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Former UNM dean dies
MEN’S BASKETBALL VS. FRESNO STATE
Leonard Napolitano remembered for service by Ardee Napolitano email@example.com
Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Junior forward Cameron Bairstow goes for a block versus Fresno State on Saturday at The Pit. Bairstow scored 16 points in a 72-45 victory over the Bulldogs. See Page 14 for full story.
Athletics seeks $420k more from students by Ardee Napolitano firstname.lastname@example.org
On Friday, the UNM Athletics Department submitted a $3.5 million allocation request, to be taken from student fees, to the Student Fee Review Board. Athletics is one of several organizations requesting funding from the SFRB that the board saw presentations from last week. The Athletics Department’s budget request was the secondlargest fee request after Student Health and Counseling, according to board member Matthew Rush. In a presentation to the SFRB, Deputy Athletics Director Tim Cass said the current request is approximately $420,000 more than the $3.1 million student fee allocation it received last year. If approved, this measure could result in a $19-per-student fee increase for full-time students. Cass said the additional money will cover travel costs of transporting teams to conferences. He said that although Athletics received $835,000 in student fees for travel costs last year, the department spent a total of $3.5 million for team travel costs, and had to generate remaining funds on its own. Cass said that because the scope of UNM’s teams have increased recently while state funds have been cut, travel costs have proven to be a challenge for the department. “Since 2009, our state funding has
Daily Lobo volume 117
been reduced by 1.2 million,” he said. “We are projecting an at least 400,000 dollar increase in travel costs for teams next year. With the new league participants, such as Hawaii … those are more challenging spots and financially would require a bigger investment from our end.” According to a copy of the Athletics presentation, the department’s operating costs totaled about $29.4 million last year. Athletics received $500,000 from the SFRB for equipment funding last year. It also received $380,000 for student athlete care, to provide teams with services and facilities that monitor their health, such as training rooms. Athletics used $420,000 last year for academic support and band and cheerleading funding, and used $944,000 for complimentary student tickets that allow students enrolled in at least six credit hours in UNM to enter all UNM athletic events for free. Last year, the Board of Regents approved a $50 increase in student fees to further fund the Athletics Department, bringing the total athletics fees per student to $131.75. The regents overruled the SFRB’s suggested allocation to Athletics, which was to give the department $81.75 per student, the same amount it received the year before. But Cass said that compared to New Mexico State University, UNM provides relatively little support. He said that UNM Athletics needs to selfgenerate 83 percent of its total budget, while NMSU self-generates only 56 percent because it receives about $9
million from institutional support. “With a budget of 29.3 million, we are the lowest-budgeted university in the highest-ranked athletics,” he said. “None of the student fees go towards salaries.” During the SFRB hearing, Rush
“With a budget of 29.3 million, we are the lowest-budgeted university in the highest-ranked athletics” ~Tim Cass deputy Athletics director questioned Athletics’ funds in terms of academic support. He said Athletics’ proposed $420,000 budget increase is large compared to other organizations on campus. “Comparing to other organizations that support academics here, that’s close to what their operating budget as they serve the entire community,” he said. “I’m kind of curious as to what unique needs are for the academic support for athletes.” Rush said Athletics accounted for 24 percent of the total budget the SFRB allocated last year. But Associate Athletics Director for
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Student Development Henry Villegas said only one-third of the $420,000 increase would account for academic support. He said the funds also provided some stipends for the University Band and for UNM SPIRIT, the University’s cheering program. Villegas said that the department uses funds for academic support efficiently. He said student athletes have a 61 percent graduation rate compared to the university-wide average of 45 percent. Also, he said that 11 out of 21 athletic programs at UNM have an academic progress score of at least 1,000, which means that athletes in these programs succeed in completing their degrees. Villegas said the funding for Athletics’ academic support is well spent. “I think there’s no better place to put that money than at the core of the vision of the University,” he said. “We’ve been able to get some tremendous results in regards to the graduation rate.” Cass said Athletics has done its best to use its budget in the most efficient way. He said the department conducts an all-staff meeting monthly to track its progress. “We try to disperse (the budget) to all areas that touch all our 450 student athletes,” he said. “But I don’t think it’s fair to compare that allocation to a specific area academically because I could have said, ‘Let’s put more money towards team travel and just 50,000 to the academic support.”
Leonard Napolitano, former dean of the UNM School of Medicine and father to U.S. Secretary of Homeland Security Janet Napolitano, died last Monday in Albuquerque. He was 82. Secretary Napolitano told the Albuquerque Journal that her father died of natural causes right before his 83rd birthday, which would have been on Jan. 8. Napolitano is survived by Janet Napolitano, his son Leonard Napolitano Jr., his daughter Nancy Angela Napolitano, and four grandchildren. Napolitano lived most of his life in Albuquerque, and joined the UNM School of Medicine in the mid-1960s as a teacher in the school’s Department of Anatomy. He became the school’s third dean in 1972 and retired in 1994. Napolitano was the first chairman of Mind Research Network (MRN), an Albuquerque-based organization, and had served on the team for several years. In 2009, he was recognized in Washington for his work on MRN’s “Dominici Neuroscience Symposium,” which the organization participated in alongside the National Institutes of Health. Also in 2009, he became the first recipient of the UNM School of Medicine’s “Living Legend Award,” which recognized his service to UNM. UNM Chancellor for Health Sciences Paul Roth said Napolitano was an integral part of the development of the School of Medicine. He said the school owes part of its success to the former dean, and that he sympathizes with the Napolitano family for their loss. “I am deeply saddened with the passing of one of the great legends of New Mexico and one of the fathers of the UNM School of Medicine,” he said. “He saw what we could become and built the foundation upon which our great Health Sciences Center stands today.” Funeral arrangements are being handled by French Funerals and Cremations in Albuquerque. According to the Las Cruces Sun-News, services for Napolitano are still pending.
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Old arguments bog down gun debate by John Tyczkowski
Daily Lobo columnist firstname.lastname@example.org I am from Connecticut. And for the past month, I’ve been in the midst of countless discussions and debates about what happened at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown on Dec. 14. I’ve heard opinions from friends who know families who lost children in the massacre that day. From friends and relatives who work in the Connecticut public school systems, who are now worried for their own safety and the safety of their students. From countless frightened mothers and fathers from my hometown. From friends who were on the scene that first day covering the story for local newspapers and TV stations. From many friends who are legal, lawabiding gun owners. From friends who would love to see the repeal of the Second Amendment and all guns made illegal for nongovernment personnel. And opinions from friends who would rather see mental-illness awareness as the important issue to be discussed, instead of the current fixation on matters of gun control, sales and ownership. However, much of the national debate, as well as the debate among the lawmakers in the Connecticut General Assembly, is focused on gun control as the main issue, with increased strictness being the order of the day. What I think, and what a majority of parents and other people around here also appear to think, is that the simple truth of the matter is that if someone wants to kill, he or she will find a way to kill. It doesn’t matter whether the person kills with a Bushmaster, a Glock and a Sig Sauer, with a giant fertilizer bomb packed into a truck or even a simple knife. Such a motivated individual will find a way to accomplish his or her goal and take out as many victims as possible, whether by using legally owned guns, illegally owned guns or something else entirely. That’s why many of us in Connecticut think gun control debates have no place being so front and center in the Sandy Hook shooting discussion and in the subsequent response to the tragedy. Suspect Adam Lanza, like Timothy
McVeigh, was extremely committed to ending countless lives, and I for one am sure he would’ve found a way to do it even without access to his mother’s firearms. Also, another strike against advocating for stricter gun control in the wake of the Sandy Hook shooting is that Connecticut has a very strict assault weapons ban, as well as perhaps the most strict gun laws in general in the entire country. Clearly, none of that did any good here. At the risk of sounding circular, laws work because they are meant to be followed by rational citizens who respect the rule of law. For example, rational individuals will obey red lights and wait their turn even if there are no other cars in sight, just because it’s the law. An individual such as Lanza, or any of the many shooters still in the national consciousness from previous incidents around the country, was clearly not thinking rationally while planning and executing his killing spree. Such an individual would clearly not follow the assault weapons laws and gun-free school zones laws in place. This is why a gun control discussion is inapplicable here and to other tragedies like it: irrational individuals, regardless of their motivations and reasons for their irrational actions, do not care about and do not follow laws, so enacting tougher legislation will do nothing to stop them. To summarize, laws placing more restrictions upon rational actors will accomplish nothing, because rational actors are not causing the problems. Rational actors, by definition, would not act irrationally in defiance of the law, while irrational actors, by definition, would act in open defiance of laws, rendering such laws’ intentions moot. There have also been debates all over the news about whether putting armed guards or police in public schools would cause more harm than good to students. Every parent I’ve talked to, as well as a number of nonparent friends, is in favor of armed guards or police in schools. For example, one parent I talked to, who works in the public school system, brought up the point that at one of the middle schools that she works at, all they have is a greeter, aged 21, who sits at a desk and requires people to sign in when they
enter the school. That’s it. No guards, no metal detectors, no one with any security training, nothing. Furthermore, several nonteacher parents have told me that they want their kids to be protected by someone with training and a gun, and have told me that they don’t feel comfortable with the greeter system many schools around the state employ. So perhaps this isn’t a very traditional column today; it is really more of an examination of the reactions and thoughts of someone feeling the effects of a mass shooting in his community. There are no statistics, no citations, no studies mentioned in this column, as I normally feature. All I offer are honest observations and ruminations on individuals and society in the wake of a tragedy that still leaves me and the state very shaken. However, I ask that you, the reader, don’t dismiss this column out of hand due to its broad emotionalism and reliance on anecdotal accounts. After reading this, take some time to really think about what we from Connecticut have been living with for the past month, along with those from Webster, N.Y., Aurora, Colo. and countless others affected by recent shootings. Please take some time out of your day to put yourself in the place of a parent, sibling, relative, friend or first responder from Sandy Hook. Consider your emotions alongside the facts and realize that a constructive, original dialogue, not just a rehash of the same old gun control talking points, is needed in order to take effective action to stop events like this from continuing their disturbing trend of becoming all too commonplace.
