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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

tuesday January 21, 2014

Lottery funds at “Joint” Resolution [10] risk this semester by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5

The upcoming state legislative session may determine how much some UNM students pay for school this semester. According to an email sent out by the UNM Financial Aid Office, the New Mexico Higher Education Department believes “current available funds for the Legislative Lottery Scholarship may be insufficient to cover the spring 2014 semester.” Brian Malone, director of the Student Financial Aid Office, said legislators at the state level will have to decide to cover the finances during the upcoming legislative session in order for students receiving the Lottery Scholarship to have their full tuition paid this semester. “UNM’s administration and the people we spoke with in the legislature have indicated it’s a priority to get the money from the state,” he said. “There is a confidence that will happen. It’s not a guarantee, though, because it’s a legislative process.” In an email sent to the Daily Lobo, Christopher Sanchez, a spokesperson for the New Mexico Higher Education Department, said legislators need to work for both a shortterm and long-term solution to the problem of the Lottery’s insufficient funds. “We remain hopeful that students will continue to receive support from the Legislative Lottery Scholarship,” he said. “For this to happen, however, our legislators must take swift action to find a solution that is financially responsible and sustainable for years to come.” Sanchez said his department has shown legislators different scenarios for the scholarship in order to help them reach a decision. “To inform legislators in their discussions, the Higher Education Department has provided them with 32 different solvency scenarios that are based on ideas from students, parents and lawmakers,” he said. “We encourage students to contact their respective legislators to urge them to act swiftly and decisively during the 30-day session.” Malone said UNM will pay for the Lottery instead of requiring students to pay the difference for now because the university expects the government to provide the money in short order. “UNM can front the money right now, and the idea is that when the money comes in, then everything would balance

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

issue 79

out,” he said. If legislators decide not to provide funding for the scholarship, students will be asked to pay back a portion of their scholarships to UNM, Malone said. He said there is money in the fund, but only enough to cover a fraction of each student’s tuition. “At this point we have not been given a specific number,” he said. “But the idea is that there is probably at least 50 to 60 percent of the fund available. In other words, it could be 40 to 50 percent of it.” Isaac Romero, president of the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico, said during the past semester he has met with students to discuss the Lottery’s insolvency. He said he has been aware of the possibility of insufficient funds for the scholarship since he ran for president last year. “Quite honestly, this is something that I ran my campaign on when I was running for president,” he said. “We were all aware of the looming danger of losing the Lottery Scholarship, or just the reduction of funds. We felt it a priority to pursue it.” A short-term goal is to keep standards and funding the same for students currently on the scholarship, Romero said. “So current students who are on the Lottery Scholarship, how do we keep it so that they keep what they’ve always known?” he said. “2.5 GPA, 12 credit hours, 100 percent tuition — those are the basics of what the Lottery is now. We wanted to make sure students who are currently on the Lottery Scholarship, and who have demonstrated that they can continue to be successful, maintain that.” Malone said it would be beneficial for the Lottery Scholarship to be paid for in full this semester rather than get cut halfway through the year. “From what I’ve heard, there’s a lot of support for keeping it whole for this semester instead of cutting it in the middle of the year,” he said. “That benefits all of us, and we all want that.” Romero said he is confident that funding will be approved for the scholarship. “I think it has support from every branch of government, and I think that’s more than enough support,” he said. “I have full confidence that students this semester won’t have to worry about their scholarships.”

see Lottery PAGE 10

Aaron Sweet/ @AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo State senator Jerry Ortiz y Pino talks about his proposal, Senate Joint Resolution 10, to amend the state constitution to legalize the sale, consumption and growing of marijuana in New Mexico.

by Jyllian Roach

culture@dailylobo.com @Jyllian_R A bid to make marijuana legal will begin as the New Mexico Legislature opens this week. State Joint Resolution 10 would amend the state constitution to make the sale, consumption and growth of pot legal, said Sen. Jerry Ortiz y Pino, who sponsored the proposal. “It has been clear to me for at least 10 years that the war on drugs is an utter failure,” he said. “It’s worse than ineffective — it’s been hurting people. A lot of lives and a lot of families have been torn up unnecessarily.” Legalizing marijuana would not be as simple as passing this proposal, he said. It would be a three-step process. First, this proposal would have to pass the House and Senate with an absolute majority. If the bill passes with 22 or more votes in the Senate and 36 or more votes in the House, the constitutional amendment would be on the ballot for the 2014 election in November. Next, the proposal would go to New Mexico voters. If voters clear the amendment, the laws, restrictions, and taxes would be decided during the 2015 state legislature session. That means that marijuana would not be legal for two more years. But Ortiz y Pino said that, for New Mexico, that can be a good thing. “Colorado and Washington will have had two years of experience we could use to guide our own decision making,” he said. “The thought

