with six goals and six assists for the team, and always seems to make a game-changing play when it’s needed most. At times Sandoval seems to slow down the attack, but like all good forwards the team can count on him to put the ball in the back of the net. Junior Blake Smith has chipped in with five goals, including three last weekend. Forward James Rogers has been the surprise package of the season so far. When he steps onto the field, the game immediately changes for the better, and like Sandoval, Rogers seems to find the net when it’s most needed; both of his goals have been game winners. Defender Kyle Venter has been the most consistent player on the field this year. With three goals, he is the second-leading scorer on the team and has stifled nearly every attack opponents have thrown at him. Midfielders Lance Rozeboom and Michael Green have found a perfect combination in the middle and work well with the forwards.

In seasons past, Rozeboom and Green have provided a lot of UNM’s goals, but neither have a goal this season. They focus more on defense and don’t have to push forward as much this year because the offense is finally doing its job.

“They’re being smart; they’re keeping possession of the ball and switching the field, playing tough defense and scoring late in games.” Previously, UNM has had a non-conference schedule littered with top-25 teams, and while the Lobos should be praised for their undefeated record, it must be noted that they have only played one team this year in the top 25. UNM tied No.3 Akron last month in a double overtime game on the road, its toughest test so far this season. UNM was outplayed for much of the game until Akron’s Darren Mattocks got a red card in the 58th minute. Playing with an extra man, the Lobos were still dominated and Akron forced a string of great saves from goalkeeper Victor Rodriguez and a goal-line clearance. With 10 minutes left, Venter popped up with a game-tying header and after the goal UNM pushed forward for the winner and in overtime and took control of the game. If it were not for that red card, the Lobos arguably would have lost the game. That game, though, shows why the team will be successful this postseason. The Lobos have scored nine of their goals with 15 minutes or less on the clock and always seem to score when the game matters.

They have come back to win in four games this year and never seem to give up until the game is over. In every game this season, they have been the fitter team and it shows with how many late goals they have scored. UNM is winning on the road and should dominate conference play with Cal State Bakersfield the only team that might be challenging. I don’t think the team will be able to keep this undefeated streak through the whole season, as they will probably drop one game, but they will be ranked in the top 10 when the season finishes. The Lobos are finally playing soccer the way it was meant to be played. They’re being smart; they’re keeping possession of the ball and switching the field, playing tough defense and scoring late in games. It’s too hard to say what they will do in the NCAA tournament, but I can guarantee that if the Lobos keep this up, we will play at home, at least until the quarterfinals. With a packed stadium, I think the Lobos will be impossible to beat.

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lobo features

Page 10 / Monday, October 10, 2011

It’s just all bad, man. Capricorn—Usually you are more

than happy to sacrifice your own needs to maintain harmony in all aspects of your life. This has served you well up until this point, so when you feel a growing urge this week to bust up the neatly arranged mosaic of your life it will be difficult to make to decide to or not. However, this kind of outburst is part of what makes us feel alive. Find a way to relieve yourself in a way that does the least damage. Aquarius—New developments has come to light. Like the renewed clarity that comes with corrective lenses, the full moon this week will shed new light on your world. It will feel as if the cosmos burst at the seams, letting loose an alternate reality for you to play out your preferred fantasies and daydreams. This week, you really can make anything happen, but remember that with great power comes great responsibility. Find what you were looking for and stitch it back to new. Pisces—Closer to the beginning of the week, you will accidentally come to a conclusion with the kind of surprise you feel when you take an extra step at the top of stairs. Without trying very hard at all, you will be able to see a long-standing problem, perhaps romantic, with a novel understanding. The appropriate action to take will be clear as well; all you must do is take the opportunities as they’re laid out for you. Taken swiftly, you’ll surely feel doubt, but understand you’ve struggled long enough, it’s about time something fell neatly into your lap. Aries—Let’s think of your mind as an auditorium. Your consciousness takes center stage this week and a spotlight will shine so brightly on your thoughts, it will be difficult for anyone in the vicinity to ignore. Likewise, you will be a slave to your mental processes this week, and it will be an exhausting process deciding how much you should give in to your many whims this week.