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NM movie industry steady in 2012 City hopes to attract more TV shows by Adrian Gomez
The Albuquerque Journal Eva Longoria. Ed Harris. Jennifer Aniston. Mark Wahlberg. Denzel Washington. These A-list actors spent some time — both Harris and Walhberg came back for two separate movies — in the Land of Enchantment during the last six months of 2012. Their projects helped the New Mexico Film Office land 10 film and TV projects in the past six months, bringing last year’s total projects to 37 — about the same as 2011. That was a relief to New Mexico industry experts, who saw a slowdown in projects in June as “The Lone Ranger” was winding down production in New Mexico. “You never know what you are going to get,” said Nick Maniatis, state film office director. “We are always working with projects and sometimes it just falls through. We do get discouraged, but we continue to move on to other projects and
keep film companies interested in New Mexico.” According to the film office, during the 2012 fiscal year, which ended June 30, the film industry spent $224.6 million in New Mexico. While the amount spent since June 30 is not yet available, the film office announced 10 film and TV projects with budgets ranging from $1 million to $80-plus million. They included such films as “Frontera,” starring Longoria and Harris; “American Girl: 2013 Girl of the Year,” starring Jane Seymour; “Lone Survivor,” starring Wahlberg and Taylor Kitsch; “We’re the Millers,” starring Aniston and Jason Sudeikis; “2 Guns,” with Wahlberg and Denzel Washington; “The Odd Way Home,” starring Rumer Willis; “50 to 1,” starring Skeet Ulrich; “Sweetwater” starring Harris and January Jones; as well as two TV shows. Maniatis said it’s important to keep film projects coming to the state and attributes New Mexico’s competitiveness to the fact that the industry here has a strong program, crew base and facilities. “We’ve been going out to various
see Movies page 6
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conventions in Los Angeles and promoting the industry,â€? he said. â€œItâ€™s taken us awhile to get the word out that we still have a great incentive program. I see us getting stronger for this coming year.â€? New Mexicoâ€™s film incentive program offers a 25 percent rebate to film companies for most direct, instate expenditures. In 2011, lawmakers wrestled with incentive changes and approved a $50 million annual cap on the rebates. During the uncertainty regarding the incentive program prior to the vote, many projects stayed away from the state and the film office has been working to dispel any confusion. The year 2010 saw a severe drop in the number of projects. Since Maniatis was hired in 2011, he has focused on bringing projects â€” especially TV projects â€” to New Mexico. â€œThereâ€™s sort of a science to it all,â€? he said. â€œSure we go after the big budget movies. But we also canâ€™t rule out any other projects. I would say having one big budget film would act as the tentpole. Then you sprinkle in a lot of lower budget films and, of course, TV.â€? The state saw those big budget movies in fiscal 2011 with â€œThe Avengersâ€? and in 2012 with â€œThe Lone Ranger.â€? So far, there is no $200 million plus project scheduled for New Mexico this year.
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Ann Lerner, the film liaison for the city of Albuquerque, said thereâ€™s been an uptick in scouts interested in New Mexico for their projects. She said sheâ€™s been busy, but itâ€™s a hit-and-miss situation. â€œI can be booked with a scout every day for a couple weeks,â€? she said. â€œBut it all comes down to what the project wants to do. We showcase what we have to offer, and Iâ€™ve been reassuring producers that the incentives are not going to change and that the governor is on board with the program.â€? With TVâ€™s â€œIn Plain Sightâ€? off the air in 2012 and â€œBreaking Badâ€? currently filming its final eight episodes, Maniatis says the film office is now betting on shows like A&Eâ€™s â€œLongmire,â€? and hoping to attract more. â€œLongmireâ€? premiered on June 3 with 4.1 million viewers, which set a record for the cable network and averaged more than 4 million viewers for the entire season. It was renewed for a second season after four episodes. â€œThe show (â€˜Longmireâ€™) was a surprise hit for everyone involved,â€? he said. â€œBecause TV projects are here for a longer time, these are the types of projects that weâ€™d like to keep in New Mexico for multiple seasons and weâ€™re happy that this project is coming
back to Santa Fe.â€? â€œLongmireâ€? will resume production in February while the pilot to an NBC medical series pilot â€œAfter Hoursâ€? was shot at I-25 Studios in November and December. â€œIf the pilot gets picked up, weâ€™ll have a new show coming in, and thatâ€™s great,â€? Maniatis said. â€œNothing has been announced yet on this project, and itâ€™s still waiting to get picked up.â€? Lerner agrees with Maniatis about wanting to bring TV productions here. â€œI treat TV and films equally, but itâ€™s a fact that TV shows are in a location longer,â€? she said. And it helps if the TV show or movieâ€™s story takes place in New Mexico, like â€œBreaking Badâ€™sâ€? does. Thatâ€™s the case with â€œAmerican Girl: 2013 Girl of the Yearâ€? â€” which was filmed in the Duke City during the fall and had a 90 percent New Mexican crew. Lerner said the budget for the film was around $4 million. â€œThe film showcased Albuquerque and the story was about a girl who lives in Albuquerque,â€? she said. â€œIt showcased Balloon Fiesta and Old Town, which are staples in our community. Thereâ€™s a huge economic impact of having the story take place in Albuquerque.â€?
