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DAILY LOBO new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

welcome back January 13-17, 2014

El Centro leader Superior instructors sought faces contention

Rosa Isela Cervantes/ Courtesy Photo

by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

Despite an internal fiasco last month, the new director of UNM’s El Centro de la Raza is revving up for the spring semester. Rosa Isela Cervantes, who had her first day in office Jan. 6, said that despite complaints against her appointment from some members of the El Centro community late last year, she is still excited for the semester to begin. “I would have been surprised if there hadn’t been complaints because this place means a lot to different people,” she said. “What I can tell you is that I went into the interview process nervous and excited about it. I gave it my very best, so I hope that those who aren’t happy with my appointment will at least give me a chance.” On Dec. 4, El Centro members emailed an anonymous letter to UNM’s human resources department that expressed discontent with the director search process. The letter stated that through community forums prior to Cervantes’ appointment, El Centro members expressed the most support to Senior Program Manager Jorge Garcia. “It seems to us that they were not asked for a recommendation because, at the end of the day, all of this was a public performance at the expense of people’s time, resources and energy,” the complaint stated. “We are left wondering if the decision would have been the same if it had been a true open and democratic process.” But Eliseo “Cheo” Torres, the vice president for student affairs who led the director search process, said all steps of the process went as planned. Torres said a search committee was formed as early as April last year. He said the search process followed guidelines in the UNM Administrative Policies and Procedures Manual. “The search committee interviewed five applicants and three were chosen for final interviews on campus with administrators, departments and

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the public,” he said. “All candidates had the same agenda for their interview process. Evaluations were distributed, collected, and all were reviewed. I reviewed the evaluations … and determined that Rosa was the best person for the position.” To address the complaint, he immediately discussed it with human resources, which determined that the process followed the appropriate steps, Torres said. Torres said he is optimistic that Cervantes will lead El Centro efficiently. “I know that Rosa will give back and make a difference to current and future students,” he said. “She would like to ensure that Latinos have access and support in reaching their highest potential. She is a very hands-on person who interacts well with students and her staff. Rosa has the passion, diligence, dedication and knowledge to be a leader in these efforts.” Originally from Las Vegas, N.M., Cervantes had served for more than five years as program operations director for UNM’s College Enrichment and Outreach Programs before snagging El Centro’s directorship. Cervantes, 39, obtained her bachelor’s degree in sociology and Spanish and her master’s degree in family studies at UNM. She said she had her first encounter with El Centro as early as her junior year in high school. “That day … I met (previous El Centro Director) Veronica (Mendez-Cruz). At the time, she was doing counseling,” she said. “While my dad and the director were catching up, I chatted with Veronica. She asked me, ‘Oh, what do you want to do?’ That’s my first real interaction with El Centro.” Cervantes said she would focus on managing El Centro’s finances efficiently and on getting more grant funding during her directorship. She said she also aims to develop internship and fellowship resources for student members of El Centro. But at the moment she is conducting a listening campaign among the El Centro community, she said. “I want to find out want El Centro means to them, what it should and shouldn’t do, what it has and hasn’t done,” she said. “I think one of the things that I wouldn’t want to do is to assume what El Centro is just because I grew up here.” Cervantes said she hopes to keep last year’s complaint in the past, but urges the anonymous complaint filers to speak to her about their concerns. “My door is always open; I’d love to talk to folks to find out what their complaints are and how we move past that,” she said. “I’m here to serve students. That’s all I can do.”

State endowment aims to attract faculty, students by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5 The governor has proposed initiatives that would grant millions to higher education institutions in the state. At a press conference last month, Gov. Susana Martinez announced proposals that include appropriating $7.5 million to the higher education endowment fund for New Mexico universities. According to a press release, the initiatives aim to attract “top faculty” to colleges and universities in New Mexico by giving the schools money to compete for endowed chairs. An endowed chair is one who holds a prestigious academic position that is paid for through endowment funds, according to the release. Martinez outlined the importance of recruiting exceptional faculty to New Mexico universi-

ties at the press conference. “If we can attract the best and brightest professors and researchers to our universities, we can continually improve the quality of research and output from them,” she said. “In turn, we’ll attract the best and brightest students. And when those students graduate college, we need them to stay here and work in one of our leading tech firms, our labs or start their own companies.” UNM President Robert Frank added that attracting endowed chairs to the state will help make its universities more appealing to academically exceptional students. “The highest honor we can bestow upon our faculty is the distinction of an endowed chair,” he said at the press conference. “It recognizes their uniqueness and provides valuable financial support for their research, teaching and service. When we attract and retain the best faculty, then the best and brightest students will flock to our universities and become the future of our state.”

The new plan also involves reforming the higher education endowment fund so endowment money is distributed on a projectby-project basis rather than being determined by a formula, according to the release. The current endowment formula does not take important factors into account, Martinez said. “Right now that formula is not based on which projects are the most promising or the most innovative or the most likely to attract the best and brightest to New Mexico, and that’s not right,” Martinez said. Martinez said the endowment will help provide more promising employees to science and technology employers. “By improving the quality of students we attract to New Mexico universities, we will pave the path for our labs and our high-tech companies to have a high-quality, workforce-ready employee straight out of college,” she said.

