DLobos AILY LOBO fall to Harvard Crimson new mexico
Disappointment across the board see Page 7
March 22, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
by J.R. Oppenheim
email@example.com @JROppenheim The NCAA West No. 3 seed New Mexico, Mountain West regular-season and tournament
champions, dropped out in the second round of the NCAA Men’s Division I National Championships Thursday night after a 68-62 loss to Harvard. The Crimson had never before won an NCAA tournament
game. The win puts Harvard into Saturday’s third round against No. 6 seed Arizona, which captured an 81-64 win over No. 11 Belmont. Harvard’s hot shooting made the difference. The Crimson connected on 52 percent from the field for 22 of
George Frey / AP Photo New Mexico players react on the bench during the second half of a losing game against Harvard in the NCAA college basketball tournament in Salt Lake City Thursday. Harvard ultimately defeated New Mexico 68-62.
42 shooting. Despite 37 points from its two big men, UNM finished at 38 percent on 21 of 55 shots. Sophomore center Alex Kirk scored 22 points and pulled down 12 rebounds. Junior forward Cameron Bairstow added another 15 points. No other UNM player reached double-figure scoring. Four Harvard starters, meanwhile, were in double digits with guard Wesley Saunders on top netting 18 points. Guard Laurent Rivard had 17 points, followed by guard Christian Webster with 11 and guard Kenyatta Smith with 10. UNM missed eight of its first nine shots as Harvard built a 9-2 lead early. The Lobos then tied the game at 16 and at 18, but three straight Cameron Webster 3-pointers helped the Crimson to a 31-27 halftime advantage. After the first 20 minutes, UNM hit 35 percent of its field goal attempts (10 of 28) with many lowpost misses and five misses on six 3-point shots. Harvard fired 56 percent from the field (13 of 26), including five triples on 10 longrange shots. The Lobos did not get their first lead until the second half, scoring the first six points coming out of the locker room for a score of 33-31. Harvard soon regained the lead with its own 8-0 run. The teams remained close for
the rest of the half until Harvard rattled off an 11-2 run over five minutes for a 63-55 lead. The Crimson led for the remainder. Earlier, in Salt Lake City, Arizona guard Mark Lyons scored a gamehigh 23 points for the Wildcats’ 17-point victory over Belmont. Guard/forward Kevin Parrom and center Kaleb Tarczewski each had 12 points and eight rebounds, while guard Nick Johnson netted another 12 points. The Wildcats drained 56 percent from the field (29 of 51) and pulled down 42 rebounds. Belmont benefitted from guard Kerron Johnson’s 22 points, guard Ian Clark’s 21 and J.J. Mann’s 13, but no other Bruin scored more than six points. The team was 39 percent shooting (20 of 51) and had only 15 total rebounds. The Mountain West Conference has two teams left in the field after Colorado State beat Missouri 84-72, UNLV fell to California 6461, and Boise State lost to La Salle 80-71 Wednesday. San Diego State plays Oklahoma today in the South Region. Thursday’s winners were Michigan, Oregon, Louisville, Marquette, Saint Louis, Memphis, Butler, Michigan State, California, Virginia Commonwealth and Syracuse. The rest of the second round plays today.
Race for GPSA president touches on campus safety by John Tyczkowski firstname.lastname@example.org
GPSA presidential candidates Sharif Gias and Priscila Poliana discussed on Thursday how they would have responded to the recent incidents of sexual battery and racism on campus. At the second of a series of debates on Thursday both candidates made reference to the alleged Jan. 27, underclothes groping of a female student by two men at Johnson Field. They also referenced the Feb. 4 alleged groping of a female student over her clothes by a man near Castetter Hall. The candidates remarked as well on the March 1 incident in Coronado Hall in which black student Dominic Calhoun received a racist note on the door to his room. The note, which was drawn on his roommate’s dry-erase board, depicted an image of a stick figure man drawn in black ink with a noose leading from the figure’s neck to the word “N****r.” Gias, an international Bangladeshi student, said he is no stranger to discrimination. He had previously attended a historically Black college, Delaware State University; worked for an investment company in St. Louis, Miss., a “very white” area of the country; and taught for three years at the University of Wisconsin. “I have experienced racism,” he said. “Since I have faced racism before, I feel I don’t have to scream when it happens.” Instead, Gias said that such experiences made him focus on
Garrett Goeckner / Daily Lobo Hasan Faisal (left) asks a question regarding campus security to GPSA candidates Sharif Gias and Priscila Poliana during Thursday public forum. This debate, the second in a series of four debates, featured heated discussions about campus diversity, discrimination and security. constructive responses to such incidents. At the University of Wisconsin, Gias worked with university administration to create a diversity team along those lines. “If something bad happens, I don’t want to just make a statement saying ‘I’m sorry,’” he said. “Instead I want to take action so that it doesn’t happen again.”