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Breaking theater

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is, if they’re making mistakes, we can avoid them and if they’re having good success with something we can copy it. So I think the timing is right.” In an interview with KRQE, Governor Susana Martinez said she opposes the bill and thinks that the decision should be made by the legislators, not voters. “I don’t believe it should pass through the constitution. It should go through the legislative process instead and the legislators decide whether or not that should … become law or not,” Martinez said. Ortiz y Pino said this should be something for voters to decide because it is the people of New Mexico who are, even now, smoking marijuana. “Public attitudes have shifted so radically on this that I think there’s a really good chance it would pass,” he said. Organizations both locally and nationally have given support to the amendment, including the conservative Rio Grande Foundation, which supports criminal reform measures as a way to make New Mexico safer and financially stable. The nonprofit’s president Paul Gessing said legalizing marijuana could be important to the state in terms of crime and expendatures. Incarcerating nonviolent offenders does little to make the state safer, but it costs taxpayers millions of dollars to police and adjudicate these crimes, he said. “New Mexico is misallocating resources to deal with keeping people who are not harming anyone else in jail, and there are other

people out roaming the streets who are dangerous,” he said. According to a report published by the Cato Institute, New Mexico spent $674 million on prohibiting the use of marijuana in 2007. The report, entitled “The Budgetary Impact of Ending Drug Prohibition” also states that New Mexico would be able to earn about $20 million through taxation on marijuana. Martinez’s office said that this is just a ploy to improve the voter turnout of more liberal-minded voters. “It’s disappointing that a politician is so driven by partisan politics that he would seek to amend the state’s constitution to legalize drugs for the stated purpose of trying to increase liberal turnout in an election,” said Enrique Knell, a spokesperson for Martinez, in an email to KRQE. However, Ortiz y Pino said that improved voter turnout is exactly what Martinez is afraid of. “I don’t know if (Martinez) is against marijuana itself, but if this thing is on the ballot, it makes the voter turnout go up — 25-40,000 more people would vote who otherwise wouldn’t,” he said. “Almost all of those are people who don’t care who the governor is, who don’t care who the House of Representatives is, who would come out just for this issue and they would tend to be people, I would think, who would vote for Democrats — or whoever is running against her.” More people will come out because people are already smoking marijuana even though it’s illegal, Ortiz y Pino said.

see Marijuana PAGE 5

TODAY

57|28


PageTwo Tuesday, January 21, 2014

by Ardee Napolitano

Central African Republic

news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno Canada

Even after limiting its uranium enrichment to 20 percent concentration on Monday, Iran will continue to incur Canada’s sanctions in their totality. Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper said in an address to the Israeli government Monday that “Canada’s own sanctions will remain fully in place,” according to Agence France-Presse. Canada’s decision comes despite the United States’ and the European Union’s moving to withdraw sanctions against Iran upon the announcement, which was a result of the countries’ negotiations in November.

volume 118

Catherine Samba-Panza, former mayor of the Central Africa Republic capital of Bangui, was elected to the interim presidential seat on Monday. Samba-Panza prevailed over seven other candidates for the seat going into a runoff, and acquired 75 legislator votes against the 53 votes rival Desire Kolingba garnered, Reuters reported. Samba-Panza, 59, succeeds previous president Michel Djotodia who, in March, led the Muslim rebel coalition Seleka into national power. Djotodia stepped down earlier this month in the midst of militia attacks and pressures from neighboring leaders and France, its former colonial power. Spain

issue 79

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

Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Assistant News Editor Chloe Henson Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez

New Mexico Daily Lobo

WORLD BRIEFS

Newly appointed Spanish cardinal Fernando Sebastian Aguilar has claimed that homosexuality is a “defect,” according to a magazine article published Sunday. “I say that homosexuality is a defective way of manifesting sexuality, because that has a structure and a purpose, which is procreation,” the cardinal told Malaga newspaper Sur. AFP reported that Aguilar was chosen by Pope Francis for the position a week earlier, and is going to be officially appointed on Feb. 22. Aguilar’s statement has sparked protests in Madrid, AFP reported. Syria

An explosion at Bab al-Hawa, a crossing at Syria’s border with Turkey, killed 16 people on Monday, Reuters reported. Two car bombs exploded on the Syrian side of the crossing within 10 minutes of each other, Turkish authorities reported. According Copy Chief Steven “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Assistant Culture Editor Fiona-Maria Featherston Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

to Reuters, at least six of the casualties were Syrian Islamic fighters, and about 20 people were wounded by the blasts. The Turkish side of the crossing was not damaged and is now closed, authorities reported. The Syrian side is at present in the power of a rebel alliance called the Islamic Front. Vietnam

country’s largest drug trafficking case, courts have sentenced 30 smugglers — all Vietnamese citizens — to the death penalty. Another 59 people received life sentences in prison, according to AFP. Vietnamese investigators found that the defendants were part of four smuggling rings that transported drugs from Laos to bordering Vietnam and China from 2006 until police started mass arrests in August 2013. Police are still on the hunt for one of the leaders of the smuggling rings, according to AFP.

