DAILY LOBO new mexico
wednesday January 22, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Flu season called ‘average’
Photo illustration by William Aranda / Daily Lobo Masks adorn the faces of two statues outside of the SUB on Monday evening. UNMH reported that 81 percent of cases of the flu occurring from late fall to early spring were caused by the H1N1 virus, otherwise known as swine flu.
by Manuel Sandoval firstname.lastname@example.org @sandovalmanny
Out of 43 cases of the flu found at UNM Hospital so far this flu season, more than half have been confirmed as swine flu. Dr. Meghan Brett, the leading epidemiologist at the hospital, said 81 percent of the cases reported from late fall to early spring
were caused by the H1N1 virus. Brett said it’s not as bad as most people might think. “There are two types of influenza: influenza A and influenza B,” she said. “And there’s actually multiple types of influenza A. For instance, last year, H3N2 was circulating. That was the strain of influenza that was affecting us, and now this year, it’s H1N1.” The H1N1 strain of influen-
za is the same virus that sickened UNMH patients in the 2009 to 2010 flu season and again in 2010 to 2011, Brett said. This has been a very typical flu season, she said. She said H1N1 is just as transmissible and contagious as last season’s flu strain was. “It’s probably no different, in many regards, from most flu seasons,” says Brett.
Influenza A viruses are named for the number of proteins on the surface of the virus: hemagglutinin and neuraminidase. H1N1 has one hemagglutinin protein and one neuraminidase protein on the surface of each virus. H2N3 has two H proteins and three N proteins. For an average flu season such as this year’s, UNMH takes certain precautions to make sure the
students were working together to make sure that the classrooms were running smoothly and that everything was as it should be.” The SLI Program is one of 14 programs in the United States to receive accreditation from the CCIE. This accreditation applies to the SLI program’s Bachelor of Science degree. “SLI accreditation has only been happening for about six years,” Sherman Wilcox, a professor for the SLI program and former Linguistics Department chair, said. “We are the 14th accredited program in the United States. It’s a nice accomplishment.” Wilcox said this recognition for UNM and the SLI program will
mean a lot for the future of the program and for those going into the SLI career field. “Sign language interpreters have to be certified depending on which state you are in.” Wilcox said. “In order to become certified you have to graduate from a four-year degree program... And beyond that they will certainly require a four-year degree from an accredited interpreting program. In other words, if you want to interpret in New Mexico, you have to be certified, and soon, that certification test will only be available for those who have graduated from a four-year accredited program.” Miller said attaining a degree from accredited program would be
important for future opportunities.. “If any student were to achieve a bachelor’s degree in signed language interpreting, the accreditation would mean a whole lot to any kind of job they were looking to apply for,” she said. Wilcox said that the program is going to grow as a result of this accreditation.“We really feel like the raising standards of the entire field of SLI and the continuing need of interpreters in the community is going to impact the program,” he said. “We are going to have to expand and grow and serve out-of-state students.” Wilcox added that out-of-state students will now be attracted to UNM because of this accreditation.
flu does not spread among employees or patients, Brett said. She said UNMH advises people in the hospital to have good hand hygiene, and requires doctors and nurses who attend to hospitalized flu patients to wear masks, gloves and gowns to protect them from the virus. Some students have expressed concerns about the number of
see H1N1 PAGE 2
UNM signing program gains accreditation SLI program one of only 14 in US to be certified by Travis Gonzales email@example.com
The Signed Language Interpretation Program at UNM has received a 10-year accreditation from the Commission on Collegiate Interpreter Education. Rebekah Miller, an SLI program applicant, said this achievement is the product of work by both the faculty and the students of the SLI program. “All of us were really giving our best,” she said. “Professors and
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“For most of our existence we have primarily served in-state students, the majority of our students are from New Mexico,” he said. “I think we are going to see a change in that, we are going to see out-of-state students wanting to come to New Mexico.” Wilcox hopes to attract students to New Mexico and keep them in the state, where much help is needed concerning the deaf community. “We will have to be careful because we serve the New Mexico community, so we have to be concerned about producing interpreters that will stay in New Mexico,” he said.
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H1N1 cases at UNMH. Joey Vallo, a sophomore majoring in exercise science, said that the number might have been caused by UNM’s increasing population. “The new H1N1 flu reaching the UNM campus is not surprising due to how fast the campus is growing and with students arriving,” he said. “It was just waiting for that one individual to attack whose body couldn’t fight it. On the other hand, I have to know that it is real, and I need to keep myself safe by watching what I do, washing my hands and keeping healthy.” Caitlin Carcerano, a freshman
majoring in art, said she is cautious but confident she will avoid attracting the H1N1 virus. “It’s a little concerning, but I got my flu shot in September, so hopefully I’m protected,” she said. Brett said that even though H1N1 is not as serious as many people believe, there are still practices that will help avoid contracting the virus. “If people haven’t gotten their flu shots, that’s still not a bad idea,” she said. “People need to cover their cough, and make sure that they wash their hands well. I think that’s pretty good for protecting people.”