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Daily Lobo volume 117
Gias also said he has a plan for increasing diversity at UNM that is not necessarily based on demographics such as race. He said the plan must include faculty, not just students. “We need to make this University diverse in experiences, not just in color,” he said. Poliana, an international student from Brazil, after a review of her platform approached the topic of
diversity through the filter of campus safety. She cited the recent sexual batteries on campus as well as the incident of a female College of Education professor’s being attacked outside of Simpson Hall on Feb. 19. “Women are under attack on this campus,” she said. Poliana also discussed the recent racist incident in Coronado Hall. “I don’t take this lightly; this is not
just harassment,” she said. “This is an attack on students of color.” Poliana said campus safety would be one of her largest initiatives if elected, along with securing graduate student funding and bridging the historic divide between student bodies at main and North campuses. She also said that through her
see GPSA PAGE 3
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Steubenville football players found guilty of rape
Defense attorney Walter Madison (right) holds his client, 16-yearold Maâ€™Lik Richmond (second from right) while defense attorney Adam Nemann (left) sits with his client Trent Mays, 17, (foreground) as Judge Thomas Lipps pronounces them both delinquent on rape and other charges after their trial in juvenile court in Steubenville, Ohio, Sunday, March 17. Mays and Richmond were accused of raping a 16-year-old West Virginia girl in August 2012.
Keith Srakocic / AP Photo
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personal student connections she has seen and heard about a lot of problems on campus, and would continue to use those personal networks to effect change. “I’m not saying we need to create new strategy plans,” Poliana said. “I already have one. I’ve been doing this.” The Q-and-A session of the forum included heated exchanges over both candidates’ platforms, experiences and how each could benefit the University community. An audience member asked how each candidate would have handled the incident in Coronado Hall. Poliana said she already joined in with African American Student Services’ efforts to create a task force, which plans to study the occurrence of these incidences on campus. The task force will then petition UNMPD and the UNM administration to respond to future incidents with recommendations based on the study’s results. However, she said her involvement was not tied to the election. “Regardless of the outcome of this election, I will be involved in this endeavor,” she said. When pressed about long-term solutions to such racial incidents on campus, Poliana said the task force amounts to a long-term plan, because it will take the recommendations of many and work to create permanent changes in campus security. In response, Gias cited his experiences outside of UNM and academic services, which he said
Poliana lacked. He criticized Poliana’s saying that she would use the same networks she’s been using to effect change in campus security. “Coming from outside GPSA, I will bring new ideas to resolve our problems,” he said. Gias said he would want to have graduate students go through campus security training for their own safety, especially because many graduate students work long hours and often walk around campus at odd hours. Poliana said Gias had not provided specific details about his accomplishments, while she has a proven track record at UNM. “I already know many community members and I’ve been invited by them to work on their initiatives,” she said. “I want to know about the experience that you have and how it’s relevant in the context of the University.” Hasan Faisal, a doctoral candidate in civil engineering, asked what they would do to increase graduate student attendance to graduate workshops and if they would add new ones. The graduate workshops include sessions on securing funding and assistantships, and writing theses and dissertations. Poliana did not address increasing attendance. She said she would use the workshops to prepare graduate and professional students for jobs after they graduate. “One of the things that I’m noticing is that students come here, get a quality education, but then, what next?” she said.
She also said students should take advantage of the faculty/staff club on campus with its weekly happy hour, to promote interdisciplinary networking for research and jobs. “Networking is especially important in a university context because a lot of those jobs aren’t even advertised,” Poliana said. Gias said Poliana did not offer any concrete ideas. “There’s a difference between a dream and action,” he said. “We need to build a bridge and reduce the gap.” In response to Faisal’s question, Gias suggested that graduate students should have a place to go to if they need help in areas outside of their expertise, such as computer programming, language analysis or budget analysis. “Through GPSA I would like to create a forum so that if a student needs technical help, they can go there and find someone,” he said. “First I reach them, and then I help them. If I can’t reach them, I can’t help them.”
GPSA Presidential Debates
Today An open-forum debate discussing the importance of increased integration between main and North campuses. Domenici Large Auditorium on North Campus 4 to 5 p.m. Saturday General debate with questions from a panel of GPSA Council representatives. Domenici West Room 3010 9 a.m.
An error was made in the article “GPSA Presidential Faceoff,” published in Thursday’s Daily Lobo. It was said that GPSA presidential candidate Priscila Poliana “would continue to work with the office of the provost, the office of the president and OGS to secure additional funding for teaching assistantships, graduate assistantships and grants.”Rather, Poliana has not yet worked with those agencies and would continue GPSA president Marisa Silva’s work with those agencies if elected. The error was made in reporting.