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, January 14, 2013/ Page 7
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Former Egypt pres. granted new trial Hosni Mubarak’s retrial gets mixed reaction
military hospital and will not walk free after Sunday’s decision. He remains under investigation in an unrelated case. A small crowd of Mubarak loyalists erupted into applause after the ruling was announced. Holding portraits of the former president aloft, they broke into chants of “Long live justice!” Another jubilant crowd later gathered outside the Nile-side Cairo hospital where Mubarak is being held, passing out candies to pedestrians and motorists. Still, the crowds paled in comparison to the immediate reaction to Mubarak’s conviction and sentencing in June, when thousands took to the streets, some in celebration and others in anger that he escaped the death penalty. Sunday’s muted reaction indicates the fate of Egypt’s ruler of nearly three decades may have, at least for now, been reduced to a political footnote in a country sagging under the weight of a crippling economic crisis and anxious over its future direction under the rule of Islamists. No date has been set for the retrial, but attention is sure to dramatically pick up when it begins and Egyptians again watch fascinated by the sight of their country’s one-time strongman behind bars in the defendants’ cage. If convicted, Mubarak could face a life sentence or have it reduced. He could also be acquitted. Under Egyptian law, a defendant cannot face a harsher
by Hazma Hendawi The Associated Press
CAIRO — An Egyptian appeals court on Sunday overturned Hosni Mubarak’s life sentence and ordered a retrial of the ousted leader in the killing of hundreds of protesters, a ruling likely to further unsettle a nation still reeling from political turmoil and complicate the struggle of his Islamist successor to assert his authority. The court’s decision put the spotlight back on the highly divisive issue of justice for Mubarak and his top security officers, who were also ordered retried, two years after the revolution that toppled him. The ruling poses a distraction for President Mohammed Morsi as he tries to restore law and order, grapple with a wrecked economy and deal with the aftermath of the worst political crisis since Mubarak’s ouster. A new trial is virtually certain to dominate national headlines, attracting attention away from a crucial election for a new house of deputies roughly three months from now. Morsi and his Islamist allies are determined to win a comfortable majority in the new chamber, allowing them to take the helm of the most populous Arab nation. The ailing 84-year-old Mubarak is currently being held in a
see Egypt page 9
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from page 8
sentence in a retrial, meaning the former leader cannot face the death penalty. The Court of Cassation did not immediately disclose its reasoning, but legal experts said the appeal was granted over a series of procedural problems in the conduct of the original trial. The ruling had been widely expected. When Mubarak was convicted in June, the presiding judge criticized the prosecutionâ€™s case, saying it lacked concrete evidence and failed to prove the protesters were killed by the police. Gamal Eid, a prominent rights lawyer, said the new trial could include new defendants and the judge ordering additional investigations. Mubarakâ€™s defense lawyers had argued the ex-president did not know of the killings or realize the extent of the street protests. But a fact-finding mission recently determined he watched the uprising against him unfold through a live TV feed at his palace. The missionâ€™s report could hold both political opportunities and dangers for Morsi and his fundamentalist Muslim Brotherhood. A new trial would be popular, since many Egyptians were angered that Mubarak was convicted of failing to stop the
killings, rather than ordering the crackdown in which nearly 900 people died. The report also implicates the military and security officials in the protestersâ€™ deaths. Any move to prosecute them could spark a backlash from the powerful police and others who still hold positions under Morsiâ€™s Islamist government. In Sundayâ€™s ruling, the judge also ordered a retrial of Mubarakâ€™s former security chief, Habib el-Adly, convicted and sentenced to life in prison on the same charges, as well as six of el-Adlyâ€™s top aides. All six were acquitted in the earlier trial. The appeals court also granted the prosecutionâ€™s request to overturn not-guilty verdicts on Mubarak, his two sons and an associate of the former president, Hussein Salem, on corruption charges. Salem was tried in absentia and remains at large. The prosecutors in the Mubarak trial complained that security agencies and the nationâ€™s top intelligence organization had not cooperated with their investigation, leaving them with little incriminating evidence against the defendants. During the trial, prosecutors focused their argument on the political
responsibility of Mubarak and elAdly. Morsi, Egyptâ€™s first freely elected president, has his plate full with a rapidly worsening economy, stinging media criticism and the fallout from the worst political crisis since Mubarakâ€™s ouster, first over decrees that gave him almost unrestricted powers and then by a constitution hurriedly adopted by his Islamist allies and ratified in a nationwide referendum last month. Since coming to office six months ago, Morsi has had to deal with a slide in the nationâ€™s currency against the U.S. dollar, shrinking foreign reserves and a tourism sector in a deep slump. Politically, Egypt is deeply divided by the bitter rivalry between his camp of Islamists and an opposition led by liberals and secularists. Clashes between the two sides left at least 10 people dead and hundreds wounded last month. Morsi was given a thinly veiled reprimand Sunday by the president of the European Union, Herman van Rompuy, who told a news conference in Cairo that only â€œconsensus building, inclusiveness and dialogue among all partiesâ€? could ensure Egyptâ€™s successful transition to a â€œdeep and sustainable democracy.â€?
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NOB HILL 1BDRMS apartments. $490/mo +electricity, $250dd. No pets, free UNM parking. 505-850-9749.
WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood ďŹ‚oors, FPâ€™s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efďŹ ciencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRMâ€™s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.
AFFORDABLE- UNM/ DOWNTOWN. Remodeled one bedroom apartments. $500-$575/mo +util. Pets OK. Singles. 266-4505.
ATTRACTIVE STUDIO 1 block south UNM, full kitchen, 1BA, large main room, new/remodeled, appliances. $485/mo, $200/dd include utilities. No pets. Move in special. 268-0525.
UNM NORTH CAMPUS1BDRM $515/mo. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE 1BDRM $590-$610/mo, utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433.
UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.
NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050.
RENEW YOUR HOUSING CONTRACT FOR 2013-2014
STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $455-$475/free utilities. 246-2038. www.kachina-prop erties.com
2/1 ZUNI AND Central. Rent $250 + light maintence work. Students only. Please contact 505-401-5347 or email@example.com
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ATTRACTIVE 1BDRMS AND studios apartments. 1 block south of UNM move in special, utilities paid. Call for details 268-0525/ 255-2685/ 269-9896.
3BDRM, 1/2 BLOCK from UNM. Utilities paid. Off-street parking. $985/mo. 505897-4303.
1BDRM, 1/2 BLOCK from UNM. Utilities paid, off-street parking, $530/mo. 505897-4303.
2BDRM, 1/2 BLOCK from UNM. Very nice. Off-street parking. Utilities paid. No pets. $685/mo. 505-897-4303.
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8. Eagle Point 9. Lobo Village 10. Citadel Apartments 11. Rental Information 12. Sandia Properties 14. Prairie Hills Apartments
New Mexico Daily Lobo
WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments!
1BDRM ($555) AND 2BDRM ($655). WIFI and water included. On bus line. Laundry room. Quiet, clean and roomy homes. Call to see. Students receive $25 discount. 505-323-6300. www.vil lageatfourhills.com TO
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Duplexes 2BDRM, 1BA, 780 sqft. Off street park-
ing. $730/mo, includes utilities. smoking, no pets. 302-A Girard 505-270-0891.