Compartmentalize—each action serves a purpose, so figure which are your most pressing priorities and start there. Taurus— Last month, your mind followed Dorothy’s footsteps into poppies as far as the eye can see. With all the beauty captivating your imagination, you’ve probably let your attention drift far from the grittier side of your life. Rather than reject them in favor of instantaneous pleasures, use this vision to create even more beauty. Don’t be afraid to confront ugliness, as this is rejecting the possibility for improvement. Gemini—Something deep in your sub-conscious will compel you to take an important step, though you’re mind will want to divide that action into opposing directions. The problem is not that you can’t make up your mind— indecisiveness is a significant part of your nature. Your biggest mistake will be moving in either direction definitely. Instead, set up experiments to test out possible actions. Figure out what parts work, what don’t and construct a third path based on these new findings. Cancer—You will find your greatest solace lies in exploring the fringes this week. You feel a sense of discovery that instills a renewed sense of awe in the world around you. The world your mind creates with your favorite bits and pieces will be more interesting than the sights you collect throughout the day. At night, revel in replicating a dreamland, your own personal escape in whatever environment suits your fancy. Leo—After a long wait in line these past few weeks, you’ll finally climb aboard the roller coaster. This heightened activity will most likely affect you where romance and work is concerned most intensely. The soaring highs of a new flame, or flames, in your personal life are in contention with the ball-and-chain inherent in life. You need both love and accomplishment

to be satisfied, at ease. Enlist a diverse range of confidents to hash it out with. Sleep on it and make the necessary changes after this weekend. Virgo—Keep your eye out for doors opening at the beginning of week, or you’ll be sulking at the sight of your friends re-telling fabulous tales you missed. You know what you want, and it’s within your grasp. The problem is that it is so precious to you that you are doomed to over-think yourself into inaction, leaving you paralyzed by your own fears and perfectionist tendencies. Be frank about these concerns, and you will find the guidance you need to get past them to open that door. Libra—You may feel a bitter resentment creeping, burning you up from the inside out. Suddenly, you feel you’ve been the victim of endless demands on your time and energy, and you’ll blame the first person in you see. The problem is that you’ve lacked the discretion in deciding who is worthy of siphoning your reserves of generosity. To the right people, you will always be more than happy to provide help. Cut dead weight ruthlessly; you will not regret it when your even temper returns. Scorpio—You will find yourself at the end of you patience with the slowed progression of your circumstances. The timing couldn’t be better as the full moon in conjunction with this hot, active energy will take you far in whatever pursuit you choose. Consider this last concept carefully. Let it carry you like a surfer, but remember how close you are to tumbling. At energies this high, every action counts, so keep in mind the magnitude of your decisions and behavior, so you commit to actions you won’t regret later. Sagittarius—You’ll notice this week how sensitive you have become, but not more than those subject to your whims. It’s fun to understand you’re temporarily losing your sanity, knowing that you could stop it but would rather not. It provides the kind of release you desperately need, and everybody understands an occasional bout of madness. Though you’ll regain your footing, this mental shift away from boundaries and convention will continue for the next few weeks.

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A FANTASTIC HUNGARIAN gypsy band from Hungary will be performing at the Outpost Performance Space, 210 Yale SE, Albuquerque on October 16th at 7 pm. Tickets are $20 in advance $25 at door. Order tickets: Rose 268-7283.

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Audio/Video IPOD TOUCH 8GB 5th generation. Excellent condition. $187 OBO. Text 505-362-2041.

Pets COCKATIEL FOR SALE. Beautiful and friendly with different color. For more information call 730-2176 or 323-2176.

For Sale BOOKS*BOOKS*BOOKS Bird Song Used Books: best price + selection in UNM area 1708 Central SE/268-7204. Specializing in Lit-Mystery-SF !Daily Facebook Updates!

Furniture COUCH FOR SALE. Great condition, offwhite micro fiber, $100 OBO. 250-4372. LAZY BOY CHAIR, Todd Oldham design, $400; 7’ Italian leather sofa (yellow), $500; 27” Sony Trinitron TV w/custom cabinet, $125. All like new, OBO. 433-4191.