Candidate has UNM in mind

Democrat boasts rural, native connections by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5 A UNM alumna has announced that she will make a ballot bid in 2014’s state elections. Democrat Debra Haaland said at a press conference in early December that she intends to run for her party’s nomination for lieutenant governor of New Mexico. Haaland said she has steadily been on the political scene in New Mexico for 10 years. “I decided to run because I have a deep passion for service,” she said. “I feel that I owe a debt of gratitude to the Democratic Party for all the things that we’ve gotten over the years.” According to a press release, Haaland served as a New Mexico delegate to the 2008 National Convention in Denver. She currently serves as chairwoman of the Native American Democratic Caucus of New Mexico and as chairwoman of the Laguna Development Corporation Board of Directors, according to the release. Haaland earned a bachelor’s degree in English in 1994 and a Juris Doctorate from UNM in 2006. New Mexico State Senator Tim Keller, D-Albuquerque, who is running for state auditor, said he supports Haaland because of her range of political skills. “She has a rare combination in state politics that is hard to come by,” he said. “She’s an excellent campaigner, and she

Spartans routed

Mountain West

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knows how to win. But she also really knows her stuff when it comes to policy and how to help our state.” Keller said he considers Haaland’s experience in the Native American community important because it has given her experience with rural New Mexico. “Most politicians and people running for office are from Albuquerque or Santa Fe, even Las Cruces,” he said. “It’s always good to have someone who understands rural New Mexico. And she does, without a doubt.” Haaland said she plans to focus on early childhood education as a major issue in her campaign. “We have a really low graduation rate, and it’s low among Native American communities as well,” she said. “I think that’s the large issue. It doesn’t happen just in your senior year of high school — you have to really find an approach long before that.” Though her plans for higher education aren’t entirely developed yet, Haaland said she plans to look into increasing affordability for students. “We really want to help as many students as we can,” she said. “I’ll have to look at all of that. But certainly, I think there’s probably more that can be done to increase the ability of kids to go to school. My daughter is on the Lottery Scholarship right now. If it wasn’t for that, it would be very difficult for me to send her to school.” New Mexico Attorney General Gary King, who is running for state governor, said that while he does not want to endorse

Debra Haaland / Courtesy Photo anyone this early in the race, he considers Haaland to be a quality candidate. “I think, at this stage in the campaign, I’m supportive of good people getting in to the race, and I think that Debra is a good person,” he said. New Mexico Rep. Ken Martinez, D-Grants, said he has known Haaland for about 10 years. “She’s done very well with regard to business and rising to the level of being the head of Laguna Development,” he said. “She was one of the main people in the Obama campaign, back in (2008) and (2012). Those are big achievements. She’s been to the White House as a result of her campaign capability.” Haaland said she plans to travel and speak to New Mexicans across the state during her campaign. “We’re going to talk to as many voters as we possibly can, we’re going to hear the stories and find out what it is that New Mexicans care about and want to have changed,” she said. “We’re going to work hard for this thing.”

THIS WEEK

55 | 26


M PageTwoStreet

onday

January 13-17, 2014

on the

compiled by Manuel Sandoval @sandovalmanny

New Mexico Daily Lobo This year’s legislative session starts Monday.

What state issues do you think New Mexico lawmakers should focus on this year

Maria Kelly Nursing, graduate student “(Lawmakers should focus on) funding for graduate students (in) nursing so that we can get more educators in the nursing field.”

photos by Aaron Sweet @AaronCSweet

?

Eric Nelson Cinematic arts, senior “Someone said a legislator was going to introduce marijuana legalization. I feel like there’s not enough money in the art programs in schools. I benefited greatly from the (advanced placement) programs in school as well, and I feel like if they could expand stuff like that, that would be really important for everyone.”

John McGuire Student Health and Counseling, employee “The economy would be really important, and money for education.”

Tim Needham Undecided, graduate student “Well, the hot issues right now seem to be about gay marriage. I don’t know how important abortion is right now.”

Katelyn Jewell Economics, junior “They should fix poverty with social programs and stuff like that. That’s why I’m interested in economics.” Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

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 regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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LoboOpinion

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January 13-17, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

opinion@dailylobo.com

Letter

Expanding into space requires human risks Editor, A creeping sensation of inevitable failure follows every conversation about space. We’ve been to the moon. We’ve sent multiple complex systems to Mars. Obviously, we sent the wrong thing, because we’re not there. Every effort to establish a sustainable system outside our planet has failed. That’s because man has failed at designing a single system built to replicate since its inception. Humankind has been relying on the natural pace of evolution to provide us answers to the failures of our own human-designed systems, and we wonder why we feel dumb and slow to evolve. Until recently, evolution was a demonic concept. Further still, many believe replication to exist only in the domain of organic life; however, some of the most powerful artificial intelligences are being built by competitive allocation of resources to replicating systems. Replicative expansion is the only model we know. Grow to fill the space around us. After that, then what? Our efforts in space were all constructed under the assumption that the foundation system, us on Earth, would somehow evolve to live where we’ve poked about. It’s a bit like saying we’ll have cities in the sky if we build a bigger Six Flags. If we can build bigger, more efficient engines, people can live on floating cities. Yadda yadda yadda. Nonsense. Why worry about the details when you’re already doomed to fail? Every system, every company, every manmade architecture building our ‘real’ world uses the directive “grow” instead of “replicate.”  So, somehow, we’re supposed to grow into space. Nonsense. Make space grow to us. That’s the power of humanity: to eclipse the natural pace of evolution. So, how does NASA get us to space? How does Virgin Galactic get its space hub on the moon? It’s so simple and so arduous it hurts. Build a system designed to replicate on the moon. Obviously, adaptive learning machines capable of manual labor which also happen to be auto catalytic (self-replicating) should be included. That would be humans. They must also be self-replicating enough for birth rate to beat death rate, which will be high. We must face the absurd assumption that no one would, should or could build a home on the moon tomorrow. We must allow for that fact that among the billions on earth, there would easily be enough adventurers and craftsmen to start the first city. We know how to build AI architectures that can handle smelting, concentrating solar energy and harvesting heat from thorium reactors. We know how to build caves that can withstand earthquakes. We know how to build atriums. We know how to bring all the supplies for the first colony to space. We know how to get them to the moon. If we package a successful, replicating system, no matter how much it ‘costs,’ we never need to send another dime, just more people as labor demand outstrips birthing potential. So who cares how much it costs? Stop sending all these pansy missions and get to the part where we really make progress. Build a seed and plant it. Stop pussyfooting around and get in the game. We can build replicative architectures. We can populate and guide their evolution. We can do that on the moon next year if we want. Everything else, without us pushing replication as the number one directive, is moot. Vincent Brandon UNM student

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.