Houses For Rent UNM FACULTY HOME (Altura PK). Ideal for UNM Faculty/Staff. Cathedral ceilings, spacious, 4BDRMS/2.5BA, hardwood ﬂoors, 2CG and more! $1300/mo. 517-347-3063
1-Bedroom studios $510 1-Bedrooms $530 2-Bedroom Lofts $795 2.2 miles to UNM, close to Rapid Ride, convenient freeway access, quiet community w/ pool, covered parking & on-site laundry
Find your new home! 7
KACHINA PROPERTIES Affordable, free utilities, walk to UNM
5700 Copper NE
Monday, January 14, 2013/ Page 11
FEATURES • Gated Community • 2 Sparkling Swimming Pools • Clubhouse • Fitness Center • Indoor Jacuzzi/Whirlpool • Lighted Tennis Courts • Business Center with Equipment • Short-term Lease Available • 24 Hour Service Guarantee • On-site Maintenance • Minutes from I-40 • Bus Line Close By
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2229 Lead 87106 505.255.8076 email@example.com
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e oft Drinks
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falafel w/ tahini
10% discount off of all regular menu items with UNM student ID
Open Mon-Fri 11am-10pm “Now open Saturdays 12-10pm”
of equal or lesser value* *Dine-in or Carry-out
Visit our new west side location: 10051 Coors Blvd., N.W. 505-897-7441 8700 Menaul Blvd., N.E. 505-237-2800
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Gyros or Souvlaki
Mon-Fri 11am-10pm • Sat 12-10pm • Now Open Sundays 12-8pm
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01/21/13 Daily Expires 01/06/13 Lobo One coupon per person
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301 Cornell Dr. SE THE KING OF KABABS Albuquerque Journal 505-312-8949 “One of the best places The Finest and Most Authentic NY Style Pizza in Albuquerque to eat in the Duke City.” $9.99 18” Buy One, $14.99 Delivery Special Get One FREE Extra Large Since 1993 Cheese Slice Huge 24” Cheese Pizza 3410 Central Ave (Next to Flying Star)
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Page 14 / Monday, January 14, 2013
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Bulldogs fall by 27 points by J.R. Oppenheim
Congratulate Winter Break’s
Perhaps Kendall Williams needs to invest in a wristwatch. Williams, a starting junior guard for the No. 25 New Mexico men’s basketball team, missed the third start of the season Saturday for disciplinary reasons. According to Lobo head coach Steve Alford, Williams was late to a team meeting on Saturday. He did not play. With Williams out, UNM used strong post play and overpowered Fresno State to earn its second Mountain West Conference win of the season. Lobo posts Alex Kirk and Cameron Bairstow combined for 35 points to bully their way past the conference newcomer 72-45 at The Pit. Prior to Saturday’s game, Williams missed starts Nov. 25 against Portland and Dec. 22 against South Dakota State, both home games. In each instance, Alford said Williams arrived late to team functions, but Williams played in both games. UNM defeated Portland 69-54 but lost to South Dakota State 70-65, UNM’s first loss of the season. This time, Alford sat Williams out for the entire game. “I’ve tried a lot of different things and this (one-game suspension) was the next step,” Alford said. “We’ll just continue to figure out in a timely manner that you have to be there. If I say there’s something at 10 o’clock, you have to be there before 10 o’clock. He was not.” Williams is UNM’s leading scorer with an average of 14.6 points per game. He suited up for the game but did not see any time on the floor. “It’s definitely a distraction but we as a team have to put that behind us
and focus on what we have now,” junior guard Tony Snell said. “We need to tell everyone to step up.” The Lobos (15-2, 2-0) managed just fine without Williams against Fresno State, who at 0-2 in conference games and 6-9 overall sits at the bottom of the Mountain West standings. UNM’s 27-point edge is the highest winning margin of the season, and the 45 points surrendered is the lowest of the year. The Bulldogs allowed 70 or more points only one time this year, giving up 91 to UCLA. Fresno State could not keep up with UNM’s pounding effort in the low post. The Lobos scored 42 points in the paint and 23 second-chance points, limiting the Bulldogs to 14 and five, respectively. In the first half, UNM had a 22-4 points-in-the-paint advantage and 9-0 edge on secondchance points. Bairstow, a junior forward, dominated the first 20 minutes. During that span, he made all six field goals and three free throws he attempted, and his 15-point total was one shy of his career best. He tied that mark in the second half with a free throw, but trouble with fouls kept his playing time and production down in the latter stages. Enter Kirk. The sophomore center, who is emerging as one of the league’s best big men, finished with 19 points, 12 coming in the second half. That performance follows Wednesday’s impressive 23-point effort against UNLV. Kirk completed his fourth double-double of the year with 14 rebounds. “Alex and I work well together even though we don’t get a lot of practice time,” Bairstow said. “We both look for each other. The high-low has been good for us so far and in terms of rebounding as long as we can get up
and down with the quick fours in the league we should be alright.” On the boards, UNM out-rebounded Fresno State 43-25, another season-best statistic. Senior guard Jamal Fenton pulled down six rebounds, three more than Fresno State’s 7-0 center Robert Upshaw. Snell stepped up his aggressiveness, scoring 16 points. His total of three blocks is a career best, and he made two on a single Fresno State possession. His stat line included five rebounds, two assists and two steals. Sophomore guard Hugh Greenwood had six assists. He now has 20 assists in the last four games. For the game, UNM was 29 of 59 from the field, or 49.2 percent. It is the best shooting percentage in the last four games and the third best of the season. The Lobos hit 60.7 percent of their shots in the first half. They were 2 of 12 on 3-point attempts and 12 of 19 from the line. “It is all concentration. We just have to make sure that we punch first,” Snell said of the improved shooting. “We need to send a message, because they are new to our league, that this isn’t going to be an easy game.” Fresno State was 16 of 48 on field goals, 5 of 20 from 3-point range and 8 of 15 from the line. For a multimedia element to this story, follow the QR code.
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defeated UNLV 65-60, and Fresno State 72-45
Swimming & Diving
defeated Grand Canyon, winning the 200-y medley relay, 100-y breaststroke, 50-y freestyle, 200-y backstroke, 200-y breaststroke, 200-y individual medley, 1-m diving, and 3-m diving
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track & field
Senior vaults to victory Michael Sol Warren
finish in the women’s pole vault, as senior Amber Menke cleared a height of 12-8.25 to best the field. Junior Margo Tucker finished second to Menke, clearing a height of 12-4.5. “Having Amber back after she redshirted (2012’s) outdoor was great,” UNM head coach Joe Franklin said. The men vaulters also posted a pair of top five finishes, with junior Logan Pflibsen taking fourth and senior Robert Warensjo tying with Arizona State’s senior Jeremy Marcinko for fifth. Pfilbsen and Warensjo posted heights of 16-3.5 and 15-9.75, respectively. The two distance runners who did make the trip, Rosenberg and junior Julie Brasher, made sure the meet was worth their time. Brasher closed quickly to finish second in the 800meter run, posting a time of 2:19.34. Rosenberg made his move mid-race en route to a second place finish in the mile. His runner-up time was 4:24.80. “I started off pretty slow, just to see where I was at,” Rosenberg said. “(Coach) Joe had me move up and run faster each lap. I wasn’t really worried about place or time, but I ended up second.” The sprints brought more success for UNM, thanks in large part to the team’s freshmen. Freshman
The UNM track and field team has gone inside for the winter. The team opened the 2013 indoor season on Saturday at the Lumberjack Team Challenge in Northern Arizona’s Walkup Skydome. Competing against the Lobos at the meet were Arizona, Arizona State, Grand Canyon, Southern Utah and the host school Northern Arizona. “We were pretty excited to get out here for the first meet,” senior Logan Rosenberg said. “It’s good to get the first one done and shake the rust off.” With many athletes still focused more on training rather than competing, not all of the Lobos were competing in their primary events. The team had no athletes entered in the long jump and triple jump, though all of the jumpers were entered in the 60meter and 200-meter sprints. Many of the athletes, including all but two of the distance runners, remained in Albuquerque. Despite the smaller squad, the Lobos had a strong showing. The team claimed 12 top-five finishes, including one victory. That victory came as part of a 1-2
Carlos Wiggens finished second in the 200-meter dash with a time of 21.88, while fellow frosh Ridge Jones finished fourth in the 60-meter dash by running a time of 6.84. In the women’s sprints, junior Kayla FisherTaylor took third in the 200-meter with a time of 25.01 and freshman Zoe Howell placed fifth in the 400meter dash with time of 57.65. “Zoe did a great job for her first race,” Franklin said. “She came out and ran really, really well.” Seniors De’Vron Walker and Marin Schweigert rounded out the Lobo’s collection of top-five finishes. Running a time of 8.28, Walker finished fourth in the 60-meter hurdles. Schweigert cleared 5-2.25 in the high jump to take fifth in the event. Also competing in the meet were two veterans of the 2012 London Olympics. Georganne Moline, a senior from Arizona, represented the United States in London with a fifth place finish in the 400-meter hurdles. In the Skydome, she represented the Wildcats in the 60meter dash, the 800-meter run and the 4x400-meter relay. Cam Levins represented Canada in the 5,000meter and 10,000-meter runs in London. Now running for Nike, Levins raced unattached the 800meter run in last Saturday’s meet.
Monday, January 14, 2013/ Page 15
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out and race and have a good time. Having good training and a good coach behind us is a great feeling.” The Lobos also earned victories in
the 50-yard freestyle, 200-yard backstroke and the 200-yard breaststroke. “The team has a lot of fight in it this year,” Keill said. “We dominated most
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of the events today and that was awesome for us. This year has been really positive for me and we’re having a lot more fun; it’s been a really great year.”