After a 17-day trial for the

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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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LoboOpinion

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Tuesday, January 21, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

opinion@dailylobo.com

Dr. Peg’s Prescription Wintertime cracked feet could be more than just dry skin Winter in New Mexico brings a double-dry-whammy. The air in our high desert is dry to begin with, and between the cold temperatures outdoors and the heated air indoors, our poor skin suffers this time of year. You know what I mean. The scaly hands, the cracked fingers, the rough soles. It is this last one I want to talk about, and what I have to say may surprise you. Do your feet feel coarse and dry no matter how much you loofah or lather on the lotion? Do you see little white or yellow cracks on the bottoms of your feet? When you

Same-sex couples should learn about Social Security aid Editor, When New Mexico legalized same-sex marriage, it also opened the door for married gay and lesbian couples to receive an array of federal retirement benefits. Married gay and lesbian couples are now entitled to apply for the same Social Security benefits that had been only available to heterosexual married couples. According to the “Know Your Rights” campaign at the National Committee to Preserve Social Security and Medicare Foundation, if one partner earned a monthly

take off your socks, do the threads catch on your naturally spiked heels? If you answered yes to any of these, you probably have more than just simple dry skin. You probably have a fungus. But wait, you say, my feet don’t stink! Fungus stinks, right? And anyway, how could I have fungus in this dry climate? Fungus likes moisture. Your misconceptions are common. In fact, the dry bottoms of our feet are a perfect home for certain species of fungus. We see this all

the time in the clinic, although it is usually just one of those incidental findings. People don’t generally come in to see the doctor for cracked and crusty soles. When I point it out, they tell me they figure they just have dry skin. Little do they know they have an infestation. The good news about having a fungus infection is that it can be cured. Yes, you too can have feet like a baby again. Here’s how. After your shower, when your feet are softest, go after that rough dry skin with a pumice stone, a

grater, or even an old razor (careful!) Scrape off as much dead skin as you can, then coat your feet with an antifungal cream. Do this twice a day for two weeks and you should see a change. If you don’t have time to do the whole pumice thing, just using the medicated cream will probably be enough. There are lots of different antifungal creams over the counter in the skin care section. Clotrimazole, tolnaftate and terbinafine are three common generics. I think creams work better than powders or sprays, but any one is likely to work.

Once you get your nice, soft feet back, you can stop the antifungal cream. But keep a close eye on things and if your feet start to dry and crack again, do it again. If one cream doesn’t work, try another. Before you know it, baby feet! Just in time for spring and flip flops. Dr. Peggy Spencer is a physician at Student Health and Counseling. She is also co-author of the book “50 Ways to Leave Your 40s.” Email your questions directly to her at pspencer@unm.edu. All questions will be considered, and all questioners will remain anonymous.

ejection of non-performing units must exist. That regulatory system must fight the pressure of the company to evolve. The pressure builds from ever bigger, self-sustaining foundation nodes to eject owner influence. As the company gets better at running itself, the ability to replicate hyperefficient nodes (small departments, for example) must compete with owner resource control. In order for protected persons or owners to take on more money, the regulatory processes, often cheaplyoutsourced to make them a more productive element, must fight back. It’s not that these processes are evil. Instead, it’s allowing for any protected persons in an evolving system that causes cancerous resource allocation. Greater resources are required to grow the regulatory processes to shield protected elements from ejection. This is executive pay. This is why high-level employees often have

large, diverse staffs. By paying the staff disproportionately, protected persons can fight detection of overpay by taking on more and more responsibility without actually doing the work. I propose that growth in executive pay is actually a signal of cancerous regulatory elements shielding ever less economic-protected persons. Think about that. Vincent Brandon UNM student

Letters

retirement benefit of $2,513 and his/her partner’s benefit was just $945 per month, the couple would be living on $3,458 per month. But as a legally married couple, the spouse with the smaller monthly benefit can now apply to receive a total benefit equal to up to one half of the benefit of their spouse, which in this case would be $1,256 per month. That’s $311 per month more that can be put toward family, personal and household  expenses. This also means there’s more money being pumped into New Mexico’s economy. Married gay and lesbian couples can learn more about getting their full Social Security benefits on the foundation’s website at www.ncpssmfoundation.org or at www.ssa.gov. LeRoy R. Aragón Daily Lobo reader

Many corporations will self-destruct from misregulation Editor, Cancerous regulation is required to maintain the pay of the overpaid. It’s funny to think that a hyper-efficient organization could value an entity over 100 times another, when the most complex system we know of — the human body — only allows about a times 10 multiplier for our brain. What a high-level executive or system’s owner really is is a protected person. By owning a company or having a certain level of ‘executive’ authority, one can bypass being fired from certain roles or forced to evolve. They can’t do this alone, though. A regulatory process that prevents

Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor


NEWS

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Marijuana

from PAGE 1

“Anybody who wants to smoke marijuana is smoking it,” he said. “This isn’t going to increase the number of people smoking it; it’s already on the streets. This isn’t going to add one new iota of marijuana consumption, but what it will do is change where the money is going.” Ortiz y Pino said there are no plans yet as to how the state might spend the tax revenue if the amendment passes, but supporters of the bill have proposed using the money to lower tuition at public secondary education institutions, as a stream of revenue for the Lottery Scholarship and to bolster the Early Childhood Education Fund.

5

1

TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 2014/ PAGE 5

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Cannabis seeds were considered a food source in China around 6000 B.C.

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news

Page 6 / Tuesday, January 21, 2014

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Scholars allowed access to labs Streamlining researchers’ experiments may yield long-term benefits

by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

An agreement signed by UNM last week will reduce the red tape between the University and Sandia National Laboratories. University and Sandia administrators on Friday signed the Inter-Institutional Visitor Agreement, which will allow UNM faculty members and certain graduate students to conduct experiments and research while on the national laboratory’s property. “This is part of the larger effort to try to forge more collaboration between UNM and Sandia,” said Mike Dougher, UNM’s vice provost for research. “What this allows is that once you get that clearance, then our own faculty can actually get into Sandia, use their equipment side-byside with Sandia technicians and researchers. We can get real collaboration rather than just this collaboration at a distance.” Before the signing of the agreement, Sandia did not allow UNM faculty to use their equipment for research, Dougher said. Faculty members were required to pass research proposals to Sandia employees, who in turn would conduct the experiments

in their facilities. Dougher said the agreement now allows faculty members and advanced graduate students who work in UNM labs to access Sandia equipment as long as they receive minor clearance from some government agencies, such as the FBI. Although most students would still not be allowed to conduct research in the facility, Dougher said the agreement will ultimately benefit UNM’s student body. “It will allow our faculty to be engaged in research that they otherwise would not be able to engage in,” he said. “That’s good for science in general … All that information comes back into the classroom and is taught to undergraduates as well.” Dougher said the agreement might not save the University money as much as it would save time and hassle for researchers. But he said that in the long run it could generate additional money for UNM. “It’s just hard to do science from a distance,” he said. “It won’t save us money, but what it might do in the long run is that, as this science develops, it puts faculty in a position to write more grant proposals. It can bring more money into our research office.”

Julia Phillips, Vice President and Chief Technology Officer of Sandia National Laboratories, said the agreement will not require the facility to dispense more money. She said the agreement does not require the addition of equipment to the labs. Phillips said the agreement should not only benefit UNM, but will also help ensure the quality of Sandia’s workforce. “Our scientists love to get involved in forefront, path-breaking research, and this clearly fits in the category,” she said. “We will be working not only with the faculty, but also with students. They will have an opportunity to see our facilities. We hope that they get excited, so when they finish and ready for their next job, they will be good employment candidates.” Sandia will continue to collaborate with UNM in the future to improve the quality of research in the University, Phillips said. She said the institutions have already talked about the possibility of increasing the number of joint hires, which are Sandia researchers who could also teach at UNM. “I think it’s a template,” she said. “It’s the first one that we’ve executed, and I look forward to be able to execute a bunch more of them.”

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Tuesday, January 21, 2014/ Page 7

State scholarship insolvent by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

As the spring semester kicks off, the New Mexico State Legislature will have to confront the issue of the Lottery Scholarship, which they postponed from last year’s legislative session. New Mexico’s 30-day legislative session begins today, and while many legislators and state bodies have found it urgent to find a solution to preserve the Lottery Scholarship, most still don’t agree on exactly how to do so. Here are the viewpoints of several sides on how to find funds to maintain the Lottery Scholarship. Democrats: In 2013, state Democrats worked to pass a bill that transferred money from the state’s Tobacco Settlement Fund to make up for the Lottery’s deficit until this fiscal year. This year, Democrats are advocating for the usage of taxpayer money through the state’s general fund to fund the Lottery on a long-term basis. Among the supporters of this legislation is Rep. Henry “Kiki” Saavedra, D-Albuquerque, who serves as the chairman of the House Appropriations and Finance Committee. Although the Lottery Scholarship has never depended directly on taxpayer money since its founding in 1995,