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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
Utah sued over marriages Gay couples left in legal limbo, says ACLU in suit by Brady McCombs The Associated Press
SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — The American Civil Liberties Union has sued the state of Utah over the issue of gay marriage, saying the official decision to stop granting benefits for newly married same-sex couples has created wrenching uncertainty. The lawsuit filed Tuesday says the state has put hundreds of gay and lesbian couples in legal limbo Copy Chief Steve “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim
and prevented them from getting key protections for themselves and their children. “They’ve put a giant question mark over the lives of all these people that have married,” said John Mejia, legal director for the ACLU in Utah. Utah governor’s spokesman Marty Carpenter responded by saying that Gov. Gary Herbert “has said throughout this process that his responsibility is to follow the law. That is exactly what the administration is doing, and we respect the rights of those who disagree to take their grievances before a judge.”
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The four married gay and lesbian couples in the lawsuit spoke Tuesday during a news conference about how the state’s action is harming them. They cited a range of concerns that include emergency medical decision-making and child-raising. Matthew Barraza and Tony Milner have a 4-year-old son, Jesse, but only Barraza is legally recognized as a parent. “Heaven forbid if something should happen to one us, Jesse would have the security of having the other parent take care of
see Marriage page 9
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 firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
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Michael Conroy / AP Photo A police officer walks out of the Electrical Engineering Building on the campus of Purdue University in West Lafayette, Ind., Tuesday, where one person was killed inside a classroom by a gunman who surrendered to a police officer within minutes of the attack, officials said.
TA shot, killed in Purdue attack by Ken Kusmer Associated Press
WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) â€” A Purdue University engineering student opened fire inside a basement classroom Tuesday, killing a teaching assistant and prompting officials to put the campus on lockdown, police
and the university said. Cody Cousins, who is believed to have targeted Andrew Boldt inside the Electrical Engineering Building, surrendered to a police officer within minutes of the attack, Purdue Police Chief John Cox said. Investigators were trying to
see Purdue page 8
Wednesday, January 22, 2014/ Page 3
US military might keeps world powers in check Editor,
Donald A. Moskowitz Daily Lobo reader
Letter submission policy n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo. com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
Transient ‘Christmas spirit’ is a farce by Jason Darensburg
A former owner of an ice cream company is waging a campaign questioning the necessity of the Pentagon’s large-scale weapons systems, including the F-35 fighter-bomber, which has been plagued with problems yet to be resolved. We have a need for the development and implementation of strategic weapons systems to counter the systems of Russia, China, North Korea and Iran. Our large-scale weapons systems have kept potential adversaries at bay since World War II, and will continue to perform this vital function. The aforementioned countries have extensive strategic weapons systems and continue to improve them and develop new, more lethal weapons. I agree with the ice cream guy that we have to assign resources to address the threat of terrorism. In particular, Islamic terrorism is a major threat to world peace as evidenced by the attacks in this country, Europe, Russia and the Middle East. If the former ice cream guy can guarantee the strategic weapons systems of potential adversaries will melt away, maybe we can convert some of our military manufacturing facilities to the production of ice cream whoopie pies he can use as ammunition against our enemies.
Wednesday, January 22, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski
Yay, the Holiday season is finally over — that time of the year when most Americans pretend to go along with all that “peace on earth, good will toward men” crap. What a sham. I’m annoyed that so many “good Christians” can totally ignore the teachings of Jesus Christ for eleven and a half months out of the year and then suddenly decide to care about other people for two weeks. They call it the “Christmas spirit.” Well, I don’t buy it. You can keep your false charity and your hypocrisy, thank you very much. Over the break, I read an excellent book by Charles Derber called “Sociopathic Society.” Derber is a well-known professor of sociology at Boston College and the author of several books. He is recognized by various historians as one of the most astute social critics of our time. In his book, Derber warns readers that an empire based on unrestrained capitalism, rampant militarism and violence, inequality and conspicuous greed — with no concern for preservation of the common good — is doomed to fail. Derber connects the logic of “wilding” to the American Dream. The term “wilding” was coined in 1989 following the brutal beating and rape of a female jogger in Central Park. When caught, the youths who viciously attacked the woman showed no signs of remorse and instead felt smug satisfaction with their crime. Long valued as an agent of upward mobility and progress, the Dream has now turned pathological. Derber likens modern-day America to a wilding culture. In a sociopathic society, anti-social behavior is the inevitable outcome of the dominant social values and power structures embedded within the society itself. Derber believes the U.S. is devolving into a full-blown sociopathic society. I say we’re already there. Most sociopathic