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Learn About Learn! Discover UNM Learn — the new official Online Learning Management System. Currently, there are two Enterprise Learning Management Systems in use at UNM: WebCT Vista and UNM Learn. WebCT Vista is being retired and UNM Learn is replacing it. By Summer 2013, WebCT Vista will be phased out and UNM Learn will be the only system. When is all this happening? Starting in Spring 2013, all fully online classes offered by UNM main campus will be in the new system. If your class meets face to face and your instructor uses online tools for managing your grades, quizzes, or other course functions, then your class may or may not be in UNM Learn in the spring – it’s up to your professor. In some cases, you may have classes in both of the systems – but just for the Spring. Starting in the Summer, all classes of all types will be in UNM Learn.
NMEL has been testing UNM Learn in actual classes and student and faculty feedback has been positive overall. So, what’s new in UNM Learn? Here are some highlights: t .PSFDPOUFNQPSBSZUPPMT t 2VJDLBDDFTTUPEZOBNJDDPVSTF information t $PVSTFNFOV t 0OFQMBDFGPSBMMHSBEFTBOE assessment feedback t .PSFDPNNVOJDBUJPOPQUJPOT Visit learnaboutlearn.unm.edu and link to valuable information and resources for UNM’s new Learning Management System. For questions, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Page 16 / Monday, January 14, 2013
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Football head netted for child porn The Associated Press
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The president-elect of the New Mexico Young America Football League was removed from his position after he and his wife were arrested on a child pornography charge. The Albuquerque Journal reports that the league’s incoming president, 42-year-old Frederick Gonzales, and his wife, 36-yearold Carey Gonzales, were arrested Friday. The league’s board on Saturday removed Gonzales as president-elect of the group that oversees about 5,000 players statewide who range in age from 7 to 14. “There was really nothing to indicate that something like this was going to happen; we were all totally shocked,” League president Jim Summer told the Journal. Summer said Frederick
Gonzales cleared criminal background checks in 2011 and 2012. He added that the group plans to hire an independent agency to review its procedures and that the league’s board planned to cooperate with authorities. A criminal complaint said authorities who were investigating child pornography on a file sharing network had downloaded files on multiple occasions through the network from a computer with an Internet protocol address linked to the Gonzales home. The complaint said Frederick Gonzales told officers he alone downloaded child porn, and that he later put the videos on DVDs, which he and his wife watched in their bedroom. He told officers that if he shared files, he wasn’t aware of it. He estimated that he had several hundred DVDs, but added that not all of them have
child porn on them. The phone number listed for the Gonzales home in Albuquerque wasn’t in service on Sunday. The couple made their initial court appearance Saturday as they were formally charged with manufacturing and distributing child pornography. Albuquerque Public Schools confirmed that Carey Gonzales has been put on paid administrative leave from her job as an educational assistant at an elementary school, where she worked with kindergartners. The couple’s two school-age children were placed into state custody on Friday. Authorities have said there is no indication their children were depicted in any of the images. Both Frederick and Carey consented to take polygraphs to show that they never had any sexual contact with their two children, the complaint said.
Disarray opens Devils’ season by Tom Canavan
The Associated Press
NEWARK, N.J. — Lockout-shortened seasons, star players showing up late or playing with another team, concerns about an upcoming season and wondering about all the question marks. Goaltender Martin Brodeur has
seen it all in leading the New Jersey Devils to three Stanley Cups and two other finals, including last year’s loss to the Los Angeles Kings. So he was not concerned that either Ilya Kovalchuk missed the team’s first post-lockout practice or that team captain Zach Parise will be playing with Minnesota this season or that young playoff star Adam
Henrique is going to miss the first few weeks of the season with a thumb injury. That’s hockey. Players get hurt and things change. “There is no doubt, even though someone is going to tell you we won’t miss Zach, come on. We’re going to
see Devils page 17
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, January 14, 2013/ Page 17
from page 16
miss him. He is unbelievable and he’s the reason why Minnesota gave half the state to him,” Brodeur said. “You can’t replace a guy like that. But we’ve faced that before losing some key players, with the Niedermayers, Rafalskis, Gomer and Bobby and a lot of guys. This is no different. It’s about guys stepping up and getting it done.” This season should be no different. The nucleus of the team that lost to the Kings in six games is back. Besides Parise (31 goals), the notable exception is Petr Sykora. General manager Lou Lamoriello decided not to re-sign him, giving younger players a chance. “This team always took pride in keep going, no matter who left,” veteran forward Patrik Elias said. “It is a team effort out there and a team sport. Some guys are going to have a bigger role and will have to step into it.“ Lamoriello said that Swedes Jacob Josefson and Mattias Tedendy have played well in recent weeks at Albany of the AHL and that young defenseman Adam Larsson, the Devils’ top pick in June 2011, has taken strides.
“That’s professional sports,” coach Peter DeBoer said of Parise leaving. “Every year you clean the slate and you coach the group you have. Parise was a great New Jersey Devil, a great captain, but we’ve moved forward and so has he.” Neither Lamoriello nor DeBoer were concerned that Kovalchuk, who played in 36 games in the KHL during the four-month lockout, would not be getting back from Russia until Tuesday. The Devils’ leading scorer last season played in the KHL All-Star game on Sunday and will not practice until Wednesday. The season opens on Saturday at the New York Islanders. “I’m very comfortable with this situation,” Lamoriello said. “There is no penalty involved. There’s no disrespect involved. I’ve talked to him and I feel comfortable where we’re at. We’re anxious to get him back here and get him in the lineup with all the rest of the people and there will be no repercussions.” Kovalchuk will miss the team’s first three practices, something DeBoer considered a nonissue for him or the players.
“I can’t wait to get him back here,” DeBoer said. “He’s been playing and I have no issues about his conditioning or anything that he’ll miss here in the first 48 hours because he’s ahead of curve here.” Brodeur, who played a lot of golf during the lockout and had a hole-inone in Florida, laughed when asked if Kovalchuk missing practice was a concern, saying Kovalchuk wanted to stay in Russia a couple of extra days as a way to say thank you. “He felt he needed to finish what he started,” Brodeur said of playing in the All-Star game. “They let him do it, or he did it. Fine. Kovy is the type of player, he doesn’t need to be here for seven days. If it was important for him and he stays happy — good.” Left wing Mathiew Darche, a veteran role player and penalty killer, is in the Devils training camp for a tryout. He was with Montreal last season. Stefan Matteau, the Devils’ top draft pick, has left his junior team and will participate in training camp. Lamoriello said the move is more a look-see to determine his talent level.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Have the stars aligned? Capricorn—The energy from the new moon last Friday is a strong force that can propel you in any direction. However, to make the most of this energy, you’ll want to consider whether your goals take others into consideration. The big picture is what matters, and if you are the only one who benefits, you’ll find success hard to thoroughly enjoy. Take care of those around you, as they do a lot for you whether you realize it or not. Aquarius—Your best work this week comes from networking and otherwise connecting with the people around you. It’s a good time to get a feel for public opinion; the input you get will be a significant influence on your long-term goals. Whenever you feel your ego becoming a more powerful player in your pursuit of these goals, take a moment to reflect. Don’t let yourself get in your own way. Pisces—Despite your intuition nagging you to get yourself together, you have been dragging your heels a bit. This is not necessarily bad, as it shows you want to put enough thought into what you want and how to get it. However, the time has come to begin the organization process. Do what you need to in order to stay on track. The more steadily and frequently you act on this urge to get a move on, the more natural it will become. Aries—Lately, you may be feeling a bit like the scientist driven mad by his thoughts. While your intense search may not be scientific, you are certainly interested in being thorough about whatever it is that moves you. This week is likely to be frustrating, but take it as a sign you need to proceed with care and caution. Your fire will get you further than anyone else, but that work will be for naught if you overlook any of the
fine details along the way. Taurus—Keep an eye out for opportunities to change, although they may not reveal themselves as such. Instead of forcing what you think you want to happen, try to let go and tend to what you have on your plate already. In becoming a master of your present circumstances, you will discover a rich side of life you’ve been missing out on in your search for something else, something more. Gemini—Your life this week is best described by the moving sidewalks at the airport. You are on the sidewalk but not just standing there and letting the machine do the work. You are cruising with a kind of focus and ambition you haven’t felt for a while. Be sure to relish in this time, and take it easy now and then. There is more to enjoy than your pursuit, although you should certainly keep your eye on the goal. Cancer—This week, you’ll be dealing with tension between your desire to stick to your comfort zone and your growing compulsion to get out into the world. Get to know this compulsion, and you may find that giving it more sway in your life is not such a bad thing. The new may feel odd to you at first, but you’ll grow into it. Let yourself experience that which you tend to reject, but to which you are oddly drawn these days. Leo—Reality has bit you, and not unfairly. The end of 2012 was a highly indulgent time for you, and it’s time to pick up the pieces and do your best with what’s left. It’s necessary to take responsibility and clean up your own messes. However, once this is over, do not dwell on your mistakes. You can be a better person, but you have to take the steps to do so. You’ll find support and cheer in friends. Just remember not to distract yourself for too long. Virgo—Don’t panic. If you’re
Weekly Horoscopes by Alexandra Swanberg email@example.com
feeling anxious for no good reason, you’re likely on the right track. It’s good to keep you mind on practical matters, the more detailed the better. Once you know all your ducks are in a row, step back from the matter at hand and think about what more you could be doing. There is a larger goal drawing you in, and this anxiety means you are heading in a new direction. Get down to discovery where you’re headed. Libra—You’ve got butterflies running through you — not angry, nervous ones, but flutter after flutter of restless energy. If you’re trying to figure out what to do with yourself, call up your posse and talk it out. Sort out the social kinks in your life, make contact with people you love but have lost touch with. Do what you can to create order in all your networks, and soon you’ll be back to your old self. Scorpio—You’re onto something big, but take care not to become too obsessed with analysis. You can funnel some of this energy into housekeeping, organization and other practical matters. Stick with a routine to maintain focus, but when you have spare time, think hard about where you belong in society. This is not where you think you are expected to be. Clarify what it is you truly want out of life. Sagittarius—A position of leadership is becoming more and more appealing to you, as you sense your ideas can take the world in the right direction. You are indeed capable of making a significant impact in the world, but think hard about the kind of leader you would want to be. It is likely the traditional role is not quite what you have in mind. Distill your ambitions, ridding yourself of what other people have impressed upon you. Find what’s right for you alone.
