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April 5, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Alford gets lukewarm welcome in Los Angeles by J.R. Oppenheim
firstname.lastname@example.org @JROppenheim UNM will pursue the $1 million buyout that former men’s basketball coach Steve Alford agreed to before he left UNM for the same position at UCLA. In a letter dated Wednesday and sent to Alford, K. Lee Peifer, interim university counsel, said Alford has until April 29 to pay the buyout, although his new contract was not to go into effect until Monday. “Steve Alford and UCLA do not have a comment on this matter at this time,” said Alex Timiraos, UCLA sports information director, in an email. The Daily Lobo received the letter, an email to Alford’s representative Michael Barnett and the unsigned contract on Thursday morning after filing an Inspection of Public Records Act request Wednesday. UNM announced a 10-year deal with Alford on March 20, one day before the Lobos lost to Harvard in the second round of the NCAA Men’s Division I Basketball Championships. He held an end-of-year press conference one week later defending the team’s success this past season. On Saturday he announced he is leaving UNM for UCLA. According to the Peifer letter, Alford informed Vice President for Athletics Paul Krebs of his decision on March 30, two days
UNM demands $1 million buyout from former men’s basketball coach
before the contract was to go into effect. Alford could have earned up to $2 million per year after incentives at UNM. According to his original employment contract signed on June 26, 2007, and renewed on July 12, 2010, Alford needed to give 30 days’ notice to Krebs about the termination of the contract, the letter states. Therefore, Alford’s last day of employment at UNM will be April 29, according to the letter. “Failure to pay this amount in full by April 29, 2013 will constitute a breach of your employment agreement with UNM,” Peifer wrote. Alford said Saturday he did not have any contact with UCLA prior to the end-of-year press conference and that it was a tough 48 hours to decide on the Bruins job. Alford will earn $2.6 million per year in a seven-year deal at UCLA. UCLA officially introduced Alford as its head coach Tuesday at Pauley Pavilion in Los Angeles. The reaction of the media was not flattering. Los Angeles Times writer T.J. Simers even called Alford a “dolt” in a Tuesday column. “Yeesh, the John Wooden statue outside of Pauley had more life to it than Steve Alford, the robot who sputtered nonstop platitudes while never once answering a question directly,” Simers wrote.
with ASUNM candidates by Jamillah Wilcox
administrators, within students, and so they always ask for more community.”
Next Wednesday undergraduates can vote for student government representatives from “Unite for ASUNM,” “Believe for ASUNM” and “Shout for ASUNM” slates in the ASUNM elections. Read up on the presidential candidates and their platforms today before heading to the polls next week. Questions and responses for vice-presidential candidates will run Monday.
DL: After months of debate, the SUB Board finally decided in February to keep Chick-fil-A on campus. Did you work to support or refute this decision? HM: “It was probably one of the toughest decisions I ever made. It’s a very controversial topic. You had to look at two different things: the student voice, the students who are feeling victimized by this problem, and then you have to look at UNM’s side. Is it feasible and what is the restaurant doing that is not working on campus? I stick with my decision to keep Chick-fil-A on campus, but I also support the legislation that we’re working on through the SUB Board. The Retail and Marketing Committee is working on specific guidelines … because I don’t think we should have this open discussion every single time that a student has a problem with something.” DL: Earlier in the semester, the University witnessed various cases
Holly Marquez, “Unite for ASUNM” Daily Lobo: If elected, on what principles would you model your presidency? HM: “The main reason is integrity, because you always want to be someone who can work with students: You’re approachable, you’re never someone that’s just not doing what’s right for yourself, students, and the University. One of the main concerns with students is that there is not communication with departments, with
Daily Lobo volume 117
Juan Labreche/ @LabrecheMode / Daily Lobo Former UNM men’s basketball coach Steve Alford stands for the national anthem prior to the MWC Tournament Championship game in Las Vegas, Nevada. Alford now has to pay UNM some $1 million as per the buyout clause in his contract with UNM athletics. of assaults on campus that prompted safety initiatives from the administration. If elected, how do you plan to make the campus safer for students? HM: “Already the student affairs office is working on a lot of initiatives which I also support. They’re holding forums and counseling sessions on how to deal with assaults. Personally, I think that we just need to look at how our safety structure is and I would have to further research on who I’d want to work with about that. I can tell you that sometimes I do feel unsafe, and being a student listening to all these horror stories, you want to take action, but I think it