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Friday, March 22, 2013/ Page 3
Friday, March 22, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg/ @AlexSwanberg
Sunlight is a cure-all if your lifestyle is healthy Editor, I enjoy walking many miles in town — shirt-free, in shorts and straw hat — in the brilliant sunshine. I appreciate conversations, friendly waves and honks, sexy whistles and yells and eating much fruit. My long walks are my personal parade for health, sunshine, exercise, naked-body freedom, gay liberation, living simply and opposing cars. Sunbathing benefits us greatly if we eat only raw plant foods — no meat, no dairy, no processed vegetable oils, no booze, no junk food, no cooked food — and use no drugs, no sunscreen, no soap, no cosmetics and smoke no cigarettes. Whole, raw plant foods — dark greens, ripe fruit, seeds, nuts, soaked grain — provide the nutrients our bodies need in order to benefit from the sun’s strong energy. We are playing dangerously with the fire in the sky if we do not follow the above. If I had known and followed all of this through my decades of sunbathing, my skin now might be less weathered and wrinkled. Never burn. Start with a couple minutes front and back on your naked body, gradually lengthening to an hour or more daily. On warm days, lie in the sun early in the morning when it feels good. Do not lie and fry in misery. Sunlight lowers high blood pressure, high blood sugar and total body cholesterol. Sunlight strengthens muscles. Sunlight improves resistance to infection, the oxygen-carrying capacity of blood and the heart’s output. Sunlight stimulates production of sex and other hormones. Sunlight helps remove poisonous chemicals from our bodies. Sunlight lifts our mood and outlook. Sunlight helps our bodies use trace minerals. Sunlight helps us lose fat. Sunlight relieves arthritis. Sunlight helps us cope with stress. Sunlight can prevent and help cure breast cancer, colon cancer, tuberculosis, osteoporosis, diabetes, prostate cancer, ovarian cancer and multiple sclerosis. Sunlight can heal wounds, kill harmful bacteria and strengthen bones and joints. I highly recommend reading “Sunlight Could Save Your Life” by Zane R. Kime, M.D., “The Healing Sun: Sunlight and Health in the 21st Century” by Richard Hobday, “Fit for Life II: Living Health” (pages 185-191) by Harvey and Marilyn Diamond and “The Medical Mistake of the Century” (Issue No. 29 of Health Discoveries newsletter) by Sam Biser. Why spend thousands of dollars to travel thousands of miles consuming and polluting as a spoiled USA-an? Sunbathing here on my Riviera Beach in our backyard most days, especially in the winter, is one of my favorite simple pleasures and free natural highs in life. I read, write, rest, eat, think and converse as I lie or sit naked in the sunshine. Don Schrader Daily Lobo reader
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Dr. Peg’s Prescription Try this simple, four-step exercise to cool the flames of conflict
Interpersonal conflict: It’s inevitable in human relationships. People are individuals, each with their own opinions, likes and dislikes. Our individual quirks are what make life interesting, but sometimes quirks rub up against each other and produce sparks. Of course, sparks can ignite, and before you know it you’re in the midst of a virtual fire, flamethrowers on high, and somebody — probably everybody — is going to get hurt. Here is a simplified example: You get home from a long day at school and you find your roommate has left dirty dishes in the sink again. This bugs you. You like a tidy kitchen. You’re tired and hungry, and you don’t like having to move someone else’s dirty dishes so that you can use the sink. Your exchange with your roommate might go something like this: You: “You are always leaving dirty dishes. You are such a slob! You need to clean this s*** up!” Roomie: “Back off! You are just a neat freak! Don’t tell me what to do!” Now you are both mad and the dirty dishes are still in the sink. Instead, I would like to propose an alternate approach, starting with a simple four-step conflict-busting exercise. Step one: Press lips together. This will stop you from opening your mouth and inserting your foot, or letting something escape you will later wish you could recapture. A word released is a wild beast, a fanged fiend that can wreak eternal havoc. Once said, it cannot be unsaid and can hurt. A lot. Do you doubt me? Think back to something someone said that hurt you, or something hurtful you said. I will bet that was an easy recall. See what I mean? Those memories stick.