Column

Rights debates merit consistency by John Tyczkowski

Opinion editor opinion@dailylobo.com

We’ve all been hearing the same gun control arguments based on the Second Amendment for years. One of them is that because the definition of “firearm” has been so completely distanced from what the Founders had in mind when they drafted the Bill of Rights, the sweeping controls on guns of all types currently being debated should be allowed; that because the Founders had no idea what guns would become, the Second Amendment should be considered outdated. However, the logic that we can eschew the Second Amendment because the technology and capabilities have evolved over the centuries just doesn’t seem to hold when applied to other amendments. Take, for example, the First Amendment, which is, incidentally, extremely relevant to what the Daily Lobo does every day. Back in the 18th century, “speech” amounted to the spoken word, printed word, written word or engraved word. That’s a very narrow definition of what constitutes speech today. The Founders never knew of, nor envisioned, the Internet, TV and telephones, or even Morse code and records for that matter. But that doesn’t mean we should strip all modern forms of communication of their

Peaceful resolution not considered after 9/11 Editor,

It is said that unless we learn from it, history tends to repeat itself. The terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001 claimed the lives of nearly 3,000 Americans. In response, the Global War on Terror, with major battle fronts being fought in Afghanistan and Iraq, have caused 66,000 American casualties and a total of over $3.1 trillion in expenditures with no definitive success in sight. I intend to shed the light on alternative avenues that were not taken by our government that could have potentially decreased the cost of the Global War on Terror, in order to educate the public that quick responses via military action may not always be the best answer, and in fact may prolong violence. It is easy for one to respond quickly to an act of aggression with aggression, as violence begets violence. I implore the public to utilize their critical thinking skills and question

protections, as would follow from applying the aforementioned Second Amendment logic. The same absurd logic can also be applied to Fourth Amendment rights. The Founders never envisioned cell phone metadata, text records or web page histories, to name a few forms of 21st century property. They, once again, only considered the physical property of the day. Yet many people of all political persuasions persist in arguing that the government taking and looking at these records, especially using what can be argued to be an overly-broad search warrant, constitutes an intrusive “search and seizure.” Few would say that the Fourth Amendment protections against unlawful search and seizure shouldn’t apply to digital property just because the Founders had never thought of it. Now, going back to the gun control argument, I’m aware of the common rebuttal to what I’m saying now: the idea that speech is speech and isn’t designed from the ground up to kill people (not directly, anyway, but that’s another matter). By contrast, guns are only used to kill things, and therefore we shouldn’t use the same generous interpretation of the First (and Fourth) in Second Amendment cases. This argument, much like the previous one, doesn’t hold true. As a credit to my opponents, I will concede that it is indeed true that guns can directly kill, whereas words may only set into motion events that can lead to injury or death. However, both

Letter

the cause when an act of violence occurs. Appeasement is devastating, as was the case with Nazi Germany during the beginning of World War Two. However, as Sun Tzu teaches in The Art of War, the use of logic, trying to understand your enemy and seeking dialogue/diplomacy are the greatest skills a nation-state facing war can utilize: “For to win one hundred victories in one hundred battles is not the acme of skill. To subdue the enemy without fighting is the acme of skill.” In a RAND report that focused on the final decisive manner that peace was attained against 268 terrorist groups from 1968-2006, diplomacy/peaceful methods were the most successful strategies to ending conflict, being utilized 43 percent of the time, while intelligence/policing methods, also known as winning the hearts and minds of the local populace, were the determinant in 40 percent of occurrences. Only 7 percent of the time peace was found by military force defeating the terrorist groups. Through independent research of alternative recommended methods, I drew from the above data to recommend 5 different options

firearms and words, depending on how they are used, can lead to life-altering and society-altering incidents and consequences. The wider issue at stake here is the dangerous slippery slope of letting the Bill of Rights be interpreted unequally. There’s no way anyone can rationalize the idea that the other nine amendments in the Bill of Rights are timeless and limitless in their application and only one of them isn’t. Yes, we can feel free to argue all we want about what a “well-regulated militia” constitutes, as well as what keeping and bearing arms means for the illegal gun-owning criminal versus the law-abiding citizen who likes to hunt with flintlocks and carries a concealed revolver for personal defense. But the simple fact is that the Second Amendment shouldn’t be said not to apply to modern firearms just because the Founders hadn’t envisioned semi-automatic and automatic weapons. If we can accept that the First Amendment can be interpreted to protect forms of speech not in existence in the 1790s and that the Fourth Amendment can be interpreted to protect the privacy of electronic records not in existence in the 1790s, then we should accept that the Second Amendment can be interpreted to protect the right to keep and bear firearms not in existence in the 1790s as well.

that could have been opted for and that were not addressed adequately by the American government: 1) Seek mediation/negotiation 2) Focus on working toward pan-human, like-minded goals such as eradicating global poverty and illiteracy 3) Non-governmental organizations should lead the front on purely-peacekeeping missions 4) Develop effective sanctions 5) If a military strike is inevitable, utilize a highly-focused critical thinking framework to determine the least possible damage to the local populace and our service members One might ask oneself, “Why is this important for me to know?” The reason, I wholeheartedly believe, is due to the responsibilities that a citizen has to his or her country; we are the people of this great land. Ultimately it is up to us to understand our policymakers’ and government’s actions, and if they are not in accordance with our beliefs, to voice our opinions on what we feel should be done. Mark Niederhaus Esteban UNM student