also takes time to figure out how to do that.” DL: There have been discussions about whether the Athletics Department has been receiving too much money from student fees. What are your opinions on this, and how do you think the University could operate more efficiently on a tight budget? HM: “I have learned more than anything that the University is a very complex system and the decisions that the Student Fee Review Board made this past session are really intricate. As far as giving more funding to Athletics, people are going to ask for money because they want to give the most that they can for the organization that they are affiliated with. I think that it is always about compromising. We have to let them know what we have to work with and see what we can take away and what we can give to make it a good program within limits. Getting rid of unnecessary things … there’s always something that can
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be reduced just because it’s not being utilized enough.” DL: A number of UNM students are older, non-traditional students who have one or two jobs while taking classes at UNM and who commute to campus. Considering that you are a young, traditional student, how are you prepared to represent non-traditional students? HM: “I would ensure that diversity is a main focus, because UNM and New Mexico have a varying range of demographics and personality styles. My goal would be to further communication with nontraditional students by means of monthly emails to the student body and meetings with the Association for Non-Traditional Students. I would like to see how they would like to integrate into campus so we remain transparent with our goals as fellow students at the University. One area where I see that greater involvement and networking can be achieved is teaching the non-traditional demographic about how the ASUNM student government works and how they could get jobs or positions in which to express themselves and help others on campus.” DL: Why are you the best choice for president? HM: “I really care about students and the University. No matter what happens, I think that we’re going to have great student leaders on campus and so when I think about my position as president, I know that I will be passionate and dedicated. If someone needs help I’m willing to be a mentor to them. I’m willing and open to new things
and working with the students.” Isaac Romero, “Believe for ASUNM” DL: If elected, on what principles would you model your presidency? IR: “I would want to make sure that I am open and available to students. I want students to know of all the leadership opportunities that are available to them, especially within our agencies because there are at least 30 positions that students can get involved in and get paid for.” DL: After months of debate, the SUB Board finally decided in February to keep Chick-fil-A on campus. Did you work to support or refute this decision? IR: “This is a pretty big issue that did come up and my stance on it was I did vote to remove Chick-fil-A from the SUB. As a senator, that was how I felt speaking with students. My reason behind that was because speaking with students who might have been discouraged coming to the SUB because they feel unsafe was an issue.” DL: There has been discussion about whether the Athletics Department has been receiving too much money from student fees. What are your opinions on this, and how do you think the University could operate more efficiently on tight budget? IR: “As far as increasing student fees for Athletics, I think that it’s necessary to get students’ input. If students want to pay more, I think that Athletics is going to have to offer something more than they already do, which is free tickets. I think it’s great,
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Exposing the Occult Weekly Photo Forum
Photos by: William Aranda
evin Lyman, founder of touring music festivals such as the Vans Warped Tour and the Mayhem Festival, came to UNM on Wednesday night to speak with a crowd about how to live life and refuse to give up, even after failing. â€œIâ€™ve been invited to different campuses to talk,â€? Lyman said before the lecture. â€œItâ€™s not just about Warped Tour ... itâ€™s
also about running small businesses, being an entrepreneur, pushing boundaries and finding your own way through life.â€? He also talked about his past work at local punk shows in California; having the opportunity to see bands like Black Flag and the Ramones; his tenure as a stage manager at Lollapalooza in the early â€˜90s and taking bands such as L7, Sublime and No Doubt out on the first Warped Tour in 1994. Lyman also held discussion sessions with the audience, speaking about his involvement in picking out the bands that go onto his tours.
At the end of his lecture, Lyman and UNM Special Events held a raffle for two sets of Warped Tour tickets to Las Cruces in June as well as a pair of tickets for the Mayhem Festival at Isleta Amphitheatre on July 6. Right after the raffle, Lyman stayed in the SUB Ballroom to talk with students and fans about the upcoming Warped Tour as well as up-and-coming bands. Leftâ€” Kevin Lyman takes questions from students and fans after his talk at the SUB Ballroom on Wednesday night. Aboveâ€” Lyman stands outside UNMâ€™s SUB prior to his lecture.