Alford’s salary reveals our backward priorities Editor’s note: This letter is in response to the article “Steve Alford gets 10-year contract, $240k raise,” published in Thursday’s Daily Lobo. The article was about the new contract of the Lobo men’s basketball coach. The contract is the longest in UNM history. Editor, After reading in your latest issue that
Step two: Inflate lungs. The proverbial deep breath. And yes, you can do this with your lips pressed together. In fact, inhaling through the nose will slow the airflow and prolong that nice, long breath. The deep breath has several helpful effects in a conflict setting. It creates a pause before your snappy — and likely regrettable — retort, allowing you to reconsider. It also lowers your pulse rate, which will make you feel calmer. It can help remind you to relax the muscles in your jaw, your shoulders and your clenched fists. And it gives you time and space for step three. Step three: Take your own pulse. Not literally, unless you want to, but figuratively. Doing a self-assessment in the heat of conflict can give you a lot of information that can help you resolve the quarrel. Check in with yourself. What are you feeling? Try to express this, at least in your mind: ‘I feel angry;’ ‘I feel frustrated;’ ‘I feel hurt.’ Not only is this information useful for you, but employing it to make statements about your own feelings is useful to the situation as well. Once you identify your feelings, you can put them into words. The other person can’t argue with what you are feeling, after all. Your feelings are your own. Also, by stating your feelings, you are taking responsibility for them and for your own contribution to the clash. Despite what you might like to think, this fight is not all the other person’s fault. It takes two to tango, which means somehow you have contributed, whether or not you want to admit it. So identify your feelings and also your needs. What do you
want in this situation? What is the best way to get what you want? Probably not by berating another person. Step four: Open mouth. Only now should you respond, after taking all the above steps, which, by the way, can be done in less than a minute. A minute to breathe and reflect, interposed in a conflict situation, can de-escalate the conflict by itself. When you do speak, try starting your sentence with the word “I.” State your feelings, your needs, your request. Then repeat step one and wait for the other person’s response. To go back to my little example with the dirty dishes, here is how it could go. You come in and see the dirty dishes. You press your lips together, take a deep breath and check in with yourself. You realize you feel irritated. You want a clean kitchen. You like your roommate, but you are different people with different styles. You open your mouth and say, “Hi, how’s it going? Hey, listen. I really have a thing about a clean kitchen. Would you please wash your dishes?” Roomie in turn does the lips, lungs and pulse thing, then says, “Sure, no problem. As soon as I finish reading the Daily Lobo.” Conflict is inevitable, but it doesn’t always have to go down in flames. Press lips, inflate lungs, check pulse, open mouth. Good luck, and may you have many happy resolutions. Peggy Spencer is a student-health physician. She is also the co-author of the book “50 ways to leave your 40s.” Email your questions directly to her at firstname.lastname@example.org. All questions will be considered anonymous, and all questioners will remain anonymous.
Letter Steve Alford will be paid $564,200 a year starting April 1, I have to rethink all the decisions I’ve ever made in my life. Why didn’t I become a basketball coach? I know I wanted to do something with my life, make a positive difference in this world, help end some of the suffering in life, but now I see I should have learned to teach basketball. I don’t have to be an athlete and I don’t even have to reach the NBA to make tons of money. I don’t need to know anything about Earth science, biology, chemistry or physics — just drills to teach people how to bounce a ball well. I don’t need to know anything
about world history, philosophy, calculus, medicine, writing or literature. I just need to make people shoot a ball into a basket and win a game. I guess this shows how smart Alford really is. While the average social worker in Albuquerque makes $45,265 a year, according to Salary.com, and won’t be able to retire, Alford can retire any time he wants and will eventually die a rich man, warm in his bed. I should have learned to teach basketball. Caedmon Holland UNM student
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Bears bite back in doubleheader by Michael Sol Warren email@example.com @MSolDub
The UNM baseball team played two very different games on Tuesday as it split a doubleheader with Missouri State. The Lobos came away with an extra-innings win in the first game, but dropped the second in a blowout loss. The first game opened heavily in the Bears’ favor. Missouri State’s freshman starting pitcher, left-hander Andy Cheray, kept the Lobos hitless through the first three innings while the Bears’ batters took a 3-0 lead through the third. The Lobos’ luck began to change in the fourth when UNM senior catcher Mitch Garver extended his hitting streak to 18 games on a single up the middle. Soon after, Cheray began to lose composure, allowing two hits in the fifth inning to tie the score at 3-3. Through the seventh inning the score had become 5-5 and remained so until the bottom of the 11th. That was when Lobo senior outfielder Luke Campbell singled for a base. Campbell then stole second, before advancing to third on a wild pitch. Garver stepped up to the plate and hit a walk-off single down the left field line to bring Campbell home, giving the Lobos a 6-5 win. “I was happy with the first game,” UNM head coach Ray Birmingham said. “We closed out an extra-inning game against a good ball club.” After a 30-minute break, the grounds crew at Isotopes Park turned on the lights and the second game began. The starting pitchers for both teams, freshman Drew Bridges for the Lobos and freshman Matt Hall for the Bears, each allowed an early run before settling in for the first three innings. The fourth and fifth innings saw Missouri State turn the game into a blowout. Hall allowed only two hits while the Bears began to heat up at the plate, scoring seven runs on eight hits in the two innings.
UNM pitcher Jonathan Cuellar throws a pitch during the Lobos’ win over La Salle March 6. UNM starts a threegame home stand against Nevada today at 6 p.m. at Isotopes park. Rachel Toraño-Mark / Daily Lobo
“Missouri State is a great baseball program, and their M.O. is that they can really pitch,” Birmingham said. “Their pitching staff as a whole, I’d have to say, is second to none.” Just as the Bears stepped their game up, the Lobos fell apart. UNM used three pitchers between the two innings, with Bridges being replaced by senior Will Mathis midway through the fourth and Mathis in turn being replaced by freshman Taylor Duree midway through the fifth. During the two-inning span, the Lobo pitchers walked three Bears and threw five wild pitches. When the fourth and fifth innings were over, the Lobos were down 8-1. “Things just added up,” Garver said. “Before you knew it, they had three or four more runs on the board.” There was one bright spot for the Lobos in the devastating two innings: Garver singled in the fourth to extend his career-best hitting streak to 19 games.