behavior is perfectly legal, and it is perpetrated by individuals as well as governments, financial institutions and corporations. Sociopaths only care about themselves and how much material wealth and power they can possess. They place more value on inanimate objects like assault rifles, cars and stock portfolios than they do on other human beings. The sociopath isn’t concerned with what anyone else thinks of them, either; all that matters is what they think of themselves. Any kind of selfish, juvenile behavior they exhibit is perfectly acceptable because it gets them what they want — and for a true sociopath, their ‘rational self-interest’ is the only thing that matters. Your well-being is irrelevant. The relationship between the 1 percent and the rest of us is characterized by fear, distrust and class and racial animosity. As a result, there’s less compassion and more individualistic, sociopathic behavior. Derber argues that sociopathy is most prevalent — and dangerous — in the upper echelons of the social strata, not among the masses. He invokes the old Greek adage, “The fish rots from the head first.” Prevailing social norms are largely constructed and enforced by the plutocracy and do not necessarily represent the values or interests of the larger population. He blames most of our problems on an institutionalized corporate environment of greed and corruption which places profits over people, fully sanctioned by a larger sociopathic system. America’s sociopathic ambitions coincide with the plutocrats’ imperialistic desire for worldwide economic domination. Derber sees the planet’s resources and much of the human population being sacrificed on an unsustainable path which leads to virtual slavery for most of the population and risks destroying the system of capitalism from within. Derber focuses much of his ire on globalization. He calls the economic agenda of the far-right a “grave danger to civil society,” and he’s certainly not alone in arguing that the one percent is intrinsically parasitic. Wealthy
corporations have always mooched a great deal of their wealth from the state. Laissez-faire capitalism, Derber writes, is essentially a form of corporate welfare, undermining the most basic economic principles through unbridled monopolization and cartelism. Extreme inequality and increasing class divisions are the inevitable results of neoliberal ideology. Over time, economic stagnation sets in and these divisions harden and worsen — intensified by attacks on unions and public services until an epidemic of social problems threaten the existence of society itself. The economic crash of 2008 was the predictable consequence of a vast financial Ponzi scheme designed to increase the profits of a corrupt, ‘financialized’ economy, built on digital currency instead of tangible goods. This model creates unsustainable debt: the systems in place must continually bankrupt themselves in order to survive. Derber demonstrates that the severe ‘austerity’ measures advocated by disreputable economists are simply the expression of elitist preferences to delay the inevitable while offering up yet another opportunity to punish the poor. History shows that sociopathic societies are depressingly common: Ancient Rome, Nazi Germany, the Soviet Union. They differ from contemporary American society in one fundamental way, however: They didn’t pretend to care.
Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief
John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Wednesday, January 22, 2014/ Page 5
Page 6 / Wednesday, January 22, 2014
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Martinez asks for cooperation Barry Massey,
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SANTA FE, N.M. (AP) — Republican Gov. Susana Martinez urged the Democratic-controlled Legislature on Tuesday to put aside political differences during an election year and focus their work on economic development and improving education. Martinez outlined her legislative priorities in her State of the State address after lawmakers convened for a 30-day session that is limited to the budget, taxes and proposals placed on the agenda by the governor. The session opened against a tragic backdrop, a week after a shooting at a Roswell school. A seventh-grader opened fire in a crowded gym, wounding a 12-year-old boy and a 13year-old girl. During her speech, the governor introduced a Roswell social studies teacher, John Masterson, who talked the shooter into dropping his weapon, and Kevin Hayes, a security guard who was injured but helped care for the wounded boy. The school workers received a standing ovation. “No human being is gifted with the knowledge of why such tragedy occurs. But, we are thankful that in the face of it, people like both of you display the courage required to help all of us get through,” Martinez said. Several lawmakers want the Legislature to consider gun restrictions, but
Martinez hasn’t signaled whether the potentially divisive issue will be added to the legislative agenda. A measure failed last year that would have required criminal background checks of more people who buy firearms at gun shows. The governor backed the proposal but it died in the Senate as time ran out in the session. The governor focused her speech on initiatives she’s outlined recently for economic development and to improve public schools, including extra money to help students who are struggling to read in early grades. She renewed her push for a measure to require schools to hold back third-graders who can’t read proficiently. Educational groups and many Democrats oppose the measure. “Let’s not play games,” said Martinez, urging approval of the measure to end a practice known as social promotion, in which students advance to the next grade regardless of whether they’ve mastered reading and essential skills. Senate Majority Leader Michael Sanchez, a Belen Democrat, questioned the governor’s willingness to compromise with Democrats. In her speech, Martinez appealed to Republicans and Democrats to work together. “Working together? Interesting. I wonder where we are working together. Let’s hold her to her world,”
see Martinez page 7
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Wednesday, January 22, 2014/ Page 7
Clyde Mueller / The New Mexican Governor Susana Martinez announced her Executive Budget proposal for Fiscal Year 2015 at Acequia Madre Elementary School in Santa Fe, New Mexico on Monday, Jan. 6, 2014. Attending the announcement are New Mexico Economic Development Sec. Jon Barela, Hanna Skandera, New Mexico secretary-designate of public education, New Mexico Governor Susana Martinez and New Mexico Department of Finance & Administration Secretary Tom Clifford
from page 6
well as research and development. She asked lawmakers to earmark more money for water projects in the drought-plagued state. Sen. William Soules, a Las Cruces Democrat, called the governor’s speech “gimmicky” and criticized Martinez for not addressing the state’s poverty rate, which is among the highest in the country. “We all know that one of the main problems we have in New Mexico is
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said Sanchez. Martinez said New Mexico must attract more private industry and reduce its reliance on federal spending at national laboratories and military installations. “Our charge this session is to build an economy as diverse as the state we are proud to call home,” Martinez said. She’s proposed expanding a tax incentive for startup companies as
poverty. Poverty affects our schools. It affects our businesses. It affects our economy,” said Soules. The Legislature and governor are likely to clash over educational policies. Democrats are pushing a proposed constitutional amendment — opposed by the governor — to use a state permanent fund to provide a dedicated source of money for early childhood programs.