dailysudoku Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to last week’s problem available at
1 Indian spiced tea 5 Certain PC laptops 9 Attack baked-on grease, say 14 Posterior 15 Ding-a-ling 16 On the __: no charge 17 Hence 18 World’s longest river 19 “Shucks!” 20 “Just lookee here” 23 Plank in a playground 24 “Exodus” actor Mineo 25 “__ you listening to me?” 28 Genie’s offering 31 Blubbered 33 “But it was working when I left!” 36 German eight 38 “As I see it,” in email 39 Like a pretentious museumgoer 40 2000 Mel Gibson film 45 Transparent 46 Clutter-free 47 __-cone: shaved ice dessert 48 Christmas cupful 50 1980 Olivia Newton-
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tary, Secondary, Special Education. Regional Accreditation. NMPED Approval/ Licensure. Tuition Commensurate with UNM. Wayland Baptist University (Albuquerque Campus). 2201 San Pedro Dr. NE (505-323-9282) mccall firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.wbu.edu/col leges-in-albuqueque/education12-13. pdf PARKING 1 BLOCK south of UNM
$100/ semester. 268-0525 or 269-9896.
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Country Pride Restaurant This location only. 2501 University Blvd NE 505.884.1066 WE THANK YOU Where seconds are on us! TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects.
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Informational table January, the 23rd 10:00 am – 1:00 pm at the Duck Pond Contact our recruitment chair: email@example.com 505-967-1282
QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE 1BDRM
UNM, full kitchen, 1BA, large main room, new/remodeled, appliances. $485/mo, $200/dd include utilities. No pets. Move in special. 268-0525. ATTRACTIVE 1BDRMS AND studios
FEMALE EXTRAS 18-24yrs. for a na-
apartments. 1 block south of UNM move in special, utilities paid. Call 268-0525/ 255-2685/ 269-9896.
tionally distributed movie. Text Andrew 916-1080.
Services MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR.
Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. firstname.lastname@example.org, 401-8139.
STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $455-$475/free
Remodeled one bedroom apartments. $500-$575/mo +util. Pets OK. Singles. 266-4505.
utilities. 246-2038. www.kachina-prop erties.com
Lobo Village leases ASAP. By pool/gym. Dec/Jan rent paid. Call 310-528-8687.
and dishwasher, garbage disposal, FP, energy efﬁcient windows, refrigerated air. $725/mo +gas and electric +dd. Cats okay. Available February 1st. 621 Monroe NE. 550-1579.
STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.
FOR RENT in old town. $400/mo, $300dd. 505-795-1918.
2 FEMALES WANTED to take over
1BDRM, 1/2 BLOCK from UNM. Utilities
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed $345/mo +utilities 3BDRM/2BA, Large walk-in closet, two female roommates, cover lease, safe, nice, 15mins from UNM. 303-947-9927.
paid, off-street 505-897-4303.
$530/mo. WANTED. SPACIOUS 3BDRM/2BA. $475/mo includes utilities and internet. 7-blocks from campus. Call Ava 505-469-9416.
2BDRM, 1BA, 780 sqft. Off street park-
$590-$610/mo, utilities included. blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433.
Rooms For Rent
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.
1BDRM $515/mo. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. NORTH
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apartments. $490/mo +electricity, $250dd. No pets, free UNM parking. 505-850-9749.
UNM ID ADVANTAGE
1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, Presbyterian. Hardwood ﬂoors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows. 114 Sycamore. $585/mo. +utilities, +dd, cats okay. NS. Available now. Call 505-550-1579.
ATTRACTIVE STUDIO 1 block south
Fun Food Music
YOUR BUSINESS NEEDS 505.277.5656 THIS KIND OF EXPOSURE
& Lacey” 51 Pianist Peter and a fiddling emperor 52 Came to 53 Messing of “Will & Grace” 54 WWII attacker 55 Used a loom 56 “Phooey!” 57 Use a rag on 58 Pricey handbag letters 59 “Bingo!” 60 Kit __: candy bar
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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 email@example.com. or email to to classiﬁ firstname.lastname@example.org DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.
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1 Works on a licorice stick 2 New staffer 3 Protractor measure 4 Fan favorites 5 “Told you so!” 6 Swelter 7 Gangland gal 8 Depicts unfairly, as data 9 Like kiddie pools 10 Monk’s hood 11 Piece on one’s head 12 Take advantage of 13 Blossom buzzer 21 Electric guitar effect 22 Oregon-to-New York direction 25 End abruptly 26 Lessor’s charge
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John/ELO hit 55 Information superhighway whose abbreviation inspired this puzzle’s theme 58 Comic Smirnoff 61 Lake bordering Ohio 62 “__Cop”: 1987 film 63 Trim whiskers 64 Gullible types 65 Gumbo veggie 66 Down the road 67 Manuscript editor’s “Leave it in” 68 You may be ushered to one
TO UNM. Large, clean, 1BDRM, $550/mo, includes utilities, no pets. Move in special! 255-2685.
2/1 ZUNI AND Central. Rent $250 +
light maintence work. Students only. Please contact 505-401-5347 or email@example.com
1BDRM ($555) AND 2BDRM ($655). WIFI and water included. On bus line. Laundry room. Quiet, clean and roomy homes. Call to see. Students receive $25 discount. 505-323-6300. www.villageatfourhills.com FEMALE AND LOOKING for a bedroom
to rent? Then look no further! At Lobo Village, a bedroom is available for a female student (sophomore or above) to rent through August. If you move in now, your ﬁrst month will be paid for! If interested please email: BrittanyMA22@aol.com NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like
new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050. 3BDRM, 1/2 BLOCK from UNM. Utilities
paid. Off-street 505-897-4303.