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The Bears cooled off, the Lobo pitching settled in for the rest of the game and both teams put in sparsely used players in the eighth and ninth innings. UNM scored once more in the eighth when senior catcher Erik Suarez hit his first career triple to bring Campbell home. The Lobos went on to lose the game 8-2. “We knew the second game was going to be a little bit dicey,” Birmingham said, “and we were hoping that they would be in the same situation we were. They weren’t.” The Lobos, now with a record of 9-11 overall, will see action again today as they start a three-game home series against 13-8 Nevada. Baseball vs. Nevada Today: 6 p.m. Saturday: 5 p.m. Sunday: 1 p.m. Isotopes Park
Friday, March 22, 2013/ Page 5
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MWC returns to ESPN this fall by Thomas Romero-Salas firstname.lastname@example.org @ThomasRomeroS
For the Mountain West Conference, more national exposure is right around the corner. On Wednesday the league reached an agreement with ESPN on a seven-year deal for the network to televise up to an estimated 22 football games and 25 men’s basketball games annually. The deal will begin in the 2013-2014 season and conclude in 2019-2020. Finances were undisclosed, but according to ESPN, the deal — combined with MWC’s current deal with CBS Sports Network — could earn the conference up to $116 million, or $18 million annually. Each Mountain West school — 12 in all when San Jose State and Utah State join the conference in the fall — will receive an equal share of the proceeds. Each
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school’s athletics department receives all of the finances. All six of Boise State’s home football games will be televised on ESPN because of an earlier arrangement. However, CBS Sports Network retains the rights to all of the Broncos’ road contests. “Coupled with CBS Sports Network, we anticipate tremendous national exposure over several outlets as the league continues its growth and development,” Mountain West Commissioner Craig Thompson said. Altogether, up to 44 football and 56 men’s basketball games could be broadcast annually between ESPN and CBS Sports Network. Both agreements run concurrently through 2019-2020. UNM’s football team was the only MWC football team that did not appear on national television last season. The Lobos were coming off three consecutive 1-11 seasons but
improved to 4-8 in Bob Davie’s first year as head coach. Last year, ESPN televised four MWC football games through a sublicensing agreement. It marked the first time ESPN had broadcast an MWC football contest from a member’s home arena since 2005. From 1999-2005, ESPN had regular MWC football games shown on its network. In 2006, the MWC was unable to reach an agreement with ESPN on a new TV deal but signed a seven-year $82 million deal with CSTV — which later became CBS Sports Network. The Mountain West had its own television network, The Mtn., which started in 2006 but folded in May 2012. “I am really excited about our new deal with ESPN,” said Paul Krebs, UNM’s vice president for Athletics. “It dramatically improves our TV package and provides tremendous national exposure at a time when our conference is experiencing tremendous success.”
Sports briefs Swimming & Diving Today Michole Timm will try to become the second consecutive Lobo diver to earn All-American status. The sophomore diver will be one of 41 divers at the NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships hosted by Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis in Indianapolis. She will compete in the 3-meter springboard. Timm qualified for the NCAA championship after earning a 322.2 mark in the final diving round to place third in the NCAA Zones. A native of Sauk Rapids, Minn., Timm was named Mountain West All-Conference for the second consecutive year. She also placed fourth in the 3-meter springboard at the MWC championships with a mark of 321.72.
Softball The UNM softball team dropped a 2-0 decision to in-state rival New Mexico State on Tuesday. Aggie pitchers Celisha Walker and Alex Newman (8-7) combined for seven shutout innings with three hits and two walks. UNM pitcher Lauren Soles tossed seven innings, allowing two runs on five hits with seven strikeouts. The Lobos (14-18) face Oklahoma State today in a doubleheader, with the first game at 4 p.m. and the next at 6 p.m. Over the weekend, UNM will battle Siena at 2 p.m. on Saturday and at 11 a.m. on Sunday, each time at Lobo Field.
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GOOD LUCK LOBOS
F , M 22, 2013/ P LOBO FEATURES')&! $ )#% )#$- (')),'(*..$
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
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SPONSOR THE DAILY LOBO YOUR BUSINESS CROSSWORD COULD BE HERE! 505.277.5656
FOLLOW US ON The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now accepting applications for
UNMâ€™s Student Art and Literature Magazine Conceptions Southwest 2013-2014 Editor Applications are available in Marron Hall Rm. 107 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or download an application at: pubboard.unm.edu/ conception-southwest/
SAVE A LIFE TODAY.
Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Friday, April 5, 2013 Term of OfďŹ ce: Mid-May 2013 through Mid-May 2014 Requirements: To be selected editor of Conceptions Southwest you must: Have completed at least 18 hours of credit at UNM or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the preceding semester and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student throughout the term of ofďŹ ce and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable. For more information call 277-5656.