Lost and Found KEYS FOUND OUTSIDE of Johnson Gym on October 4th. Have drumstick keychains. Come by Marron Hall room 107 to claim them.

DAILY LOBO new mexico

PRE-MED ORGANIZATION meeting 6pm Wednesday 10/12 in the Keva. Tips/ Info on medical school acceptance with Dr. Robert Sapien.

BRAIN INJURY STUDY to start in Albuquerque and Santa Fe. The University of New Mexico is participating in the ProTECT III trial – a National Institutes of Health sponsored research study that is testing if an intravenous infusion of progesterone can improve the outcome of someone who has suffered from a serious traumatic brain injury (TBI). “At present, we don’t have an effective drug treatment to protect the brain from damage caused by a TBI. There is evidence that progesterone might help,” said Howard Yonas, MD, chair for the Department of Neurosurgery at UNM. Because progesterone has been found to be most effective when given as soon as possible within four hours from the time of the traumatic brain injury, some patients may be enrolled in the study under special FDA rules known as “Exception from Informed Consent” (EFIC). These special rules allow research studies in certain emergency situations to be conducted without consent. EFIC can only be used when: • The person’s life is at risk, • Existing treatments don’t work, • The study might help the person, • It is not possible to get permission from the person because of his or her medical condition or from the person’s guardian because there is a very short amount of time required to treat the medical problem. While previous studies have shown giving progesterone as early as possible after a TBI may protect the brain from damage, researchers stress there is no guarantee of benefit. Possible side effects include redness or inflammation at the IV site; blood clots, some serious or even fatal, and reduced resistance to infection, while receiving the study drug infusion. Participants will be monitored for all side effects and treated as needed. Enrollment at UNMH is expected to start in late November and will continue until approximately December of 2014. Study participants will have suffered a serious brain injury, be at least 18 years of age, and meet eligibility criteria. Women who have a positive pregnancy test will not be enrolled in the trial. ProTECT participants will receive either a standard IV solution (placebo) or IV progesterone solution for up to 96 hours. Blood samples will also be taken to help predict how bad a patient’s head injury is and how well they will recover. Participants will receive all other standards of care for their injuries. The paramedics will notify the study staff of the patient’s injury and estimated arrival time and the study staff will meet the patient in the emergency department at UNM. If the patient is a candidate for ProTECT, attempts will be made to contact their legal guardian to obtain written consent. If after an hour of searching for a legal guardian, and one cannot be found the patient will be enrolled without consent. Once the legal guardian is located, they will be asked to give their permission for the patient to continue in the study. For more information about ProTECT, visit the local ProTECT website at: http://www.protect.aemrc.arizona. edu/ or the National website at www.protectiii.com Participants may withdraw from the study at any time with no disruption in care.

The Anthropology Colloquium Series presents Starts at: 4:00pm Location: Hibben Building, Room 105 Robert C. Hunt, Professor Emeritus of Anthropology Brandeis University . “Large-Scale Canal Irrigation and Socio-Political Complexity: The Hohokam Anomaly Resolved”

NEED SOME HELP working things out? Call Agora! 277-3013. www.agoracares.com

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 Teresa at tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330).