“(what) we’re going to have to do is bite the bullet and put some general fund money in there,” Saavedra told the New Mexico Watchdog earlier this month. Republicans: Last year, Republican legislators sponsored multiple bills that aimed to restructure the Lottery Scholarship. Rep. James White, R-Albuquerque, introduced legislation that would have increased the required minimum credit hours for the Lottery from 12 to 15 and would have reduced the length of time the Lottery would provide funding from eight to seven semesters. This year, many Republicans are not supportive of using money from the general fund to finance the Lottery. “I don’t think that’s a function of government, to pay for college educations,” White told the Watchdog. “We already pay the universities in the state to the tune of $900 million.” Rep. Thomas Taylor, R-Farmington, has also already drafted a bill that aims to “(increase) eligibility for legislative Lottery Scholarships to include military dependents of New Mexico residents,” to be introduced in this year’s legislative session. Governor: In a preliminary budget proposal issued last month, Gov. Susana Martinez, a Republican, urges the expenditure of $16 million from the general fund

“to cover shortfalls in the Lottery Fund to ensure there are adequate funds for student scholarships.” But Martinez reiterates that it is only going to be a one-time appropriation and that she does not support the regular use of taxpayer money to preserve the Lottery. UNM President: Although UNM President Robert Frank said that the University administration is not advocating for a specific solution with regard to the Lottery, Frank told the Daily Lobo in a November interview that slightly raising the GPA requirement of the Lottery “seems like a fair-minded way to solve the problem, and if you followed all the discussions, that

see Legislature page 10

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6


NEWS

PAGE 10 / TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 2014

Lottery

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

from PAGE 1

Long-Term Lottery Problems Malone said there is not enough money to maintain the Lottery Scholarship in its present form. He said that while statewide revenue from lottery sales is fairly stable, expenses have been going up because of increases in tuition. “(The Lottery Scholarship) was created in 1997, and, basically, the revenue exceeded Scholarship expenses,” he said. “So it built up some money along the way. And now we’ve gotten to the point where the revenue is basically the money that’s coming in and it’s not sufficient to cover expenses across the whole state.” Numerous proposals have been offered to change the Lottery in order to make it more

Legislature

sustainable, Malone said. “There’s some proposals about higher GPA or higher credit or a lower dollar amount or a specific dollar amount — things along those lines,” he said. “There’s a ton of proposals out there and, really, the Legislature has to go through and see what they want to do.” Romero said he and other students have worked on a proposal to change the requirements in order to sustain the Scholarship. He said the proposal has not been finalized, but the students have ideas to work with until they find a solution that everyone agrees on. “The basics of our proposal are increasing GPA requirements by .25, so up to 2.75, and a 15

credit hour minimum,” he said. “But we want to allow students in their first year to have the benefit of the doubt when transitioning into college. If they drop below 15 credit hours, but no less than 12, they still get the scholarship.” Romero said he and other students at UNM have kept constant communication with other schools from across the state to develop the proposal for the Legislature. “This is not something that’s just a UNM proposal,” he said. “This is something that all of the schools are agreeing to and we want to make sure that it’s not only benefitting the students at the University of New Mexico or just research schools, but all the schools in the state.”

“I think (having it spread equally) is better to keep students engaged in school, which is most likely to lead to student success,” he said. ASUNM: The University’s undergraduate student body has been active in seeking a way to preserve the Lottery in the past. In 2013, then-ASUNM President Caroline Muraida and then-UNM Student Regent Jacob Wellman drafted H.B. 586, which aimed to convert the Lottery into a needs-based scholarship. This year, ASUNM continues to build upon that activity. In September, ASUNM hosted a Lottery Scholarship summit that gathered university students

statewide to come up with a solution. But so far, ASUNM has not publicly advocated for a formal proposal yet. ASUNM President Isaac Romero said that temporarily, the student government will aim to maintain the current requirements for the Lottery. But as a long-term solution, ASUNM is mulling the possibility of increasing the Lottery’s GPA requirement to 2.75 and providing a minimum of 15 credit hours per semester. “But we want to allow students in their first year to have the benefit of the doubt when transitioning into college,” he said. “If they drop below 15 credit hours, but no less than 12, they still get the scholarship.”

from PAGE 7

solution keeps coming up.” Frank also said he prefers to have an equal amount of the scholarship spread across each semester a student spends at UNM.

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culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

theater review

Young directors’ plays are so-so by Graham Gentz

culture@dailylobo.com The hardest things to write about are the unspectacular ones. Without anything to praise or criticize, to connect with or discuss, the most these mediocre moments really elicit is an apathetic shrug. Nothing exactly is terrible about “By the Sea, By the Sea, By the Beautiful Sea,” even the flat repetition; but neither is anything great about it. The project is probably most interesting because it is three one-act plays directed by three young, local directors: Paul Hunton, Jennifer Loli and Isaac Christie. This is a worthy cause and should certainly be encouraged. Beyond that, there’s really not much to say. Perhaps it’s mostly the scripts, each too weak to stand on its own, yet stiffly bound together. Entitled “Dawn,” “Day” and “Dusk,” respectively, the three plays claim to take place on the same beach front at different times of the day. Is it the same day? It hardly matters, because the difference of time does little to assist the