The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now accepting applications for
Best Student Essays 2013-2014 Editor This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff.
Applications are available in Marron Hall Rm. 107 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or download an application at: pubboard.unm.edu/best-student-essays/ Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Friday, April 5, 2013. Term Of OfďŹ ce: Mid-May 2013 through Mid May 2014 Requirements: To be selected editor of Best Student Essays you must: Have completed at least 18 hours of credit at UNM or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the preceding semester and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student throughout the term of ofďŹ ce and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable.
For more information call 277-5656.
Page 8 / Friday, March 22, 2013 Announcements EROTIC ROMANCE @ UNM. She likes it Irish by local author Sophia Ryan. amazon.com UNM IS RECRUITING women with asthma for research study. If interested, please contact study coordinator at 9256174 or e-mail email@example.com. edu WANTED: STATISTICS TUTOR. Graduate level. (March 25 to May 1st). 2 or 3 times per week. Salary is reasonable. Call Joe at 505-450-1949. WIN AN IPAD3!! And support the students of EMS. Rafﬂe ticket for sale in the SUB Wednesday and Friday from 10AM-4PM!
Fun Food Music NEW TAI CHI class starts April 6. 792-4519, turtlemountaintaichi.com
SIGN UP FOR LESSONS NOW! Starter Guitars for $79.99 WE PAY CASH FOR USED INSTRUMENTS!
MON-FRI 10-6 SAT 10-5:30
265-3315 2324 Central S.E.
Accross from U.N.M.
DANCE TEACHERS WANTED: Arthur Murray School of Dance is looking for fun, outgoing and self-motivated people to start training for full time employment. No experience necessary. You will learn salsa, country, ballroom and much more. Call 505-296-6112 to schedule an interview.
Lost and Found FOUND ENVELOPE. WHAT kind of envelope, what was on the envelope, what was in the envelope, what area of campus was it lost, around what time and what day. The more detail the better. firstname.lastname@example.org
Services STRESSED ABOUT JOB? School? Life? Call. 277-3013. Chat. www.agoracares.org PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. email@example.com / 401-8139. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.
NEED INEXPENSIVE RELIABLE transportation? Buy red 150cc Kymco scooter. Perfect condition, plus two helmets: $1200. No parking hassle, 75/mpg. Prof’s “car” for 8 years. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jobs Off Campus REGULAR FULL-TIME Science Lab Technician III - Medical Laboratory Sciences. (0601644) School of Health, Wellness, & Public Safety. Responsibilities: Prepares and issues materials, supplies, and equipment in support of laboratory instruction; assist faculty with non-instructional matters during laboratory sessions; plan purchases. Inventory supplies, materials, and equipment; maintain proper organization and storage on all items in stock rooms and laboratories; assist with programs for chemical hygiene, coordinate disposal of wastes and laboratory safety; assist faculty with student laboratory safety programs; supervise work study employees. Performs minor equipment calibration maintenance and repairs. Exposure to hazardous materials and lifting and carrying heavy loads may be required. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Salary: $14.98 an hour. Requirements: Associates Degree in Medical Lab Technician or related ﬁeld; or significant progress toward a baccalaureate in Clinical Lab Sciences or related ﬁeld. Two (2) years’ experience employed in a commercial, clinical, or medical research laboratory environment. Knowledge of bio-hazardous waste management. Ability to use computers and software applications such as MS Ofﬁce. Ability to communicate effectively both verbally and in writing. Ability to relate to and interact with a non-traditional, diverse employee population. Current New Mexico Driver’s License Deadline for application: 04-05-2013 by 5PM Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent beneﬁt package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at jobs.cnm.edu or at CNM Human Resources. 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. ARE YOU PASSIONATE about running? We are seeking one authentic and experienced sales specialist for our run department. We offer a fun place to work and a chance to learn and grow in the outdoor sports retail industry. Must be willing to work weekends. Please apply in person at Sport Systems, 6915 Montgomery Blvd. N.E., Albuquerque, NM 87109 or submit your resume to email@example.com TENTH GRADE CHEMISTRY tutor wanted. Twice a week. Please call or email for more information. Turnerk@unm.edu
Camp is in rustic setting and focuses on wilderness
experiences and personal growth.