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Page 8 / Wednesday, January 22, 2014
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Purdue from page 2
determine a motive for the shooting, which happened around noon on the campus in West Lafayette, about 60 miles northwest of Indianapolis. No one else was injured. “This appears to be an isolated and intentional act,” Cox said. Boldt, a 21-year-old senior and teaching assistant from West Bend, Wis., died at the scene. Cousins, 23, who according to police has addresses listed both in Warsaw, Ind., and Centerville, Ohio, was being held on a preliminary charge of murder Tuesday night at the Tippecanoe County Jail. Students described a chaotic scene on the campus. Sophomore Nick Wieland told the Journal & Courier that he was in a basement classroom adjacent to the one where the shooting occurred. “I heard a couple (shots) and then I heard a man scream,” Wieland said. “Then the last few kind of trailed off as I got under my desk. (I was) just very scared. That’s what I felt the entire time.” Julissa Martinez, a freshman in nursing, told The Associated Press that she was in a psychology class on another part of the campus when she received the text alert from university officials telling students to seek shelter. She said her professor briefly kept teaching, then stopped lecturing so that students could contact people to let them know they were safe. “He tried to get everything under control because people were freaking out,” Martinez said, adding that students were nervous because there was a lot of speculation about the severity of the situation. The shooting was reported at 12:03 p.m. and Purdue officials issued the campuswide text alert shortly afterward. Cousins was taken into custody outside the engineering building within minutes of the shooting.
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Around 1:15 p.m., the university texted students a message telling them there was no ongoing threat on campus and that normal operations would resume in all buildings except the engineering facility. But the university later announced that classes were being suspended through Wednesday. A candlelight vigil was planned for Tuesday night, with special counseling services being offered to students at several sites around campus. Purdue Provost Tim Sands said the university’s president, Mitch Daniels, was on a weeklong school trip to Colombia but will be cutting his travel short. He was expected to return to campus Wednesday. Sands, who in June will become president of Virginia Tech, where a 2007 campus shooting left 33 dead, said Purdue will offer assistance to those who need it as the circumstances of Tuesday’s shooting unfold. “We’ll provide whatever services we can to assist our students, our faculty and our staff in coming back to a sense of normality,” he said. Boldt was an Eagle Scout who graduated in 2010 from Marquette University High School, a Jesuit school in Milwaukee. He spent two summers interning for John Deere in Silvis, Ill., according to his LinkedIn profile. Family members of Boldt could not be reached for comment Tuesday night. Relatives of Cousins also could not be reached. James Greenwald, a retired Latin teacher who taught Boldt for two years in high school, remembered his former student as bright, inquisitive and always willing to help. “He was very capable in math, computers, robotics,” Greenwald told the AP. “He was a very capable student and an even better person.”
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“Heaven forbid if something should happen to one us, Jesse would have the security of having the other parent take care of him”
The state of Utah has 20 days to file a court response to the suit, said Salt Lake City attorney Erik Strindberg, who is working with the ACLU on the lawsuit. The state could ask a state judge to put the case on hold until the federal appeals court rules, Strindberg said. But the ACLU would fight such a request, he said. The ACLU believes the federal government has taken the correct stance on the new marriages. U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder said days after Herbert’s decree that the federal government will honor the gay marriages and grant benefits. That means that same-sex couples who were married in Utah can file federal taxes jointly, get Social Security benefits for spouses and request legal immigration status for partners, among other benefits. There are currently 17 states that allow gay marriage with Utah and Oklahoma in limbo pending decisions by appeals courts.
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Rick Bowmer / Daily Lobo Plaintiffs Matthew Barraza, left, and his husband Tony Milner, right, look on as their son Jesse, 4, plays, during a news conference on Tuesday in Salt Lake City.
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him,” said Milner, 34. “Now, because of the state’s refusal to recognize our marriage, this peace of mind is once again out of reach.” The four couples are among more than 1,000 gay and lesbian couples who rushed to marry after a federal judge in Utah overturned the state’s same-sex marriage ban on Dec. 20. U.S. District Judge Robert Shelby ruled that the samesex marriage ban violates gay and lesbian couples’ constitutional rights. Those weddings came to a halt on Jan. 6 when the U.S. Supreme Court granted Utah an emergency stay — something two lower courts denied. After the Supreme Court issued the stay, Herbert told state agencies to hold off on moving forward with any new benefits for the couples until the courts resolve the issue. Agencies were told not to revoke anything already issued, such as a driver’s license with a new name, but they are prohibited from approving any new marriages or benefits. More recently, the state tax commission announced that newly married gay and lesbian couples can jointly file their taxes for 2013. The state made clear it was not ordering agencies to void the marriages, saying instead that validity of the marriages will ultimately be decided by the Denver-based 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, which is weighing an appeal from the state. Mejia of the ACLU disagrees with that assessment, saying the marriages performed during the 17-day window when gay marriage was legal are valid no matter what the court rules. He said the couples have vested rights in their new unions and should be able to move forward with efforts to make partners legal guardians of children, or add spouses to their health insurance or pension plans.