2BDRM, 1/2 BLOCK from UNM. Very
nice. Off-street parking. Utilities paid. No pets. $685/mo. 505-897-4303.
ing. $730/mo, includes utilities. No smoking, no pets. 302-A Girard SE. 505-270-0891.
Houses For Rent UNM FACULTY HOME (Altura
PK). Ideal for UNM Faculty/Staff. Cathedral ceilings, spacious, 4BDRMS/2.5BA, hardwood ﬂoors, 2CG and more! $1300/mo. 517-347-3063.
GREAT 1BDRM FOR rent, starting Jan-
uary 1st-July. Wonderful location, 1 block from UNM. Quiet, responsible, roommates and quiet neighborhood. $327/mo. Female preferred. If interested please call my cell at 505-304-5866. AWESOME
ROOMMATE NEEDED! Beautiful home at The Villas. Call or text Caitlin at 913- 575-6530.
3BDRM, 1BA, BASEMENT, W/D, big lot,
with stove and refrigerator. $1000/mo + $400dd. Does not include gas or electric. 2 blocks from UNM. 505-881-3540 or 505-720-1934.
Houses For Sale BY OWNER, BEAUTIFUL 4BDRM/3BA
Indian Schoool/Carslie. 1926 Bryn Mawr NE. Perfect for UNM faculty. $350,000 obo. 505-205-3699.
GRAD/MED STUDENTS - nonsmokers,
1700sqft 3BDRM 2BA house w/carport & garage, Lomas & Carlisle. Call/Text 513-673-8704 or Email firstname.lastname@example.org FEMALE GRAD STUDENTS preferred.
Rooms available in shared fully furnished home 3 minutes walking distance to UNM. Quiet neighborhood, serious students only. Rooms from $400. Please call 505-610-1142.
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5 MIN WALK from campus. Master
room . $325/mo + gas, water. No pets. Available january 1st. Lease at least 5 months. Call 505-414-9823.
RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION STARTING at $899. No registration and no in-
LOBO VILLAGE- FEMALE, $529/mo,
January Free 505-814-8164.
1 ROOM IN a 2BDRM house. Half block
from UNM. Includes utilities (cable, wiﬁ. gas, electricity). Comes with bicycle. Perfect for exchange student. 505-480-6909.
For Sale 1986 OLDS CUTLASS. 62000 mi. 6cyl.
AT,PW,PB,AC. New tires. Service records. A nice commuter car. $4900. 620-2239. TWO CAMPING TENTS, $20
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3BDRM/2BA big house. Stanford and Kathryn. Fully furnished. $495/mo utilities included. Call Natalya 505-453-4866. PERMACULTURE STUDENTS! GREAT
opportunity, food forest, chickens, goats. Furnished Quiet Student House. $350+ On Bus and Bike to UNM. call: 459-2071. Move-in ready! NS/ND. CASAS DEL RIO $511/mo. Need a fe-
male to take over lease ASAP. Includes wiﬁ, cable, elecricity, TV. Located on campus. Will pay ﬁrst months rent, text 505-366-3245.
3 PIECES BROYHILL furniture, $150 for
all. Email for pics/if interested interest email@example.com SELLING MY MANAGEMENT 443 (Audit) textbook. $80. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org NISSAN PATHFINDER 1995, $ 1,600
OBO. 4 doors, new tires, please call 505-225-0945. BREAD MAKING machine. $50. Email interestbearing@aol. com
N.E. HOME, Quiet Carlisle area, parks,
SELLING USED EPIPHONE SG electric
bike trails, N/S female only, graduate student preferred, application and lease required.$400/mo. +1/2 utilities. 805-698-5817.
guitar with Road Runner hard case, $200. In great condition, just need the money. E-mail Jessica at email@example.com if interested.
FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $420/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. firstname.lastname@example.org
PROF’S “CAR” SINCE 2004, 150cc red.
1BDRM IN A 4BDRM house, 1 block
Kymco motorscooter. Never mechanical problem or crash. Two helmets included. $1200. Contact: dwald email@example.com. Works great even in cold.
from UNM. $425/mo, includes utilities, W/D, and Wiﬁ. No pets. 505-206-6466.
Vehicles For Sale
FEMALE LEASE TAKEOVER, Lobo Vil-
search Company. Competitive Pay, Part-Time Position, Flexible Hours. Must be proﬁcient with computers and type at least 55 words per minute. Background in healthcare or pharmaceuticals a plus. Great opportunity to advance knowledge in these ﬁelds. Please email resumes to jobs@abqct. com. !!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential.
No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100.
Seeking people to teach enriching skills to children ages 6 – 12 after school. We want fun-loving people who can plan and teach short classes on: photography, math games, painting, science, guitar, drawing, karate, dance, drama, sports, etc. Classes typically meet once or twice per week, for an hour, at one or multiple schools. Pay up to $20 per class session depending on education, expertise, and experience. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:00 T-F. Call Jeff at 505-296-2880 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org BE IN MOVIES. No experience needed.
Up to $300/PT. 505-884-0557. www. A1StarCasting.com SEEKING PROFFESIONAL MOTIVATED, organized, highly skilled individ-
ual with great attention to detail and ability to multitask for a PT position in a busy NS ofﬁce. Please fax resume to 505-242-2633 or e-mail to staff@jgen trylaw.com ﬂex Gym. Early afternoon hours available. Duties include: Membership sales, club maintenance, and cleaning. Fun and casual work environment. Stop by either club location to ﬁll out application. Send any questions to info@powerﬂex gym.com
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY! FREE rent
SELLING 2000 EXPLORER XLT 215k
student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.
for December!! Female roommate, Lobo Village. $519/mo. W/D included, pool, billiards, free video library, gym. Possible cash incentive. Call/text 505-550-6495.
miles, automatic transmission, not salvage, in good overall condition. $2000 OBO 505-814-9422.
able. $519/mo. Easy access to everything. Jan to Aug 2013. Must be a girl; Please contact me ASAP. Call or text 708-552-1085. ROOM IN CASAS Del Rio available!
Call Sam at 505-916-7064 as soon as possible if you are interested.
good sound system. 1,000. Call or text 505-414-7557.
Jobs Off Campus QUALIFIED
INSTRUCTORS NEEDED for Black belt Karate, Cheer, Hip-Hop & Jazz Ballet. Teach ages 4-15. 1 night/ week, great PT pay. 505-899-1666. NON-PROFIT LOOKING for website pro-
Space SMALL WAREHOUSE 600 SQFT. I-25
and Comanche, 14ft. ceiling, 10ft. OHD $400/mo Call Greg 688-0682.
Student Groups & Gov.
FOR SALE SATURN 2 door. Reliable,
PART-TIME EVENT assistant for local festivals, 10-20 hrs/wk. Min. wage. Must be 21+. Send resume to email@example.com
AHL Year Round Garden Supply
ARE YOU READY to join a dynamic sales team that is leading the way to a digital future? The Albuquerque Journal is currently looking for a multimedia ad vertising consultant to handle print and digital sales, ﬁnd new advertisers, and maintain and grow existing accounts. The ideal candidate will have several years of sales experience, be knowledgeable about print and online media, and know how to prospect for new advertisers. But most important, this person will have the desire and aptitude to learn and grow – to learn about advertisers’ needs, to learn about new advertising opportunities, and to grow and become a great sales professional. Job duties include selling advertising into ABQJournal.com, our other digital products, special sections and, of course the Albuquerque Journal. This is an entry-level position that can lead to greater opportunities in the future. Salary plus commission/bonus. Bachelor’s degree in related ﬁeld preferred. Please email resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
NM’s original Indoor Garden Supplies Indoor Grow Store • hydroponics • indoor grow lights Celebrating 20 years in 2013 • and organics!
FOR DISABLED adult. Daily. Saturday and Sunday 2 hrs am, Tuesday and Wednesday 2hrs pm. Prefer 8AM and 6PM, ﬂexible on exact times. $10/hr. Nursing students preferred. 292-9787.
4th and 7th grader. Monday-Friday, 3-5:30pm. Transportation to the house, oversight for snack, chores, and homework. Contact Beth Landon at beth.lan email@example.com or 503-705-2955. four school aged children looking for help in the mornings and after school. Job responsibilities would include driving, helping with homework and some light cooking. Times would be roughly 7:00-9:00 am and 3:30-7:00 pm. Please call 842-8597.