Must have prior experience working with children ages 8-13. Pay is $350. Please send resume and references by April 15 to Eva Thaddeus at firstname.lastname@example.org
LOBO LIFE Friday
Arts & Music Chelsy Smith, Violin 4:00pm – 5:00pm Keller Hall Senior Student Recital Steve Needham & Senior Recital 6:00pm – 7:00pm Keller Hall Tuba Recital Nrityagram Dance Ensemble 8:00pm – 10:00pm Popejoy Hall Faculty Recital 8:00pm – 9:00pm Keller Hall $10/8/6. Opening Reception for Violin Making: Construction and Culture 4:00pm – 6:00pm Fine Arts & Design Library
Campus Events Wolfest 10:00am – 2:00pm Smith Plaza Here to bring public awareness about the plight of the Mexican
WANTED CUSTOMER SERVICE representatives. Pay $8.50/hr FT and PT job. Work available immediately. Submit resume and hours available to work to email@example.com / Call 505-260-2310. LL 2013 ENGLISH Program In Korea (EPIK). $1,600-2,500/month + housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation. Must have BA degree. Deadline: Sometime in May **this date is tentative and could change depending on circumstances**. Please visit the website www.epik.go.kr VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. USED CAR LOT and collision center looking for part time help. Good phone skills and great personality needed. Can work with school schedule in most cases. Looking for 3 times a week for 4 hours a day. Apply in person 1200 Lomas Blvd NE. FEMALE MODEL WANTED for North Valley artist. $12/hr. Need someone who is available a couple of mornings per week. Please call 897-0327 if you are interested. Dan. FALL 2013 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government. $1,300~400/mo. (15hrs/wk) + airfares, housing, medical insurance. Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 5/31/13. Please visit the website www.talk.go.kr FARINA ALTO PIZZERIA is opening in the North East Heights! Hiring experienced servers, bussers, hosts & cooks. Apply online at farinaalto.com
ROOM IN CASAS Del Rio available. Call Sam at 505-916-7064 as soon as possible for information and if you are interested.
2BDRMS, FREE UTILITIES! 313 Girard SE. www.kachina-properties.com. 246-2038. $735/mo. Ask Lobo special!
N.E. HOME, quiet Carlisle area, parks, bike trails, N/S, female only, graduate student preferred. $350/mo. +1/2 utilities. 805-963-4174.
WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood ﬂoors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efﬁciencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $455/ free util. 246-2038 www.kachina-properties. com Ask Lobo free month special! ON THE EDGE... of downtown 802 Gold Ave SW. ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED. 1BDRM. Across from Silver Ave. Flying Star and Robinson Park. Gated, safe, courtyard, laundry, off street parking. $605/mo with $200dd. Please call Greg at 305-975-0908.
WANTED ROOMMATE TO share Broadstone apartment, female, serious student, N/S, clean, mature, friendly. $350/mo. Text 208-993-7141. FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED: mature, friendly student, shared with 2 females. 3BDRM/2BA house 2.7 miles from UNM. $405/mo + 1/3utilities. Call/Text Meagan 505-803-4994 /Samantha 505-553-3632. FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $420/mo +1/4 utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm. edu
SEEKING FEMALE LOBO village. Lease takeover. Room available immediately, March paid. Rent $519/mo, includes utilities, wiﬁ, furnished room. Possible incentive. Call/Text 505-488-1251.
2BDRM, 1BA, 780 sqft. Off-street parking. $700/mo, includes utilities. $300dd. No smoking, no pets. 302-A Girard SE. 505-270-0891.
ROOM FOR RENT, student preferred. 2 blocks from UNM. Mid-May through July and/or next year @ $400/mo +utilities.Call/Text 979-229-1107.
Rooms For Rent
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to take over Lobo Village lease. $519/mo, utilities included except electric. Willing to pay -half of ﬁrst month’s rent and app fee. If interested, please text/call 1-575-631-3915.
NICE ONE BDRM appartment. 504 Columbia SE rear. Look-in windows. 266-3059.
“DEAN’S LIST DISCOUNT.” May 1st. $250/mo. Washington/ Indian School; $395/mo. Pit; 275-9713, 362-6439.
2.2 miles to UNM, close to Rapid Ride, convenient freeway access, quiet community w/ pool, covered parking & on-site laundry 6 Month lease: $700-$720
CARLISLE QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, parks, bike trails, N/S, female only, graduate student preferred. $300/mo. +1/2 utilities. 805-963-4174.
268-8686 5700 Copper NE
QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM, $575/mo, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in Special. 262-0433. ATTRACTIVE STUDIO, 1 block south UNM, full kitchen, 1BA, large main room, new/remodeled, appliances. $475/mo, $200dd includes utilities. No pets. Move in special. 268-0525. UNM NORTH CAMPUS - 1BDRM, starting at $585/mo, includes utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839.
Campus Calendar of Events
Grey Wolves, as well as groups like ABQ Zoo, Hawks Aloft with some Bird Ambassadors, and there will be a dunk tank!
Lectures & Readings History Colloquium 2:00pm – 4:00pm History Department Commons “Pick your poison: Closing the gap between alcohol and other drugs within the temperance movement” presented by David Korostyshevsky, UNM. German Economic Model: Myths, Realities and Transferability 12:00pm – 1:00pm Sociology, Room 1111 Rainer Rudolph,Head of the Economic & Commercial Section German Embassy in Washington, D.C. Earth & Planetary Science Lecture 2:00pm – 3:00pm Northrop Hall Room 122 “Climate Change and Extinction in the Late Ordovician: Stable Isotopes, Sea Level, and Selectivity” presented by Seth Finnigan, University of California, Berkeley. Philosophy Lecture Series 3:00pm – 4:30pm
1/2 BLOCK TO UNM. Spacious 2BDRM. Private yard. Walk-in closet. $825/mo +gas/electric. No Dogs. 256-0580.