Jobs Off Campus

COME JOIN US. espor.com has an opportunity for a well motivated software developer to join our team. We offer flexible hours and work environment. As part of our core development team you will be involved in the latest technical initiatives for our customers. Read more and apply at www.espor.com SELF MOTIVATED AND patient college student needed to assist 11yo boy, with autism, in a variety of recreational activities. Must have dependable transportation (or bus savvy) 6-10hrs/wk, evening/weekend. $10/hr. References req. Send letter of interest to kfred@unm.edu EARN $1000-$3200 A month to drive our brand new cars with ads. www.FreeCarJobs.com !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. TEACH ENGLISH IN Korea! 2012 Teach and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government. ●$1,300/month (15hrs/week) plus airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 11/30/11 Please visit the website www.talk.go.kr 2011 English Program In Korea (EPIK) ●$1,600-2,500/month plus housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation Must have BA degree Last day to apply: November 11th **this date is tentative and could change depending on circumstances** Please visit the website www.epik.go.kr Jai - (213)386-3112ext.201. jai.kecla@gmail.com MUSICIAN/ENTERTAINER NEEDED TO entertain & lead children in exciting music & dance activities & games for after school programs. M-F, PT, 10-15 hrs/wk. Experience with school age children required. Apply online at www.campfireabq.org or in person at 1613 University NE. EARN EXTRA MONEY selling delicious nutritional shakes. 505-250-5807. GUITARIST (ELECTRIC) NEEDED to provide entertainment & assist with music & dance activities & games in After School Programs. PT, M-F, 10-15 hrs per wk Must provide guitar. Experience with children required. Apply online www.campfireabq.org or in person at 1613 University NE. PART-TIME FENCING COACH

Local sport fencing club seeks part-time fencing coach for afternoon/evening hours. For more information, call 505-872 0048 or email to info@dukecityfencing.net PT CAREGIVER HELPING man in wheelchair: Shower, get up, into bed. Academy and Wyoming area. Fri & Sat 7pm-8pm. Other shifts may become availible. Competitive pay. Must be trustworthy, reliable, with references, able to move 200lbs. We pay for backround and drug tests. 856-5276. Call after 5:30pm.

Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

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

REGULAR FULL-TIME Library Technician – Serials (0601090) – Learning Resources. Dept (Library) Responsibilities: Responsible for the daily, weekly, monthly, and yearly maintenance of print serial subscriptions for all CNM campus library collections, as well as maintain all Interlibrary Loan (ILL) activities. Serials management activities include: daily check-in of magazines, journals, and newspapers; process claims for missing items; communicate with vendors to resolve subscription issues; process all incoming correspondence regarding subscriptions; physically process serials (includes stamping, applying stickers and security measures, and removing inserts); develop the serials collection by working with other Library staff, as well as other members of the CNM community; coordinate the yearly renewal of subscriptions; maintain and supervise the shelving and storage of print serials; and catalog new serial titles. Make continuous improvements to our growing ILL program via the ILLiad client; process borrowing, lending, and document delivery requests; and communicate with patrons and other libraries regarding ILL requests. Assist with the supervision of two student employees. Other duties related to serials, ILL, or Library activities may be assigned. Salary: $12.58 per hour Requirements: Associate’s degree from an accredited institution and 1 year experience related to libraries (or similarlyrelated experience); or an equivalent combination of education and experience (three years related experience and education). Proficient in Microsoft Word, Excel, and Outlook. Ability to communicate effectively via e-mail, phone, and in-person with Library users, co-workers, and supervisors Deadline for application: 10-17-2011 by 5pm. Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance, generous annual and sick leave and a 2 week paid winter break. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at jobs.cnm.edu or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. !BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE. www.newmexicobartending.com 292-4180. !FITNESS/WELLNESS COACH! Training available. Recruiter: Stella. 505-220-5841.

Health and Wellness

Rooms For Rent

LOSE 20LBS WITH the Visalus 90-day challenge. 505-250-5807.

ROOMMATE WANTED TO share apartment near UNM. $220/mo. including utilities! Preferably male. Call Carolina at (408) 401-2001 or email at carolinarogu@yahoo.com

COMMUNITY ACUPUNCTURE ON VERMONT 505-266-2606 Yes you can! %15-35 CommunityAcupunctureAlbuquerque. org BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.

Apartments APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com BLOCK TO UNM. Large. Clean. Gated. 1-2BDRM. Starting at $600/mo. Includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685. CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 2BDRM $775/mo utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433.

2 ROOMS FOR rent in a 2000 sq ft, 3BDRM, 3BA, 2 story, 2CG, gated community in Ventana Ranch. Asking $450/mo. albuquerque.craigslist. org/roo/2635016430.html 505-450-3555. FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM house looking for 1 roommate. 505-310-1529. LOBO VILLAGE ROOM available. About $520/mo, utilities included. Looking for a female UNM student, sophomore or older. Please call Rebecca at 303-921-4995. ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM 1.5BA. 1 mile from UNM. Utilities, internet, and cable included. No pets. $435/mo. 505-974-7476.