PROFESSIONAL FAMILY WITH
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS FOR staff to provide homework help and activities in our before and after school programs in NE & NW ABQ. PT, Mon-Fri, $10.50/hr. Apply online at www.campﬁreabq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE. EOE.
TUTORS NEEDED LOOKING for Col-
lege students to tutor in 24 APS schools. Flexible hours 7:30-3:00 MTH. Starting salary $9.50/hr Contact: Lucy Ramirez firstname.lastname@example.org
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR Agora
Helpline’s Spring training! Application Deadline: February 8. Apply early, Apply now at AgoraCares.org
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LOBO LIFE SUB Acoma A & B
Coffee & Tea Time 9:30am – 11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center
Mock Trial Club Meeting 6:45pm – 9:30pm SUB Scholars
Students for Miracles Weekly Meeting 3:00pm – 4:30pm
Community Bricollage Meeting 7:00pm – 8:00pm SUB Trailblazer
Hiring for 2013 Spring Semester $12/hour @ 10 hours/week
Lambda Chi Alpha Weekly Meeting 6:00pm – 11:00pm SUB Fiesta A & B Kappa Sigma Meeting 6:30pm – 9:00pm SUB Acoma A & B
UNM’s STEM UP Program is hiring Peer Mentors for the 2013 Spring Semester. If you meet the following qualiﬁcations and you want to mentor prospective and new transfer students from CNM, we want you. Go to UNMJobs, posting number 0817979. 1. Current STEM Major at UNM: Astrophysics Engineering Environmental Science Biochemistry Math Biology Chemistry Nutrition Earth & Planetary Physics Science Statistics 2. Prefer a CNM-to-UNM Transfer Student, but will accept applications if applicant took one or more classes at CNM. 3. Have a minimum 3.0 GPA overall.
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1051 San Mateo Blvd SE • 255-3677 www.ahlgrows.com
$10/HR. AFTERCARE IN Old Town for a
HIRING PT FRONT Desk staff for Power-
VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary
LOBO VILLAGE APARTMENT avail-
2006 HONDA SHADOW Spirit
ENRICHMENT CLASS INSTRUCTORS:
750. Black/silver. Windshield, sissybar. Excellent condition. 10,869 miles. $3500. Call 235-6297.
lage. Will give $100/mo on rent till August’13. Quiet roomates, clean, comfortable, available after ﬁnals, December rent paid Call/Text 505-320-8663.
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LoboSports Sports editor / Thomas Romero-Salas
20 Monday January 14, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Last season’s back injury doesn’t hold Kirk back by J.R. Oppenheim
Alex Kirk gets a lot of questions about how he’s holding up. If his numbers are any indication, he’s doing just fine. The 7-foot sophomore center for the No. 25 New Mexico men’s basketball team returned to the lineup this season after missing the 201112 season. He redshirted that season after a herniated disk in his back led to surgery. He dealt with a long, grueling rehabilitation in order to play this season. He came back with a force in UNM’s quest to repeat as Mountain West Conference champions. “It’s one of those things where I’ve continued to just keep improving with it,” Kirk said Dec. 27. “It’s an injury that takes a while to keep rehabbing. I’ve increased my core strength a lot, and flexibility’s been a big thing for me, but our trainer has been working with me from the day I was first injured and I’ve continued to get better.” Kirk has developed into one of UNM’s most consistent players night in and night out. His 12.5 points per game average is the second best on the team, and he’s been the team’s top scorer in six games this season. He shoots a team-best 51.7 percent from the field. On the glass, Kirk pulls down 7.9 rebounds per game. With his strong play, Kirk has helped lead the Lobos (15-2, 2-0) to the top of the Mountain West Conference standings. Among conference teams, he ranks 13th in scoring and sixth in rebounding. His 1.4 blocks per game — 23 total — puts him in a tie for fourth in that category. “Alex just continues to prove he’s one of the better centers out west,” UNM head coach Steve Alford said. “I believed that in the beginning of the season, and he’s done nothing but solidify those thoughts. He’s a go-to guy, he’s a great defender.” Kirk’s best game of the year, and one of the best in his collegiate career, was Wednesday’s Mountain West Conference opener. He scored 23 points and pulled down nine
rebounds against UNLV, who is expected to be a contender for the conference title along with UNM and San Diego State. His 23 points was eight shy of his career best. He had 31 points against Cal State Bakersfield as a freshman. The Runnin’ Rebels boast a hightempo offense that relies on running up and down the floor instead of slowing things down in the half court. UNM kept up with that pace, containing UNLV’s top player freshman forward Anthony Bennett and capturing a 65-60 victory. “I felt good,” Kirk said after the win. “The first couple times were tough because (UNLV forward) Khem Birch is pretty fast, but after that I got my feet under me and got help getting back a couple times, and I think I was in pretty good shape.” Kirk followed that performance up with a 19-point effort Saturday night against MWC newcomer Fresno State. He also pulled down 14 rebounds, a career high, for his fourth double-double of the season. Over the last four games, Kirk has scored 70 points and 38 rebounds. He averaged 17.5 points and 9.5 rebounds during that stretch. At the beginning of the season, Kirk said he’s worked hard on developing his post moves to make himself a better center. That work has paid off. He’s gone toe-to-toe with other 7-footers like USC’s 7-0 Dewayne Dedmon and NMSU’s 7-5 Sim Bhullar. But don’t think Kirk’s a one-trick pony on the offensive end. He’s capable of mid-range shots from 15 feet away and beyond. He’s made eight 3-pointers and shoots .348 from beyond the arc. As a center, Kirk’s primary role is in the low post near the basket, and he said that’s his focus in practice. He does, from time to time, work on his long-range game as well, he said. “I can’t really say how much time I spend on it; it’s just something I’ve always done, even in high school. So it comes naturally.” Kirk said. “It’s part of my game and coach (Craig) Neal and Alford know that, but they want me to get down low a little bit more.”
Juan Labreche/@labrechemode/ Daily Lobo Sophomore center Alex Kirk grabs a rebound against the UNLV defense on Wednesday. Kirk is second on the team in points per game, averaging 12.5.
SWIMMING & DIVING
Divers set 1- and 3-meter board records by Thomas Romero-Salas firstname.lastname@example.org @ThomasRomeroS
Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Swimmers from UNM and Grand Canyon University start the 100-meter freestyle event at Johnson Gym on Saturday. The Lobos went on to win their final home meet of the season 131-122.
The final home meet of the season for the UNM swimming and diving team was supposed to be the day the seniors basked in the limelight. Instead, UNM’s only two healthy divers stole the show with record-setting performances. Sophomore diver Michole Timm tallied a score of 347.48 to come in first and set a new school record in the 1-meter board. With her performance, Timm surpassed the mark set by former diver and former All-American Ashlee Erickson, who set a school record of 337.20 points in 2010. Not to be outdone, junior Megan Harper scored 370.65 in the 3-meter board to break former All-American Becca Barras’ score of 365.55. Head diving coach Abel Sanchez said it has been a rough season for the diving team because a slew of injuries has taken out more than half the roster.
“It’s been a tough year for us,” Sanchez said. “We started the year off with eight divers and we’re down to two, but Megan and Michole are diving incredibly well. I’m really proud of them for stepping up to the plate and performing so well.” As for the swimming team, led by seniors Alyssa Keill, Lindsey Morris, Hayley Martin and Aubrey Bush, UNM defeated Grand Canyon University 131-122. With the win UNM is now 4-3 on the year. The Lobos started off their final home meet of the year by finishing 1-2 in the 200-yard medley relay. Junior Stelicia Flores, junior Ashley Blanchette, junior Jorgi Hobson and freshman Shayla King were first with a time of 1:45.52. Junior Julia Carroll, Morris, sophomore Samantha Moss and freshman April Chee finished second at 1:48.27. “Coming into the meet we really tried to not think about it too much,” Morris said. “We just wanted to come
see Swimming PAGE 15
Published on Jan 14, 2013