Wednesday, January 22, 2014/ Page 9
Page 10 / Wednesday, January 22, 2014
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Greenwood breaks Broncs by J.R. Oppenheim
Insert Hugh Greenwood’s name and a metaphor for a combustible element here. After the New Mexico point guard hit his fourth of five 3-pointer against Boise State, phrases involving Greenwood being on fire popped up consistently on Twitter. Greenwood broke through for his first big game this season following an earlier wrist injury, scoring a game-high 20 points in the Lobos’ 84-75 home victory over the Broncos on Tuesday night. He came within two of matching his careerhigh of 22 points. After the win, Greenwood said it was simply a matter of time for him to join the party already established by UNM’s Big Three of forward Cameron Bairstow, center Alex Kirk and guard Kendall Williams. Greenwood said that he’d been working on his stroke after studying game film and has been shooting better in practice. “When my wrist was ready, I knew
what I had to work on and I’ve been working on ever since. It actually feels a lot better,” Greenwood said. Head coach Craig Neal praised Greenwood for making big shots throughout the game and the comeback from the injury that sidelined him for three games in December. “I think he’s been so instrumental in trying to get our team together chemistry-wise, and he’s passed up shots in the past, but I think he played really free tonight. He played the way I envisioned him playing, and I think he can make shots from that.” The fourth returning starter from last year’s Mountain West regularseason and tournament champion, Greenwood had been averaging 5.3 points per game in the 14 games he’s played. He hasn’t made more than two 3-point shots in any game this season prior to Tuesday night. The other three have a 14-point per-game average, with fellow Aussie Bairstow leading the pack at 20-plus. Against Boise State, Williams scored 18 points, Bairstow 17 and Kirk 15. Though Greenwood is known for other aspects of his play such as his defense and physical play, his point production was not what Bairstow, Williams and Kirk had. As a result, those three received more attention from local and national media. That didn’t faze Greenwood, he said. “They’re the Big 3 for a reason,” he said. “They’ve been playing consistently all year and in the back of my mind I knew I needed to help them
moving forward. I’ve been looking at film and things. And they’re still going to get theirs, but if I can chip in 10 points a game, that’s going to take a lot of pressure off of them. Boise State coach Leon Rice joked about “that dang Aussie on Aussie crime” Greenwood committed. The Broncos feature a trio of Australianborn players in Anthony Drmic, Nick Duncan and Igor Hadziomerovic. “He always plays good against us,” Rice said of Greenwood, who had 15 points and three treys at Boise State a year ago. “He’s a good shooter. We know that. We didn’t try to leave him open. We weren’t daring him.” Unlike UNM’s home loss against UNLV last week, where the Lobos struggled from the start, Craig Neal’s squad was aggressive in the early stages, jumping a 12-4 lead by the 4 1/2-minute mark. UNM used another big run 9-0 run to extend its advantage to 32-15 en route to a 40-27 halftime lead. UNM benefitted from poor shooting from Boise State through the first 20 minutes. The Broncos shot a dismal 27.8 percent from the field, making 10 of their 26 first-half attempts. UNM, meanwhile, shot nearly 52 percent over that same span (14 of 27). Four Broncos hit double-figures: guard Derrick Marks with 19, Duncan with 16, center Ryan Watkins with 15 and guard Mikey Thompson with 11. Watkins also pulled down 22 rebounds.
Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo UNM guard Hugh Greenwood goes up for a shot during the home game against Boise State on Tuesday night at the Pit. Greenwood scored 20 points in the Lobos 84-75 win against the Broncos.
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Manning leads stampede Eddie Pells,
AP National Writer DENVER — Only three years ago, Peyton Manning could barely grip a football, let alone throw one. A Super Bowl quarterback? Nobody had ever overcome those kind of odds. On Sunday, he wrote the next chapter in one of football’s most remarkable comeback stories, outplaying Tom Brady to lead the Broncos to the Super Bowl for the first time since John Elway took the snaps in Denver some 15 years ago. Manning crafted yet another impeccable masterpiece, throwing for 400 yards in a 26-16 victory over Brady and the New England Patriots. “Being in my 16th season, going to my third Super Bowl, I know how hard it is to get there,” Manning said. He’ll try to become the first starting quarterback to lead two different teams to titles. On his way out of Indy, Manning’s comeback attempt began a while after his fourth neck surgery, when he tried to play catch with an old college buddy, Todd Helton, who then played for the Colorado Rockies. The first pass left Manning’s hand and fluttered to the ground. Helton thought Manning was joking. He wasn’t. Fast forward three years and there he was, on a splendid, 63-degree day in Denver, winging it to the receiving corps Elway put together when he returned to the Broncos as a front-office executive. One of those receivers, Demaryius Thomas, caught seven passes for 134 yards and a touchdown to cap off one of Manning’s two 7-minute-plus
Charlie Riedel /AP photo Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning is engulfed in confetti during the trophy ceremony after the AFC Championship NFL playoff football game in Denver, Sunday, Jan. 19, 2014. The Broncos defeated the Patriots 26-16 to advance to the Super Bowl. touchdown drives. and yardage this season and made “To keep Tom Brady on the side- the Broncos the highest-scoring line is a good thing,” Manning said. team in history. The result: 93- and “That’s something you try to do 80-yard touchdown drives that when you’re playing the Patriots.” were the two longest, time-wise, of After kneeling down to seal the the season for the Broncos (15-3). victory, Manning stuffed the ball The Broncos held the ball for into his helmet, then ran to the 30- 35:44 and were 7 for 13 on thirdyard line to shake hands with Brady. down conversions. A bit later in the locker room, he From there, it was catch-up celebrated with his father, Archie, time for Brady and the Pats (13-5), and brothers Cooper and Eli. and they were not built for that — Asked what pregame advice he at least not this year. gave his younger brother, Cooper “We got in a hole there,” Brady said: “Go ahead and pretend said. “It was just too much to dig you’re a 10-year-old playing in the our way out.” front yard. That’s what it looked Now, Manning gets two weeks like” today. to prepare for the Seahawks — an Indeed, Manning did whatever old AFC West rival who will now be he wanted. And though he threw faced with slowing down a quarterfor 400 yards, it was more dink- back who led his team to a record and-dunk than a fireworks show in 606 points in the regular season. this, the 15th installment between “He’s been remarkable,” said the NFL’s two best quarterbacks of Broncos coach John Fox, off to a generation. (Manning is 5-10, but his second Super Bowl as a head now 2-1 in AFC title games). coach. “It’s unprecedented what He geared down the no-huddle, he did.” hurry-up offense that helped him set records for touchdown passes