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Little-known lit hit shelves this winter

news

January 13-17, 2014/ Page 5

Alice in tumblr-Land

by Jyllian Roach

culture@dailylobo.com @Jyllian_R December and January had an impressive number of great book releases that probably went more-or-less unnoticed by students preparing for, taking and then relaxing after finals. Good books should never be ignored, so here’s a highlight of the book

releases that may have been overlooked during the semester break. “Alice in tumblr-Land” “Alice in tumblr-land” is a book for adults who still remember being kids and who are also maybe, possibly, a tiny bit addicted to social media. In other words, Tim Manley repurposed beloved fairy tales

see Reading page 7

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January 13-17, 2014/ Page 7

from page 5

so they might speak to a modern audience younger than 40. Peter Pan tweets while he is on the toilet, Beauty and the Beast sext, the Tortoise and Hare Facebookstalk each other and, of course, Alice loses herself on tumblr. Hardcover: $20.00 Kindle: $9.78 Nook: $10.99 “The Invention of Wings” “The Secret Life of Bees” author Sue Monk Kidd tackles both race and women’s rights in her pre-Civil War-era novel “The Invention of Wings.” The story tracks the lives of real-life abolitionist and women’s rights activist Sarah Grimkè and Hetty, who was born into slavery on the Grimkè’s land. “The Invention of Wings” is beautifully written, with moments that will break your heart and then help you piece it back together. Hardcover: $27.95 Kindle: $11.24 Nook: $11.24 “Chris P. Bacon: My Life So Far” It’s rare that I review a children’s book; they’re short, simple and not terribly dense. And then Len Lucero and Kristina Tracy came along with a story of an adorable piglet, born without hind legs. “Chris P. Bacon: My Life So Far” is a wonderful tale with beautiful images and, even better, it’s based on a real pig whose veterinarian father (Lucero) built a wheeled harness for the mobility-challenged porker. Videos of the pun-fully named pig can be found on Youtube as well. Hardcover: $14.95 Kindle: $9.99 Nook: N/A “Into the Fire” The second book in Jodi McIsaac’s The Thin Veil series picks up a few short weeks after the end of the first book. Cedar McCloud heads back to Tír Na Nóg to help the Tuatha de Danna select a new leader and help the land heal after decades of war. This fun book is a light read and is easily finished in a long afternoon. Paperback: $14.95 Kindle: $3.99 Nook: N/A

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Lobo Winners! Men’s Basketball

defeated Marquette 75-68, Grand Canyon 80-68, Colorado St 80-73, Wyoming 72-69 & San Jose St 69-65

Women’s Basketball

defeated Western Carolina 56-37, Wyoming 75-65 & San Jose St 80-68

Skiing

won the men’s 30k freestyle at the Pat Miller Invitational hosted by Utah

Swimming & Diving Into the Fire

won the Florida International Invite, winning the 200-y medley relay, 100-y backstroke, 50-y backstroke, & 50-y freestyle


housing guide

Page 8 / January 13-17, 2014

Housing Guide Map

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Community Features • Close to UNM, Nob Hill, Downtown, & Uptown • Emergency Maintenance • Secure Access • Laundry Facility • Public Transportation • Swimming Pool • Wireless Internet Access • Easy access parking • Business Center • TV Lounge Area

APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utilities and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304-5853. UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2BDRM 1BA $630/mo. 419 Vassar SE TA Russell 881-5385. AVAILABLE NOW 2BDRM near Nob Hill. Hardwood floors, ground floor, carport. $650/mo +gas and electric. 505480-9777.

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Apartments 2BDRMS UTILITIES INCLUDED. 3 blocks UNM. Move in discount w/ student ID. kachina-properties.com 2462038.

FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. 4125 Lead SE. 850-9749.

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AVAILABLE NOW. DOWNTOWN, walk to city center. Large 1BDRM. Hardwood floors. $550/mo +gas and electric. Call 505-480-9777. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525. AVAILABLE NOW. 1BDRM with study/ hobby room, carport, and fire place. $625/mo+ electric. 505-480-9777. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo move in special. 246-2038. 2BDRM 1BA SOUTH of UNM. Starting at $700/mo +utlities. $300dd. No pets. $200 discount. 268-0525. AVAILABLE NOW. FIVE blocks UNM, quiet street. 1BDRM, hardwood floors, fence yard, off-street parking, water paid. Pet OK. $650/mo +400dd. 2681964.

3 BLOCKS FROM UNM. Efficiency $450/mo., includes utilities. 2BDRM house $775/mo, water and electric paid. House is available in February. Academy Property Management. 316 and 321 Cornell SE. 505-362-7774.

Houses For Rent COMPLETELY REMODELED, SPACIOUS 1BDRM house at 1219 1/2 Tijeras NE. 4 blocks to UNM. $625/mo +utilities. No pets. Call 505-515-7846. HOUSE NEAR UNM. 1BDRM/ efficiency with small study. Off-street parkiing, updated floors. $575/mo with $500dd. 9344331.

Houses For Sale FOR SALE. RIDGECREST area. 23BDRM 2BA. Classic 1700sqft home with large yard. List price $240,000. Contact Judy at 220-9193 or judy@judypierson.com

Rooms For Rent CHRISTIAN WOMAN HAS safe clean furnished room with cable/ internet. ND. NS. $425/mo +1/2 utilities. $150dd. Call 615-8825. SHARE NEWLY REMODELED house. 2 unfurnished rooms. Close to UNM/ CNM/ hospitals/ airport. No cats, no smoking. Prefer female. Call 505-2058944. ONE ROOMMATE WANTED. Grad student preferred. 3BDRM 1.5BA. near UNM. Fresh paint and renovated bathroom. Utilities, internet, and cable included. W/D. NP. $450/mo. 505-9747476. QUIET MALE ROOMMATE to share 4BDRM house. Girard and Silver. $310/mo. +utilites. Ken 604-6322. ROOM AVAILABLE - 1700 sq ft home, quiet neighborhood near UNM campus. Privacy, all amenities, clean, car port. $475/mo. Please contact bille@fuse.net, 513-673-8704.

LOOKING FOR MALE to take over lease-Casas del Rio. Cable/ internet included. Fully furnished-fridge, microwave, furniture. 2BDRM 1BA shared. $544/mo first month free. 806-4387046.

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January 13-17, 2014/ Page 9

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culture

Page 10 / January 13-17, 2014

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Don’t let your final week of freedom go to waste. Celebrate the last week of break (and the last week before disbursement) with some of these fantastic events.

Sing a song

A UNM-connected masterpiece

For those who love it, one of the most important details for making a karaoke night great is the venue’s ambience. It usually falls just below song selection and just above the intoxication level of the host. Blackbird Buvette is the perfect place for karaokiers who enjoy intimate spaces with limited seating. Blackbird karaoke begins at 9 p.m. and includes a digital song list taller than the average pro basketball player. Blackbird Buvette is located at 509 Central Ave. NW. 21+.