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narrative for each play, and certainly not the overall structure.  “Dawn” and “Dusk” make the mistake of narrating events outside the action that have little to do with the conflict at hand. “Day” seems to be the most enjoyable piece, with each of the actors being at top form. The writing is also nuanced and tense, while still leaving room for humor.  The actors — Michael Weppler, Francesca Tharpe and Hannah Colver — play different roles in each play, totaling nine roles. Perhaps this is the fault of the writing, but only the most extreme changes in character can be noticed. The performers are by no means terrible, but are not particularly engrossing either. The set is nice, simple and attractive: sand is draped healthily over a quaint boardwalk, with bright blue surf painted at the audience’s feet. There is a clever lighting gimmick, with the lights being on a lengthy slow fade-in during “Dawn” and a similarly lengthened fade-out at the end of “Dusk.” This functions to bookend the pieces, though it works much better for the opening,

with actors entering the stage in the darkness of pre-dawn, utilizing flashlights as the only light source. By “Dusk,” the fading light is mostly distracting, simply forcing the audience to squint.  Overall, this project seems like a student experiment or exercise: young directors getting their feet wet and actors trying on flexibility. This should be wholly encouraged, and has worlds more value than some usual suspect’s affair. This is hopefully a new trend in local theater to take risks and challenges on the new and exciting. By the Sea, By the Sea, By the Beautiful Sea  Three one-act plays by Joe Pintauro, Lanford Wilson and Terrence McNally Directed by Paul Hunton, Isaac Christie and Jennifer Loli The Vortex Theatre, 2004 1/2 Central Ave. S.E. Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m.  Sunday at 2 p.m. $18 General, $12 Students For more information call 2478600 or visit vortexabq.org

Tuesday, January 21, 2014/ Page 11

Building Community Capacity Through Community Based Learning in Northern New Mexico

A field school sponsored by SHRI* and CCS

May17-26, 2014 CCS 495 006 Undergraduate Problems Instructors: Magdalena Avila and Moises Gonzales

Course Objectives:

• Partner students with leaders of northern New Mexico cultural strongholds, as well as economically and socially distressed regions to advance economic development and public health projects • Afford students the opportunity to work with Northern Hispano communities and UNM faculty members to build their skills in critical analysis, research, and cultural competence. To expose students to the principles of community-based participatory research and ethics when working with New Mexican communities. • Provide students direct hands-on experience in a variety of careers.

1st Week- Classes will be held on UNM Main Campus. 2nd Week- Out in field in Northern NM. Staying at El Rito - NMCC Campus Housing. (Tentative) * Southwest Hispanic Research Institute

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culture

Page 12 / Tuesday, January 21, 2014

Film series promotes NM’s timeless talent by Stephen Montoya culture@dailylobo.com @StephenMontoya9

The Made in New Mexico Film Series returns to the Guild Cinema on Wednesday evening. The series presents clips of feature films and shorts shot in New Mexico spanning from 1912 to present day, according to event creator Jeff Berg. “I got the idea for the series while showing westerns at the Farm Ranch Heritage Museum in Las Cruces about 10 years ago,” Berg said. “New Mexico has a huge film history that has been around since 1897. I handpick the films for the event starting with the oldest and then move up to the most recent. I am not a pro, but I do it because I find it fun.” One of the clips in this week’s event is from the 2010 indie film “Missing You,” written and directed by Albuquerque native and Breaking Bad alumnus Phil Duran. Duran said he is honored to have his film selected for the series. “This event helps spread word of mouth about the movie, so I think it’s great,” he said. “Acting is my favorite part of the entertainment business, but I figured I would give it a shot when it came to writing as a learning experience.” The film series itself is also a great way to showcase the talented individuals in New Mexico, he said. “I think the idea of showcasing a lot of different projects made in New Mexico gives a good perspective on the variety of films being made here, everything from big-budget films to student films, shorts and the 48 Hour Film Project,” Duran said.

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Aaron Sweet/@AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo The Made in New Mexico Film Series returns to the Guild Theater. One of the clips in this week’s event is from the 2010 indie film “Missing You,” written and directed by Albuquerque native and Breaking Bad alumnus Phil Duran. Keif Henley, co-owner of the Guild, said the local theater has hosted the film series for four years and is happy to do so. “This kind of event is a benefit that provides diversity of a common product,” he said. “It has historical benefits and broadens our pallet.” The Made in New Mexico Film Series will run for about two hours and will include clips from 16 different New Mexico-made films. Made in New Mexico Film Series The Guild Cinema, 3405 Central Ave. N.E. Wednesday Tickets: $7 Doors open at 7:30 p.m. guildcinema.com