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
• 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
Wednesday, January 22, 2014/ Page 11
PAGE 12 / WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2014
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SPORTS BRIEFS Track and Field
The New Mexico men’s and women’s track and field teams combined for 37 top-10 finishes in the opening meet of the year Saturday. Sophomore Ridge Jones nearly broke the school record in the men’s 60-meter dash with a time of 6.68, which was a hundredth of a second off the school record. Jones finished second in the event. Senior Django Lovett took first in the high jump with a mark of 6-feet, 11 3/4 inches, while his teammate Markus Miller finished third thanks to a 6-6 3/4 jump. Senior Charles Lewis placed third in the 400 meter dash with a time of 48.61. “Great first meet,” said UNM head coach Joe Franklin. “It obviously showed that the kids trained over break. We had a long, five-week vacation and some kids just got back, and obviously performed well.” As for the women, junior Yeshemabet Turner placed third in the long jump with a 19-8 mark, which is the third longest jump in UNM history. In the women’s 800-meter dash, Charlotte Arter placed second (2:10.05) and Chloe Anderson was third (2:10.05). Those times were the second and third fastest times in the program’s history.
D A I LY
All four New Mexico men’s soccer team seniors were picked up in the 2014 MLS SuperDraft. Kyle Venter, UNM’s only threetime All American, was selected in the second round with the 23rd overall pick by the LA Galaxy. “I am feeling a little bit relieved, but mostly excited,” Venter said in a release on golobos. com. “Going into the whole draft process, I knew I had done everything in my power to put myself in the best situation.” Venter helped lead the Lobos to the program’s second College Cup appearance and became the team’s all-time leader in career minutes played. Two Lobos were selected by the same team: forward Michael Kafari was chosen by the Vancouver Whitecaps with the 51st pick and forward Michael Calderon was taken 64th overall by the Whitecaps. In between Kafari and Calderon, the Houston Dynamo chose UNM goalkeeper Michael Lisch with the 54th pick. ~ compiled by Thomas Romero-Salas
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Wednesday, January 22, 2014/ Page 13
Terror might threaten games Natilya Vasilyeva Associated Press
SOCHI, Russia — Russian security officials are hunting three potential female suicide bombers, one of whom is believed to be in Sochi, where the Winter Olympics will begin next month. Police leaflets seen by an Associated Press reporter at a central Sochi hotel on Tuesday contain warnings about three potential suicide bombers. A police letter said that one of them, Ruzanna Ibragimova, a 22-year-old widow of an Islamic militant, is at large in Sochi. A U.S. congressman who was in Sochi on Tuesday to assess the situation said he was impressed by the work of Russian security forces but troubled that potential suicide bombers had gotten into the city despite the extraordinary security measures. “We know some of them got through the perimeter,” Rep. Michael McCaul, chairman of the U.S. House Homeland Security Committee, told The Associated Press. “She’s for real. What we don’t know is how many more black widows are out there.” Russian authorities have
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blamed the so-called “black widows” of slain insurgents for previous suicide attacks in the country. The Black Sea resort town will host the games amid concerns about security and potential terrorist attacks. The southern city of Volgograd was rocked by two suicide bombings in late December that killed 34 and injured scores more. An Islamic militant group in Dagestan, one of the predominantly Muslim republics in Russia’s North Caucasus and the center of an Islamic insurgency that has engulfed the region, posted a video on Sunday claiming responsibility for the bombings and threatened to strike the games in Sochi, about 300 miles west of Dagestan. McCaul, a Republican from Texas, said he had numerous meetings with officials in Moscow and Sochi, and was briefed by the joint operation center in Sochi, which is responsible for the area’s security. “The one improvement I would ask of the Russians is to allow our intelligence services to coordinate and cooperate better with theirs,” McCaul said. Although the Russian side was confident that it could provide security, the U.S. has
information that could help keep the games safe, he said. The congressman also expressed concern that terrorists might have infiltrated Sochi before security was tightened. “How many potential cells could be in Sochi and the Olympic village?” he said. “After ‘the ring of steel’ was implemented we have this one person who seems to have been able to penetrate it. It does demonstrate vulnerability.” Police material distributed to the hotel staff included pictures of two other women in veils: 26-yearold Zaira Aliyeva and 34-year-old Dzhannet Tsakhayeva. It said they had been trained “to perpetrate acts of terrorism.” It warned that the two women “are probably among us,” but, unlike Ibragimova’s case, did not say whether they are in Sochi. No further information was provided about the two women. The term “black widow” refers to the belief that women who have carried out past suicide attacks in Russia did so to avenge the deaths of husbands or other male relatives. Security officials in Sochi were not available for comment on Tuesday.