Technically, this event is not free — the entry fee is $1 — but for that dollar you get to see Tricklock Company bring to life the poetry of former UNM Fine Arts Dean Jim Linnell. The show, called “The Menu,” starts at noon and runs for one hour at the Lomas-Tramway Public Library, located at 908 Eastridge NE — the southwest corner of Lomas and Tramway. All ages.

Monday

Wednesday

Oh horrors! Friday

What’s in a word?

This is the final day to check out the art show of every horror fan’s dreams — or nightmares, or both. The Downtown Contemporary Art Gallery will open its doors at 6 p.m. for the final gallery viewing of “THE CREEPSHOW: A Tribute to Stephen King.” The show features art of various forms, all inspired the novels of the King of horror. The gallery is located at 105 4th Street SW. All ages.

Tuesday

Show off your command of panoptic trivia in the inaugural Crossword Puzzle Tournament. The hour-long event will begin at 6 p.m. at the Cherry Hills Library. The library is located at 6901 Barstow NE. All ages.

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January 13-17, 2014/ Page 11

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sports

Page 12 / January 13-17, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Women’s BasketBall

Spartans fight to the last

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It took a couple of key performances for the New Mexico women’s basketball team to finally put away San Jose State on Saturday. Senior guard Sara Halasz scored 23 points and grabbed 14 boards for her third career double-double and senior forward Deeva Vaughn recorded 21 points and six rebounds to propel UNM to an 80-68 victory over SJSU at The Pit in front of 6,025 fans. “It was huge. It was big time,” head coach Yvonne Sanchez said. “Deeva and Sarah were seniors and they did a great job.” Before earning their second Mountain West win of the season, the Lobos (7-7, 2-1 MWC) had to survive a furious rally by the Spartans. UNM went up 58-40 with 11:29 left after redshirt junior guard Antiesha Brown nailed a 3-pointer. SJSU responded with a 12-0 run to cut the lead to six after Spartan center Riana Byrd hit two free throws with 7:33 remaining. “They are a scrappy team,” Halasz said. “They play well and that’s their offense. They want to run and gun with transition offense. Sometimes they took it to us.” The Spartans continued keep the difference under double digits thanks to some sloppy turnovers by the Lobos, but Vaughn had a critical run of eight points to stave off SJSU. A Vaughn layup capped her own run for a 70-60 lead with 3:50 remaining. Vaughn said she was shocked that the Spartans allowed her to get

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Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo UNM Guard Sara Halasz takes the ball down court with a San Jose Spartan in tow Saturday afternoon at the Pit. The Lobos beat San Jose State 80-68. those open shots. “If anyone saw my face on that last one I was like ‘Hey,’” she said. “My first thing is to be a threat first and just give an opportunity to my teammates, but if they leave me open I need to score.” SJSU managed to come within six points again with less than two minutes remaining, but UNM iced the game with several free throws for the 80-68 win. Halasz didn’t practice for two days prior to Saturday’s game because Sanchez wants to keep her legs fresh. “Sara is a veteran. She’s a six-year senior and she’s about 30 years old now … When you have a healthy Sarah that’s what you get,” Sanchez said. Freshman forward Kianna Keller recorded her first career double-double with 10 points and 10 boards. Brown also reached the double digit mark with 19 points on six 6 of 12 shooting. The Spartans (6-9, 0-4 MW) had three players score 15 points in guard Classye James, guard Ta’Rea Cunnigan, and guard Jasmine Smith. Byrd had 12 points. UNM shot 44.3 percent for the game while SJSU hit 39.7 percent of its shots. Mountain West women’s standings Through Jan. 12 Team Conf. W-L Conf. Pct. Overall W-L Overall Pct. Fresno State 4-0 1.000 10-5 .667 Colorado State 3-1 .750 11-4 .733 Wyoming 2-1 .667 11-3 .786 Utah State 2-1 .667 8-6 .571 New Mexico 2-1 .667 7-7 .500 UNLV 2-1 .667 5-10 .333 Nevada 2-2 .500 7-8 .467 Boise State 1-2 .333 6-8 .429 San Diego State 1-2 .333 4-9 .308 San Jose State 0-4 .000 6-9 .400 Air Force 0-4 .000 1-13 .071 Source: TheMW.com

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

men’s basketball

Seesaw game goes to Lobos By J.R. Oppenheim

assistantsports@dailylobo.com @JROppenheim Surviving two close road games, New Mexico’s men have run out to the second-best start in Mountain West play with a 3-0 conference mark. Senior guard Kendall Williams scored a team-high 19 points in UNM’s 69-65 win at San Jose State on Saturday. The team opened its first MW road trip of 2014 with a 72-69 overtime victory at Wyoming. Last season the Steve Alfordled Lobos began conference play with four straight wins. That run led to the Mountain West regular-

season and tournament titles. UNM (12-3 overall), with coach Craig Neal now at the helm, can match that record with a home win Wednesday against UNLV. The Lobos opened this year’s conference schedule with an 8073 victory over Colorado State at The Pit on Jan. 4. The Lobos and the San Jose Spartans (6-10, 0-4 MWC), a Mountain West newcomer along with league leader Nevada, played a close battle that included 17 lead changes and eight ties. Neither team led by more than six points at any time. “It’s hard in this conference on the road, no matter who you play,” Neal said.

Mountain West men’s basketball standings

Through Jan. 12 Team           Conf. W-L    Conf. Pct.    Overall W-L   Overall Pct. Nevada                 4-0               1.000           9-8                 .529 San Diego State   3-0               1.000          14-1                 .933 New Mexico          3-0               1.000          12-3                 .800 Colorado State     2-2               .500            11-6                 .647 Air Force               2-2               .500             8-7                   .533 Utah State            1-2               .333            11-4                .733 Boise State           1-2               .333           11-5                 .688 UNLV                     1-2               .333           10-6                 .625 Wyoming              1-2               .333            10-6                 .625 Fresno State        1-3               .250             8-9                   .471 San Jose State     0-4               .000            6-10                 .375 Source: MW.com

AP photo / Tony Avelar New Mexico guard Kendall Williams, right, goes up for a layup while being guarded by San Jose State guard Devante Wilson in San Jose, Calif.