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culture

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

a monthly music preview by Antonio Sanchez

The Front Bottoms, You Blew It!, The Wild, Young Lungs The Gasworks Tonight at 7 p.m. $10 All ages Sometimes bands like to jump right to the point with their name — and contemporary American emo bands are no exception. While not as over-the-top as artists like The World is a Beautiful Place and I’m No Longer Afraid to Die, Orlando natives You Blew It! have found a crossroads among self loathing, shouting vocals and twinkling melodies. For Your Ears: “The One with Marc” finds You Blew It! at a quarter-life crisis, questioning life in the terrible 20s with lines like “I’ve written an ending involving a shaved face and some better posture.” March Fourth Marching Band Sunshine Theater Friday at 8 p.m. $17-$22 All ages March Fourth Marching Band is all about having fun — there are spectacles with each show from this

large traveling band. Saxophone and flute solos are as likely to meet the stage as are accompanying stilt walkers and burlesque dancers. For Your Ears: “Shindig” is a roaring dance song with blasting horns and a muted trumpet solo that foxtrots its way through the last half of the song. Orgone, Chach, Dave 12 Low Spirits Sunday at 8 p.m. $10 21+ While funk might be a rarity in the local music scene, funk afrobeat group Orgone will show New Mexicans how it’s done with bright Californian horns and reverb guitar lines. For Your Ears: “Ronin” sets a mellow groove with a relaxed guitar and bass, before the ensuing trumpet and trombone solos comfortably float atop the established chilled tone. The Menzingers, Off With Their Heads The Gasworks Monday, Jan. 27 at 7 p.m. $10 All ages

East coast punk rock has been on a roll for the past five years or so, and Pennsylvania act The Menzingers brings a heavy dose of soul to its choruses. For Your Ears: “Gates” is a love song to the town of Scranton, about late nights spent in diners and outside CVS parking lots. Toxic Holocaust, Exhumed, Mammoth Grinder, Ramming Speed Launchpad Wednesday, Jan. 29 at 7:30 p.m. $15 All ages Similar to American emo bands, thrash metal groups tend to forgo subtlety in favor of a loud name. Enter: Toxic Holocaust. This Portland metal band has head-banged since 1999 and are still one of the standout heavy acts today. For Your Ears: “Acid Fuzz” is pure fun. The guitars quickly buzz by, the percussion joyfully crunches, and the vocals are both harsh and playful.

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,J 21, 2014/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily TCrossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE JANUARY 21, 2014

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LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utilities and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304-5853. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812. 2BDRMS UTILITIES INCLUDED. 3 blocks UNM. Move in discount w/ student ID. kachina-properties.com 246-2038. 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. AFFORDABLE UNM/ DOWNTOWN. 1 bedroom apartment. $550/mo +utilities. Off street parking. Singles. 266-4505. 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. 505-480-9777. NICE LARGE 1BDRM apartment. 5 blocks from UNM. 504 Columbia SE. 505-266-3059. AVAILABLE NOW. DOWNTOWN, walk to city center. Large 1BDRM. Hardwood floors. $550/mo +gas and electric. Call 505-480-9777. 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.

Announcements

AVAILABLE NOW. 1BDRM with study/ hobby room, carport, and fire place. $625/mo+ electric. 505-480-9777.

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

STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo move in special. 246-2038.

PARKING, 1 BLOCK south of UNM. $100/semester. 268-0525. 269-9896.

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

Fun, Food, Music

GUITAR CENTER Your community store since 1978

SIGN UP SIGN FOR LESSONS NOW! UP FOR Starter Guitars for $79.99 LESSONS NOW! WE PAY CASH FOR Starter Guitars USED INSTRUMENTS! for $79.99 www.marcsguitarcenter.com

265-3315

WE PAY CASH FOR USED INSTRUMENTS! 2324 Central S.E. Accross from U.N.M. MON-FRI 10-6 SAT 10-5:30 www.marcsguitarcenter.com

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

Services MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, welbert53@aol.com MARTIN CLEANING SERVICE no job too big or too small. Student and Senior Citizen discount. Licensed and insured. 615-3542, 220-4195, 573-5613. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. NOT IN CRISIS? In Crisis? Agora listens about anything. Call: 277-3013. Chat: www.agoracares.org PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. TYPEWRITER REPAIR AND services. 505-450-7057. ABORTION AND COUNSELING Services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.

Apartments FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. 4125 Lead SE. 850-9749. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525.

Houses For Rent 3BDRM, 1BA, WOOD floors, screened porch, sunny. Walk to UNM. $1200 lease, $800dd, 1 year lease. No smokers, dogs. 304 Sycamore. Call 9806927 to schedule showing. HOUSE NEAR UNM. 1BDRM/ efficiency with small study. Off-street parkiing, updated floors. $575/mo with $500dd. 934-4331. COMPLETELY REMODELED, SPACIOUS 1BDRM house at 1219 1/2 Tijeras NE. 4 blocks to UNM. $625/mo +utilities. No pets. Call 505-515-7846.