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

UNM STUDENT ROOMMATE wanted. Available immediately to share 4BDRM house. $450/mo + 1/4 utilities. Less than a mile from UNM campus. Call Debi 505-350-4711.

STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities. $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. 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.

Houses For Rent 2 ROOMS AVAILABLE $400 + Utilities. Along Ridgecrest, Nob Hill area, beautiful neighborhood. Inclosed yard for pets 2 bath, living room, loft, & kitchen.

I will need 2 roommates by November 1st. Cell - 350-6866. 3BDRM 2 MILES from UNM. Recently remodeled. Available now. $1000/mo. 828-3084 or 206-3390. SINGLE FAMILY HOME, La Cueva Schools, clean & spacious, 3 bed 2 ba. No pets. $1250.00/ mo. 306-2404.

Services TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. welbert53@aol.com, 401-8139. MATH, PHYSICS, ECONOMICS Tutor. Recent Ivy League Grad 270-2964. BIO201, PSY200, STAT145 Kate cauthenk@gmail.com

LOBO VILLAGE ROOM available at end of semester. Female only. Sophomore or older. Contact Ally if interested 505-401-7682.

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

AVON REPS NEEDED. Only $10 to start. Earn 40% of sales. Call Sherri 804-1005.

tutoring.

MATH/ CHEMISTRY TUTOR. Excellent communicator. K-College. 505-205-9317. ABORTION AND COUNSELING Services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.

LOBO LIFE

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Monday, October 10, 2011 / Page 11

Jobs On Campus THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR A CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE! Work on campus! Enthusiasm, good phone etiquette, computer and organizational skills required. You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information, call Renee at 277-5656, or apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu. THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR AN ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT! Job duties include: Revenue reports, Campus billing, mailing of newspaper to subscribers, preparing & mailing tearsheets & monthly statements. Special projects as assigned; data entry and filing. 2-4 hours/day, 5 days/week, must be able to work mornings, position is year-round, 4-8 hrs/wk during the summer. Accounting experience required including a working knowledge of Excel and Access. Accounting student preferred. Good customer service skills a plus. $8.50-$10.00 per hour depending upon experience. Apply online at: unmjobs.unm.edu/applicants/Central?quickFind=64564

Check out a few of the Jobs on Main Campus available through Student Employment! Job of the Day Educational Mentor Tutor (EMT) Upward Bound Special Programs $9hr

Student Cleanroom Lab Aide Manufacturing Engineering $12-14hr

CDDAdmin Pediatrics Center for Development $9.00hr

Program Support Staff - SLI Lang. View Linguistics Department $10.25hr Computer Assistant PPD Information Systems $9.50 $11.00 hr.

Classified Advertising Representative Student Publications $7.50 per hour + Commissions Trip Leader Recreational Services $7.75hr

Tutor / SI Leader CAPS General Administrative $11.00/ hour (undergraduate students) $12.50/hour (graduate students)

For more information about these positions, to view all positions, or to apply visit https://unmjobs.unm.edu

Event Calendar

for October 10, 2011 Planning your day 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 appear 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.


LoboSports

Page

12 Monday October 10, 2011

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Sports Editor / Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com

Early start, fast training produces surprising results by Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com The UNM swim and dive team opened its season with a victory against the Air Force Academy on Saturday. UNM, which only has a women’s swim and dive team, defeated the Falcons with an overall score of 167-133. Head swimming coach Tracy Ljone said she was impressed with her team’s performance in its first meet of the season. “The first meet was great, it was actually a week earlier than normal so we really had to get the girls ready fast,” she said. “They got on the blocks, and honestly our times were extremely fast for Oct. 8.” Monica Dudley won first place in the 1,000-yard freestyle with a time of 10:48.67, and her sister, Maria Dudley, finished in second place with a time of 11:05.33. Ljone said she was not surprised with Monica Dudley’s strong finish. “She is always one of our best distance swimmers,” she said. Sophomore Jorgi Hobson took first place in the 100-yard butterfly with a time of 56.59. Hobson said she and her teammates were fast for this early in the season, but that there was room for improvement. “I have never gone that fast this early in the season,” she said. “We did pretty well overall but we could have done better.” The Lobos also took the 200yard medley event. Junior Hayley Martin, sophomores Stelicia Flores, Hobson and freshmen Anna Lillistrom took the team to the top spot with a time of 1:46.80. Freshman Samantha Moss took