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Despite shooting only 39 percent from the field (23 of 59), the Lobos boasted a strong 3-point shooting effort in the second half, hitting seven of 10 shots from long range. In the first half, UNM made only one 3-pointer in 10, finishing 40 percent for the game. Williams and junior guard Deshawn Delaney netted three 3-pointers apiece, Delaney finishing the game with 12 points. Junior guard Hugh Greenwood added another two triples in the second half. Senior forward Cameron Bairstow joined Williams and Delaney in double-digit scoring with 15 points. Spartan forward Jaleel Williams, Bairstow’s

see Basketball page 14

January 13-17, 2014/ Page 13


SPORTS

PAGE 14 / JANUARY 13-17, 2014

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assignment defensively, scored a game-high 24 points while Rashad Muhammad added 16. SJSU did outrebound UNM by a 42-37 margin, but Neal blamed that on foul shooting. The Lobos missed 12 free throws while the Spartans attempted nine shots from the line. For the game UNM

hit 15 of 27 from the line (55.6 percent) and SJSU was 6 of 9 (66.7 percent). Only SJSU’s Isaac Thornton reached double figures in rebounding, pulling down 11. Redshirt junior center Alex Kirk and Greenwood led UNM on the boards with seven apiece.

“They only shot nine free throws, so we’re not going to have a lot of rebounds on the free-throw end,” Neal said. San Jose State was 24 of 62 from the field (38.7 percent) and 11 of 32 from the 3-point line (34.4 percent).

LOBO FOOTBALL

Defensive coordinator named by Thomas Romero-Salas

the second straight year in the NCAA’s Football Bowl Subdivision. Cosgrove will still coach UNM’s inside linebackers. This will be Cosgrove’s sixth stint as a defensive coordinator in his 33 years of coaching college football. From 1995-2003 he was Wisconsin’s defensive coordinator and from 2004-2007 he was Nebraska’s. He also was defensive coordinator at Minnesota, Akron and Southeast Missouri State. Davie told the Journal that defensive line coach Archie McDaniel will coach outside linebackers next year. Coleman Hutzler, UNM’s outside linebackers coach from 2011-13, went to

sports@dailylobo.com @ThomasRomeroS

On Saturday, New Mexico head football coach Bob Davie announced that inside linebackers coach Kevin Cosgrove is to be the team’s new defensive coordinator. “Defensively, ‘Cos’ and I think a lot alike,” Davie told the Albuquerque Journal. “I can’t wait to see his personality reflected in our defense.” UNM dismissed former defensive coordinator Jeff Mills last month after his defensive unit ranked near the bottom of nearly every statistical category for

LOBo

THE

D A I LY

Florida for the same position. Several online reports have stated that Prairie View A&M’s defensive coordinator Charles McMillian will replace Mills as defensive backs coach. McMillian has spent 19 years coaching college football. He’s coached at Utah State (his alma mater), Boise State, Navy, TCU, Indiana, Louisville and Texas A&M. Last year was McMillian’s first year at Prairie View. Reports also have Barry Sacks, who coached California’s defensive tackles in 2013, in play for the Lobos’ new defensive line coach. Prior to his stint at California, Sacks coached at Nevada for 11 years.

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go s bo loo o l s go bos g os lobo o lo go b lo go os g os oThe list of upcoming o b s l b g o Lobo athletic events is published every o o s o os l l b o g o o week in the Daily Lobo. o s b g ob o l s g o o s l l b o go go os g obo lobo o lo g To advertise in this special section, s s s l b o loo lo g bo o o b b s g call 277-5656! o lo go os lo go os g os obo l o o o b s g bos lob o lo go l os g os g obos lob o o ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o l s go os g l Upcoming Athletic Events o lo g bo g bo o o o o b b s l s g g g o o o os lobo o lo go l s go bos bos lob o lo go l s go bos b Swimming & Diving Men’s Basketball lo go os g os obo lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o Fri 1/17 Wed 1/15 o b s g l s b g l b lo g g Divers @ Denver o vs. UNLV 7:05pm o o o o s s o l b ol Swimmers @ BYU g bos bo lo- The Pit go bos bo lob o l go o s s g Sat 1/18 g o Sat 1/18 g o o o o o s o l s o l s s l s l b b @ Colorado State o @ Fresno State g o g o o o o o o o o o b Tues 1/21 g b lob o l g os lob lob go l s g os g bos lovs. s s Men’s Tennis b Boise 7:15 o g o oTheState o o o o o o o b b Fri-Sun 1/17-1/19 s g l s b g l b Pit g g g o o o o s s o os l s o os hosts The Ned and l b bo o lo o l o o g g o o o o b Tina Jacobs Lobo Tennis l Basketball s b g l b g l go oWomen’s g ob os Winter Kickoff s 1/15 go bos bos lobo o lo go l s go bos bos lob o lo go l s go Wed o Fri 1/17 @ UNLV b g g o o o o o o o vs. University of Californias s o l Sat 1/18 o l s l s l b l b Irvine 12:30pm ovs. FresnogoState o o go os g obo lobo o lo go os g obo lobo o lo g g vs. Texas A&Ms Wed 1/22 s s s s l l b b o o Corpus Christi 7:30p, o o o o bo lo s g obo lob o lo go os g obo lo@bBoiseoState g Sat 1/18 s lo go l os g os g obo s s l l b o g g vs. Texas A&Mo o o o o o o b b s s b lo g l b Corpus Christi 12:30pm o l os g os g obos lob o lo oluck bo o lo o lo go os g bos obo oGood g vs. Arizona 7:30pm o b to s g l s b lo g l b lo g g Sun 1/19 g g o o o o s s o s o s s l s l b b vs. University of Californiao o g o g o o o o o o o o l b lob o l 12:30pm go s g bos lob lob o l s vs.Irvine go s g bos lob Men’s ob Basketball, o l s s Arizona 7:30pm o g o g g o UNM Tennis Complex o o o o o o b s Women’s Basketball, s b g l b g bo lob o lo go os g g o o o o o o s l b ol go bos bo lob o l g bos bosSwimming o ob go l &goDiving, Track & Field s s l g lo g o g o o o o o s o l s o l Fri 1/18 s s l s l b b o g g bo o o o o o hosts Lobo Collegiate o b s s b g l g bo lobo o lo Men’s and g g oTennis o o o o s Invitational 10am-4pm s o l s l s l b b o o g g o o o o Albuquerque o and Central location o go os& Field go os g4th ob lob go l s 102 ob lob go l s g osTrack Convention Center 4th St. Next to Maloney’s l l b b o o boOpen until 3am Wed-Sat go os bo lob o lo go os lo g g o o s s s b ol g bos bo lob o l o s g bo lobo o lo g o s s b o lo o lo go os g o g o o o b g os lob lo go l s g os g bos lob b s lo bo ob go lo go go