Houses For Sale

CHRISTIAN WOMAN HAS safe clean furnished room with cable/ internet. ND. NS. $425/mo +1/2 utilities. $150dd. Call 615-8825. 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 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. 806-438-7046. ROOM FOR rent off University Blvd near the pit. Walk in closet, shared bathroom, plenty of parking. Rent $520/ month. Please call if interested 505-310-1529. 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. HOUSE SHARE, ON campus. Large bedroom with fireplace and private bath. N/S female. No pets. 505-463-1740. 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. 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. ROOM FOR RENT in Lobo Village. Female wanted. Take the shuttle to school. 24 hour gym. Don’t worry about parking. January - February covered. Contact montez67@unm.edu FEMALE ROOMATE WANTED to take 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.

Bikes/Cycles 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 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.

Textbooks PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY TEXTBOOK (Chem 315 @ UNM). Excellent condition! Molecules of Life. ISBN: 9780815341888. $90. Call or text: 505-702-9292

Vehicles For Sale JEEP WRANGLER 1989. Automatic. 71,402 miles. $1890. 505-427-3061.

Jobs Off Campus

FRONTIER RESTAURANT

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. 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.

EVENT OFFICE INTERN NEEDED: Add valuable experience to your resume. Assist in organizing events. Computer experience preferred. Must be 21+ with car, detail oriented and reliable. Stipend available. Send resume and cover letter to marne@feelgoodfestivals.com WANTED CUSTOMER SERVICE representatives. 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. ENTRY CONTROL OFFICER (PT, unarmed) at Kirtland AFB. Total compensation at $14.00/hr. Military vets or expierenced guards preferred. Apply online: www.advantagesci.com For further info: bsmith@advantagesci.com

Jobs On Campus THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR A CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE! Work on campus! Enthusiasm, good phone etiquette, computer and organizational skills required. You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information call 277-5656. Apply online at un mjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications.

THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR AN ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVE! Flexible scheduling, great money-making potential, and a fun environment! Sales experience preferred (advertising sales, retail sales, or telemarketing sales). Hiring immediately! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information, call Daven at 277-5656, or email advertising@dailylobo.com Apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications.

Volunteers 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.

Check out our newly desinged website! www.dailylobo.com

EVENT MARKETING INTERNS NEEDED: Looking for a fun way to strengthen your resume? Assist in marketing for local festivals including ABQ Blues & Brews & ABQ Beer Week. Must be outgoing, 21+ and have car. Stipend available. Send resume and cover letter to: marne@feelgoodfestivals.com FLEXIBLE PT MARKETING for tax preparation company. $10/hr to hand out flyers until March. Call David at 243-7800. 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.

Producto de Nuevo Mexico

STAFF NEEDED TO help with homework & facilitate activities in after school programs PT $10.50/hr Apply online at www.campfireabq.org VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. NEED TECH SAVVY student for home computer/theater set up. $15/hr. Kathy 505-359-0409. HIRING SALON CONSULTANTS. Suncare salon is hiring at all three locations. Apply in person. suncareabq.com

For Sale 2006 HONDA ACCORD V6 3.0 EX-L, 91k mi, Gray w/ tan leather. Factory GPS/ NAV. Clean title. New tires/ brakes/ tuneup. $10,250 obo. pdsareg@unm.edu or 505-814-6711.

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

STUDENT LOOKING TO help out Lobo students. Have different styles of furniture, at all different prices and styles. Pictures upon request will negotiate. 505-315-5679.

Rooms For Rent

CHEAP IPHONE 4S for sale! White color, still works, shattered glass on the back, selling cheap for $45. Please call or text if you are interested at 928-210-9946. ROLLERBLADE NEVER USED, $70 http://albuquerque.craigslist.org/ spo/4163124004.html Contact Tae at 505-266-0939. SELMER CLARINET EXCELLENT condition for student or beginner. Like new. $175 Jimmy at 480-7444.

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

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In the following categories: - Apartments - Duplexes - Houses for Rent

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

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.

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.

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

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

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.

SINGLEWIDE NEAR UNM 3000 Aztec Rd NE, 2BDRM, 1BA. Near bike path, 15min to campus, 5min to microbreweries. Appliances included. $6000. njarman@unm.edu

ROOMMATE WANTED! 2BDRM and your own bath in a beautiful westside home. Room with a professional woman in fields of psychology and holistic health. Ideal for student who needs room for studying. $850/mo includes utilities. Easy access off freeway. Call Mary 505-315-7397.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

- Houses for Sale - Rooms for Rent

In the Daily Lobo Housing Guide...

Pages 8-9

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277-5656


NM Daily Lobo 012114