Dylan Smith / Daily Lobo Samantha Moss competes in the 200-yard butterfly in a swim meet against Air Force at Johnson Pool on Saturday. Moss went on to win the race, and the Lobos beat the Falcons, 167-133. the 200-yard butterfly, with a time of 2:09.35. The diving team dominated both of its events, the one- and three-meter diving on Saturday, and Senior Ashlee Erickson won them both. The diving team, which only has six divers on the roster, was without sophomore Melissa Bol-

lig and Megan Harper, sophomore due to injury. Head dive coach Abel Sanchez said the team did well despite missing two of its divers. “We had two girls that were injured that we were looking forward to having dive today, but we had a great start,” he said. Erickson’s scores, 355.20 in

the one-meter and 310.50 in the three-meter, placed her automatically in the NCAA Zones meets at the end of the season. “We felt the pressure,” she said. “Two of our big supporters were such a team to have two girls injured it changed it up it was a hurdle we had to overcome. I really think we did a great job today.”

Freshman Michole Timm placed third in the one-meter, and fifth in the three- meter diving events. Sanchez said he was impressed with how Timm performed in her first meet. “She is strong as an ox, and she is only going to get better,” he said.

Assisted goal adds to conference record by Thomas Romero-Salas tromeros@unm.edu

Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo Goalkeeper Kelli Cornell punches the ball during a game at University stadium against UNLV on Saturday. The Lobos beat UNLV 1-0 thanks to an early goal from Jennifer Williams. The women are now 1-0-1 in conference play.

up next:

Women’s Soccer vs. Wyoming Friday, 5 p.m University Stadium

Saturday night may have been windy and chilly, but the UNM women’s soccer team fought through it and beat UNLV 1-0. Senior Jennifer Williams got to celebrate her birthday Saturday by scoring the only goal of the night in the 10th minute. Natalie Jenks was credited with the assist after she passed the ball to Williams, who faked out the goalie for an easy tap-in. “(Williams) made the perfect turn right across and found that perfect slider ball and turned it in and scored,” Jenks said. Williams scored the goal, but she said Jenks deserves most of the credit because she helped find the space. “Natalie worked hard for the ball; she saw the opening before I saw it and she kind of told me to run there,” Williams said. Williams said she and Jenks weren’t quite in synch with one another earlier on in the season, but that they have worked to correct this problem. “We’ve been playing a lot together now the first few games this season. We’ve been trying to get that rhythm and it’s just starting to come,” Jenks said. Williams took six more shots throughout the game, with three

of them on goal. “I’m always frustrated when I take shots that should go in,” she said. “It’s unfortunate when the keeper comes up with a save or I just hit it wide, but you have to shake it off and continue to play,” Williams said. The win moves UNM to 7-4-3 and 1-0-1 in conference play, while UNLV is 5-8-2 and 1-1-0 in conference play. The shutout is UNLV’s fifth on the road, and UNM’s seventh shutout this season. Williams said she thought the defense played well because they allowed only two shots on goal. “They just continued to keep the pressure on UNLV,” she said. “They had a great attack, but our defense played solid and stayed compact and did what we were supposed to do.” The Lobos outshot UNLV by 11 and had the advantage in corner kicks (6-1). Head coach Kit Vela said the team played hard. “It would have been nice to get a second goal, but we could have gotten frustrated in the second half,” she said. “We stayed strong and didn’t allow anything to get past us.” With the win, the Lobos are now 4-0-1 in their past five games. They will host Wyoming and Air Force this week.


NM Daily Lobo 101011