M & L University Bookstore (Formerly Samee’s)
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Page 14 / Wednesday, January 22, 2014
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Lobos drop the ball vs. Fresno by Liam Cary-Eaves email@example.com @LiamCE
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Excessive turnovers and foul trouble have been plaguing the New Mexico women’s basketball team, as the squad looks to minimize careless errors. The 19 turnovers committed by the Lobos on Saturday played a major role in a heartbreaking 75-73 loss at home against Fresno State (11-6, 5-1 Mountain West). The loss against the Bulldogs ended a fourgame home winning streak for UNM. The Bulldogs currently share first place in the Mountain West with Colorado State. “Nineteen turnovers is just way too many,” head coach Yvonne Sanchez said. “We had some great performances … we just need to clean some things up.” Sanchez said she was pleased with the performance against Fresno State, but the mistakes her team made against the Bulldogs were the difference. The Lobos are averaging 17.8 turnovers in conference play this year, and have recorded at least 14 turnovers each game. Redshirt junior guard Antiesha Brown said there are going to be mistakes in every game, but the team needs to work on the errors or
Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo UNM forward Khadijah Shumpert runs the ball up court during the home game against Fresno State on Saturday at the Pit. Boise State will host the Lobos tonight at 7 p.m. it will continue to defeat itself. “We are kind of shooting ourselves in the foot,” Brown said. “Just slowing down the pace and being more methodical with what we are doing … We just have to do a better job.” Between UNM’s two latest losses, the Lobos have thrown the ball away 41 times, an issue that’s been drawing attention all season long. Sanchez and Brown emphasized the need to play cleaner defense and crack down on the prominent mental errors that were evident in the last two games. “Basketball is a game of mistakes,” Brown said. “All you can really do is try to limit them.” Today the Lobos will look to cut down on the turnovers as they travel to Boise State (8-8, 3-2 MW). UNM is also seeking its first road win of the season. The Lobos have not fared well away from The Pit, going 1-5 in games away from home. The only game that the Lobos (7-9, 2-3 MW)
have won away from home was on a neutral site when they beat Western Carolina 56-37 in the Miami Hurricane Holiday Tournament. “Boise State is a very good team, very well coached,” Sanchez said. “We need to get our first conference road win … It won’t be easy.” Sanchez is still very optimistic about how the MW standings will look by the end of the season. However, Sanchez stated that the time to start winning in the wide-open conference needs to begin now. UNM is currently in eighth place, while Boise State is fourth in the MW. “We’ve got to get back on a roll,” Sanchez said. “There’s really no surprises in our league; everybody can beat anybody.” The Broncos will host the Lobos tonight at 7 p.m., riding a two-game win streak. UNM is 3-2 against Boise State since the Broncos merged into the conference in 2012 and have won three straight overall.
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,J 22, 2014/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times DailyW Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE JANUARY 22, 2014
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Level 1 2 3 4
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Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku
ACROSS 1 Big cat of Narnia 6 Salad alternative 10 No more than 14 Pope after John X 15 Facility 16 Iowa State’s city 17 *Genealogist’s tool 19 Political syst. 20 Priestly robes 21 Suffix with Capri 22 Door sign 23 __ Fáil: Irish coronation stone 24 *“Top Hat” leading man 27 Abandon 29 British throne? 30 Churchillian sign 31 Compound conjunction 32 Uppercut target 33 Take a break 34 *Stewed chicken dish 38 First Greek consonant 41 Go a few rounds 42 Petting zoo critter 46 Pulitzer poet Lowell 47 Gloss target 48 Concession speech deliverer 50 *Most serious or least serious 53 Former telecom co. 54 Toga party hosts 55 HDTV brand 56 Amazed sounds 57 “Lois & Clark” reporter 58 Escapes, and, literally, what each of the answers to starred clues does 61 Blues singer James 62 Carded at a club 63 Catorce ÷ dos 64 Work station 65 Billy of “Titanic” 66 Extra
By Kurt Krauss
DOWN 1 “Our Gang” kid with a cowlick 2 Circus barker 3 Gable’s third wife 4 Thrifty alternative 5 Zilch 6 Parlor piece 7 Propelled, as a galley 8 Capitalize on 9 Peruvian capital? 10 __ cum laude 11 Eliciting feeling 12 Really looks up to 13 Springsteen’s __ Band 18 N.Y.C. part 22 DDE’s WWII arena 24 Klinger portrayer on “M*A*S*H” 25 “Ah, me!” 26 Porcine moms 28 Cushioned seat 32 Fla. NFL team, on scoreboards 33 Move for the job, briefly 35 Abbr. referring to a previous citation 36 Make do
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48 Game venue 49 Pipe problem 51 Porterhouse, e.g. 52 Putting spot 56 “The Wizard __” 58 Line of work, for short 59 Nutritionist’s abbr. 60 Fed. retirement org.