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J 13-17,Puzzle 2014/ P lobo features Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword FOR RELEASE JANUARY 13, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo

age 15

anuary

dailycrossword

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Year Zero

Dilbert

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Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to last issue’s problem.

Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku

505.277.5656

ACROSS 1 Business attire 5 Somewhat 9 Punches hard 14 Tolstoy’s “__ Karenina” 15 Jazz singer Horne 16 Packing rope 17 Hot spot connection 18 What gears do 19 Addition to a school, say 20 Noncash executive compensation 23 Siamese or Abyssinian 24 Solo in “Star Wars” 25 Seminary deg. 26 Dog tags, for instance 27 Close boxing match outcome 33 Part of a foot 34 Norway’s capital 35 Low soccer score 38 Aquatic plant 40 Work wk. end for many 42 “__ Lama Ding Dong”: doo-wop hit 43 Enter 46 Hurricane rescue op 49 Omnivorous Looney Tunes devil, familiarly 50 Folgers competitor 53 Greek letter between phi and psi 55 Airline approx. 56 Tee or blouse 57 Sandwich meat 58 Randomly determined NBA draft choice 64 “Me, too” 66 Use a piggy bank 67 Overflow with, as charm 68 Prelude, for short 69 Hawaiian strings 70 Thief’s haul 71 Explosive experiment 72 Felt tips and ballpoints 73 Dumbo’s wings

By Jeff Stillman

DOWN 1 Log cutters 2 Condo division 3 “Inside” facts, briefly 4 Meditative exercise regimen 5 Teardrop-shaped nutlike snacks 6 Answering machine cue 7 Part of MIT: Abbr. 8 South Seas getaway 9 Substitute (for) 10 “To thine __ self be true” 11 Ohio city 12 Work on dough 13 Titillating cellphone messages 21 Green Hornet’s sidekick 22 Extremely 27 Male deer 28 Game on horseback 29 Valid 30 Christmas toymaker 31 Gadget used on an apple 32 “__ the fields we go” 36 PC alternative

1/13/14 Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

37 Relax in a hammock 39 California’s Santa __ 41 ICU drips 44 Poet whose work inspired “Cats” 45 Director Preminger 47 Woman on stage 48 Bok __: Chinese cabbage 51 Consumes avidly

1/13/14

52 Take a stand against 53 Series of links 54 Lacks 59 Word before five or ten 60 __-steven 61 State known for its caucuses 62 Business bigwig 63 Gunpowder holders 65 “__ Doubtfire”

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DAILY LOBO new mexico

CLASSIFIED INDEX

Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds

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

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

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

Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers

Announcements

STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free

tor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

utilities. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo move in special. 246-2038.

ABORTION AND COUNSELING Ser-

2BDRM 1BA SOUTH of UNM. Starting at $700/mo +utlities. $300dd. No pets. $200 discount. 268-0525.

STRESSED ABOUT JOB? Life? Call. 277-3013. Chat. www.agoracares.org

School?

Apartments APARTMENT HUNTING?

www.keithproperties.com FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean

1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. 4125 Lead SE. 850-9749. LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utili-

ties and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304-5853.

BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM

($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525.

FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean,

1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812. 3 blocks UNM. Move in discount w/ student ID. kachina-properties.com 246-2038.

2BDRMS

UTILITIES

INCLUDED.

LARGE UPDATED 1BDRM apartment 4

blocks to UNM at 1210 Martin Luther King NE. $525/mo +utilities. Off street parking. Call 505-515-7846. 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 6 days/week. UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2BDRM

1BA $630/mo. 419 Vassar SE TA Russell 881-5385.

3 BLOCKS FROM UNM.

Efficiency $450/mo., includes utilities. 2BDRM house $775/mo, water and electric paid. House is available in February. Academy Property Management. 316 and 321 Cornell SE. 505-362-7774.

AVAILABLE NOW. FIVE blocks UNM,

quiet street. 1BDRM, hardwood floors, fence yard, off-street parking, water paid. Pet OK. $650/mo +400dd. 268-1964.

quiet neighborhood near UNM campus. Privacy, all amenities, clean, car port. $475/mo. Please contact bille@fuse. net, 513-673-8704.

COMPLETELY REMODELED, SPACIOUS 1BDRM house at 1219 1/2 Ti-

LOOKING FOR MALE to take over

jeras NE. 4 blocks to UNM. $625/mo +utilities. No pets. Call 505-515-7846.

HOUSE NEAR UNM. 1BDRM/ efficiency

with small study. Off-street parkiing, updated floors. $575/mo with $500dd. 934-4331.

Houses For Sale FOR SALE. RIDGECREST area.

Rooms For Rent

Bikes/Cycles

CHRISTIAN WOMAN HAS safe clean

furnished room with cable/ internet. ND. NS. $425/mo +1/2 utilities. $150dd. Call 615-8825.

ROOM AT LOBO Village. Looking for

AVAILABLE NOW. DOWNTOWN, walk

male or female to take over lease. Will pay for both December and January. 505-507-3928.

Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

hobby room, carport, and fire place. $625/mo+ electric. 505-480-9777.

3 FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu FEMALE ROOMATE WANTED to take

blocks from UNM. 504 Columbia SE. 505-266-3059.

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects.

lease-Casas del Rio. Cable/ internet included. Fully furnished-fridge, microwave, furniture. 2BDRM 1BA shared. $544/mo first month free. 806-438-7046.

23BDRM 2BA. Classic 1700sqft home with large yard. List price $240,000. Contact Judy at 220-9193 or judy@judypierson.com

NICE LARGE 1BDRM apartment. 5

AVAILABLE NOW. 1BDRM with study/

ROOM FOR rent off University Blvd

porch, sunny. Walk to UNM. $1200 lease, $800dd, 1 year lease. No smokers, dogs. 304 Sycamore. Call 9806927 to schedule showing.

Looking for You

Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, welbert53@aol.com

QUIET MALE ROOMMATE to share 4BDRM house. Girard and Silver. $310/mo. +utilites. Ken 604-6322.

ROOM AVAILABLE - 1700 sq ft home,

AVAILABLE NOW 2BDRM near Nob

to city center. Large 1BDRM. Hardwood floors. $550/mo +gas and electric. Call 505-480-9777.

male wanted. Take the shuttle to school. 24 hour gym. Don’t worry about parking. December- January covered. Contact montez67@unm.edu

3BDRM, 1BA, WOOD floors, screened

SHARE NEWLY REMODELED house. 2 unfurnished rooms. Close to UNM/ CNM/ hospitals/ airport. No cats, no smoking. Prefer female. Call 505-205-8944.

MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR.

ROOM FOR RENT in Lobo Village. Fe-

Houses For Rent

Hill. Hardwood floors, ground floor, carport. $650/mo +gas and electric. 505-480-9777.

Services

ONE ROOMMATE WANTED. Grad student preferred. 3BDRM 1.5BA. near UNM. Fresh paint and renovated bathroom. Utilities, internet, and cable included. W/D. NP. $450/mo. 505-974-7476.

near the pit. Walk in closet, shared bathroom, plenty of parking. Rent $520/ month. Please call if interested 505-310-1529.

BRADLEY’S BOOKS: GREAT selection, lowered prices. M, W, F. Inside Winning Coffee.

SARA MET YOU and Al in Vegas. Email David at dslavin3@comcast.net

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • 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 Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in 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.

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instruc-

vices. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

ROOM AVAILABLE FOR male to take

over lease at Lobo Village. Great location near pool, gym, and clubhouse. Fully furnished, free Wi-Fi. Flexible move-in date. 280-9256.

over 6-month lease. Room for rent in Casas Del Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If interested please contact 505258-1369 or 505-818-9872.

LOBOSCOOTER

WELCOME BACK Special: $850 50cc scooter. Auto transmission. Electric start. Park anywhere. Offer good thru Jan. 21. 2014. No other offers apply. 2318 Central. 804-7713.

Computer Stuff CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT!

We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. brian@noventum.us 505-750-1169. COMPUTER TRANSFORMERS. COMPUTER repair Mac or PC. $45 flat fee.

Parts extra. Fast turn around. Visit us at 1606 Central Suite #105. Half a block from campus. 505-503-6953.

LARRY’S HATS

FRONTIER RESTAURANT

Best hats for any occasion. Bowlers • Fedoras • Top Hats Vintage Women’s Jewelry

OPENINGS available. Cashier/Bussing positions. Day, night, weekends. Food discounts and benefits. Will work around your schedule. Apply in person after 2PM. 2400 Central SE.

3102 Central Ave. SE

266-2095

For Sale SELMER CLARINET EXCELLENT con-

dition for student or beginner. Like new. $175 Jimmy at 480-7444. TWO FORD RANGERS four and six

cylinders. Two chevy three quarter ton four by fours. Pick up and suburban. Must sell all by Febuary. Rick 505-450-2266. ROLLERBLADE NEVER USED, $70

http://albuquerque.craigslist. org/spo/4163124004.html Contact Tae at 505-266-0939.

Furniture FREE SOFA. PICK up only. 505-369-6401.

Vehicles For Sale JEEP WRANGLER 1989. Automatic.

71,402 miles. $1890. 505-427-3061.

Jobs Off Campus WANTED CUSTOMER SERVICE repre-

sentatives. Pay $8.50/hr FT and PT job. Work available immediately. Submit resume and hours available to work to prince_123@comcast.net / Call 505-260-2310.

NEED TECH SAVVY student for home computer/theater set up. $15/hr. Kathy 505-359-0409. HIRING SALON CONSULTANTS. Sun-

care salon is hiring at all three locations. Apply in person. suncareabq.com 15 TEMPORARY NURSERY Workers. Tender Lawn Care, Spicewood, TX. From 2/02/2014 to 12/01/2014. Planting, weeding, fertilizing, watering plants, shrubs, trees, using hand tools/gardening tools. Operate tractors, equipment to fertilize, harvest, spray plants. Move containerized shrubs, plants, trees using equipment. Clean work areas, maintain grounds & landscaping. Haul, spread topsoil, other materials. Employer guarantees ¾ of total work hours for contract period. $10.18/hr plus OT $15.27/hr. Worktools,supplies, equipment, provided at no cost to workers. Housing provided at no cost to workers, including US workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at end of work day. Transportation to worksite provided by employer. Apply at your State’s nearest Workforce office or 501 Mountain Rd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87103. 505-843-1900 using job order # TX6273845.

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 18-32 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 505-217-1169.

VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary

student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

Volunteers HEALTHY SMOKERS NEEDED for UNM study of medication to reduce symptoms of nicotine withdrawal. Pays $250. Call 925-0783. DO YOU HAVE Type 2 Diabetes?

Have you had type 2 diabetes for less than 5 years? Are you currently only taking Metformin ?Are willing to add another diabetes medication to your treatment plan? You will be compensated for time and travel. Please contact Elizabeth at: 272-9887 or 272-5454 Or Email: evaldez@salud.unm.edu HRRC # 13-073.

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