Clear Mind Summer Camp, a project of the Albuquerque Zen Center, is seeking boy counselors for our overnight camp on Sandia Mountain June 8-15.
CAREGIVERS TO WORK with adults with developmental disabilities: $9.00/hr + DOE. FT positions only. All positions require ﬂexible schedules, being able to work weekends or awake-overnights and holidays. Exp. a plus but not necessary. Apply in person: Tue- Fri, 9am4pm, Providence Support Services, 2225 4th St. NW/ 898-9435. We require a valid NMDL, clean driving record, a reliable vehicle + current vehicle insurance, passing a drug test + background check, and be 21 or older.
!!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100.
Health and Wellness
3 PIECES BROYHILL furniture. Solid wood, 40 y/o, original 1960’s style. Includes two large dresser mirrors, very heavy. $150 for all. If interested e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
REGULAR PART-TIME Tutor Pool-ABE Program (0601649) ACE. Responsibilities: Assists students individually or in small groups in the review of course material, solving of problems and preparing for tests. Coordinate and/or conducts workshops and study groups for students. Maintain a weekly schedule of available hours for student appointments for content course and/or learning strategies tutoring. Maintain instructional materials collections, (textbooks, calculators, software, etc). Coordinate and/ or conduct marketing activities such as class visits and new student orientations. Provide point-of-use guidance to users in selecting materials to ﬁt their individual learning needs. Serve as communication link and faculty liaison between their school and ACE. Assist Learning Center Supervisor with recruiting, screening, hiring, orientation, mentoring and retention of part-time, peer (student) and/or volunteer tutors. Assist workshop facilitators with accurate and timely data collection and analysis. Mentor new tutors to include providing feedback through tutor session observations. Assist with coordinating and conducting staff training in tutoring techniques, learning styles, adult learning theory and tutoring students with special needs. Other responsibilities are: participating in required tutor training sessions per term or term break; staying current with CNM’s texts, materials, and policies; and providing supervision in the absence of a Learning Center Supervisor. Team or Task Force participation is encouraged as well as participation in CNM opportunities for professional growth and development. Participation in the New Mexico Education Retirement Act (NMERA) is required of each CNM employee. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Salary: $11.52 per hour. Requirements: Successful completion of 30hours of post-secondary course work to include nine (9) hours of Reading, Writing, TESOL, basic math, and/or algebra or equivalent. Transcripts verifying these speciﬁc courses are required at time of application. Ofﬁcial transcripts are required at time of interview. Demonstrated verbal and written communication skills and human relation skills with a diverse population. Ability to relate one-to-one and in small groups utilizing a variety of tutorial methods. Computer literacy. Deadline for application: 03-31-2013 by 5PM. For part-time faculty that work a minimum of eight (8) contact hours per week, Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent beneﬁt package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at jobs.cnm.edu or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Humanities 535 “The Work of the Living Being in its Environment: Scheler’s Reception of Pragmatism” presented by Zachary Davis, St. John’s University.
ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders 8:00am – 4:00pm SUB
Biofuel Land Use Change: Using Models to Illuminate Policy Options’ Impacts 2:30pm – 4:00pm Economics, Room 1052 Julie Witcover, University of California - Davis.
Mortar Board 1:30pm – 2:00pm SUB Scholars
Chemistry Seminar 4:00pm – 5:00pm Clark Hall Room 101 “Novel Photodynamics in Phytochrome & Cyanobacteriochrome Photosensory Proteins” presented by Delmar Larsen, University of California Davis.
Lobos Love St. Baldricks 3:00pm – 4:00pm SUB Scholars
Sports & Rec
SUB Theater ASUNM Southwest Film Center
Student Groups & Gov.
Hello Dolly 7:30pm – 8:30pm Rodey Theater
Workshops Cultural Connections Beading Workshop 2:00pm – 4:00pm American Indian Student Services
Community Experience Meeting 2:00pm – 3:00pm SUB Isleta
Camperinos Meetings 5:00pm – 7:30pm SUB Scholars
Theater & Films
Email events to:
email@example.com Find the weekend & future events on the Daily Lobo Mobile App & www.dailylobo.com
Archery Singles 3:00pm – 7:00pm Johnson Center, South Gym Tournament Bracket Available: march 22 after 8:00am.Equipment provided. No cost. No manager meeting.
Cinema Fridays: Women’s Herstory Month 12:00pm – 1:30pm The Women’s Resource Center “Catching Babies” A documentary that intricately weaves stories of mothers and midwives on a journey to bring life into the world.
Softball vs Oklahoma State 4:00pm & 6:00pm Lobo Softball Complex
Smashed 6:30pm & 8:00pm