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UNM Recreational Services Outdoor Shop and Bike Shop Events Rent a snowboard, snowshoes or cross-country skis! Now providing snowboard waxing services Now offering skateboard & longboard accessories 277-8182
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Non-stop fun in 2014! Intramural Sports Dodge Ball & 3 on 3 Basketball Leagues! Jan. 27th in Johnson Center, room B100 Basketball meeting: 3:00 Dodgeball meeting: 3:40 Basketball Skills Challenge* Wed. Jan. 29th, 5:30 PM Johnson Center, South Gym Regstration begins Jan 22nd
Free Throw Shot Contest* Mon. Feb 3rd 5:45 PM Johnson Center, South Gym Registration begins Jan. 23rd *Must pre-register for these single-day events on the imleagues.com site
Snowshoe Hike January 26th Cross Country Ski Lessons February 2nd
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Page 16 / Wednesday, January 22, 2014
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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. 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. $600 MOVES YOU in near UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets okay, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050. 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. AVAILABLE NOW. 1BDRM with study/ hobby room, carport, and ﬁre place. $625/mo+ electric. 505-480-9777. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo move in special. 246-2038.
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2BDRM 1BA SOUTH of UNM. Starting at $700/mo +utlities. $300dd. No pets. $200 discount. 268-0525.
BRADLEY’S BOOKS: GREAT selection, lowered prices. M, W, F. Inside Winning Coffee.
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MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, firstname.lastname@example.org ?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. 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. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525. LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utilities and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304-5853. FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812. 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.
SINGLEWIDE NEAR UNM 3000 Aztec Rd NE, 2BDRM, 1BA. Near bike path, 15min to campus, 5min to microbreweries. Appliances included. $6000. email@example.com
Rooms For Rent 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. 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. SHARE NEWLY REMODELED house. 2 unfurnished rooms. Close to UNM/ CNM/ hospitals/ airport. No cats, no smoking. Prefer female. Call 505-205-8944. 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. ISO OF UNM Female interested in takeover lease at Casas Del Rio. Good until May 2014. Contact 505-818-9872 or 505-258-1369. HOUSE SHARE, ON campus. Large bedroom with ﬁreplace and private bath. N/S female. No pets. 505-463-1740. 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. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
NS RENTER WANTED to share house in quiet neighborhood with 31 year old female. $450/mo. 2BDRM, ofﬁce, basement with W/D. Nicely landscaped with back patio. 1421 Lafayette NE, one mile from north campus. Call Jessa at 977-3770.
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.
COMPLETELY REMODELED, SPACIOUS 1BDRM house at 1219 1/2 Tijeras NE. 4 blocks to UNM. $625/mo +utilities. No pets. Call 505-515-7846.
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.
Houses For Sale FOR SALE. RIDGECREST area. 23BDRM 2BA. Classic 1700sqft home with large yard. List price $240,000. Contact Judy at 220-9193 or email@example.com
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Pets BABY HEDGEHOGS FOR sale. www.deserthedgehogs.weebly.com firstname.lastname@example.org
For Sale 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. 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. SELMER CLARINET EXCELLENT condition for student or beginner. Like new. $175 Jimmy at 480-7444. 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. 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. email@example.com or 505-814-6711. ROLLERBLADE NEVER USED, $70 http://albuquerque.craigslist.org/spo/4163124004.html Contact Tae at 505-266-0939.
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. LOOKING FOR A way to work and make extra money around your busy schedule? Look no further! We are a fast growing startup called Wonolo, which stands for work now locally, and expanding to Albuquerque after a successful launch in San Francisco. Wonolo allows users to ﬁnd work on demand. You will receive alerts based on your location and availability. Think of it as a new technology platform for on demand jobs, so whenever you have some free time, claim an open job. All you need is an Apple Iphone (no other phones are compatible at this time), and access to transportation. If you are ready to earn some extra cash, learn some new skills, all while working around whenever works for you, email Shelbie@wonolo.com for more information. STAFF NEEDED TO help with homework & facilitate activities in after school programs PT $10.50/hr Apply online at www.campﬁreabq.org 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. FLEXIBLE PT MARKETING for tax preparation company. $10/hr to hand out ﬂyers until March. Call David at 243-7800.
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: firstname.lastname@example.org
Jobs On Campus 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 email@example.com Apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications. 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 unmjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications.
Volunteers HEALTHY SMOKERS NEEDED for UNM study of medication to reduce symptoms of nicotine withdrawal. Pays $250. Call 925-0783.
Furniture FREE SOFA. PICK up only. 505-369-6401.
Textbooks PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY TEXTBOOK (Chem 315 @ UNM). Excellent condition! Molecules of Life. ISBN: 9780815341888. $90. Call or text: 505-702-9292
Vehicles For Sale
Producto de Nuevo Mexico
JEEP WRANGLER 1989. Automatic. 71,402 miles. $1890. 505-427-3061.
Jobs Off Campus NEED TECH SAVVY student for home computer/theater set up. $15/hr. Kathy 505-359-0409. WANTED CUSTOMER SERVICE representatives. Pay $8.50/hr FT and PT job. Work available immediately. Submit resume and hours available to work to firstname.lastname@example.org / Call 505-260-2310. 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: email@example.com HIRING SALON CONSULTANTS. Suncare salon is hiring at all three locations. Apply in person. suncareabq.com 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 firstname.lastname@example.org VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. 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.
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