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Friday, April 5, 2013/ Page 3
Poliana wins bid for GPSA by John Tyczkowski firstname.lastname@example.org
Priscila Poliana will serve as Graduate and Professional Student Association’s new president for the 2013-14 academic year. Her oneyear term begins at the end of the spring semester, when she is sworn in. Out of 907 votes cast, Poliana received 414 votes. Her opponent, Sharif Gias, got 382 votes. The polls also recorded 85 abstentions and 26 write-ins. Poliana, an international student
from Brazil pursuing her master’s degree in community and regional planning, said she is excited about her win but didn’t want to forget her opponent. “I want to thank everyone who supported me, and extend my best wishes to Sharif,” she said. “He was a worthy opponent and it was a close race. I hope he will continue to work with GPSA and bring new ideas to the organization.” Poliana said she is prepared to begin working soon. “The hard work begins now, but I’m ready and eager to get started,”
she said. “I think that in the coming year we can all work together to achieve a lot of important things.” Gias said he sent an email to Poliana congratulating her on her victory and affirming his commitment to working with her, saying that he did not regret running. “It was a good fight and a close race, and I’m not going to stop being involved with GPSA,” Gias said. “I will support Priscila and work with her. She has good connections and I have good ideas. Together we will succeed in helping the University. Together we can make it happen.”
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Wages protested in NYC Fast food workers strike for higher minimum wage
by Karen Matthews The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Hundreds of fast food workers and supporters protested outside New York City restaurants Thursday to demand higher wages for their low-paying jobs, including about 60 at a midtown Wendy’s who chanted: “Hey, hey! Ho, ho! Minimum wage has got to go!” Linda Archer said she has worked at a nearby McDonald’s for three years and makes $8 an hour. The protesters want fast food restaurants to pay $15 per hour, almost double the current statewide hourly average of $8.25. New York City has among the world’s most expensive rents. “I’m asking for respect, I’m asking for $15, I’m asking for a union, I’m asking for job security,” she said. McDonald’s said in a statement that it values and respects all the employees who work at its restaurants. The state Legislature last month voted to raise New York’s hourly minimum wage of $7.25 to $9 by 2016. But Scott DeFife, an executive vice president for the National Restaurant Association, said Thursday that “Current city and state proposals aimed at
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 Ofﬁce: 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 ofﬁce and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable.
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increasing the minimum wage and mandating paid leave would have a cumulative effect of significantly increasing the cost of doing business in New York and restrict the ability of the industry to create jobs.” DeFife released a statement saying, “The restaurant industry provides opportunities for millions of Americans, women and men from all backgrounds, to move up the ladder and succeed.” The day of picket lines organized by a coalition of unions and community groups followed a similar job action last November. Organizers said they expected hundreds of workers to demonstrate Thursday at dozens of fast food establishments, including McDonald’s, Domino’s, Wendy’s and Pizza Hut. Fast food workers deserve union representation, said Richard Trumka, national president of the AFL-CIO, who stopped by the Wendy’s protest. “They’re being mistreated, they’re being underpaid, they’re going to stand together until they get fair treatment and we’re going to stand with them,” Trumka said. Shahnaz Perveen ate her lunch inside Wendy’s while protesters marched outside but said she
supported the workers’ demands. “They work really hard,” she said. Thursday’s action also commemorated the assassination 45 years ago of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. in Memphis, Tenn., where he was supporting a strike by sanitation workers. Several picketers wore signs that said “I am a man” or “I am a woman,” echoing placards carried in Memphis in 1968.
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Friday, April 5, 2013
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg/ @AlexSwanberg
Down under, what goes down must come up By Ardee Napolitano Daily Lobo columnist email@example.com
There was a McDonald’s soda cup in my shoe. Before that night, I hadn’t eaten anything from McDonald’s in the last three years. I had been 220 pounds once, and I hated the possibility of going back to those dark days. I banished burgers from my digestive system and started to regard the cheap, American lard factory as a no-no. I woke up to discover that I broke my promise to not eat there again. But frankly, I don’t remember buying the simple cheeseburger with giant fries and a coke — which I hope was at least diet — although I could smell them in my room the next day. Feeling sticky, I went to the bathroom shared by the entire floor of my hostel to take a shower. After stripping, I noticed a red patch that looked like a giant hickey on my right shoulder. It was weird because I didn’t remember anything sexual from the previous night. I looked closer at my shoulder and the patch turned out to be a tattoo. “Venezuela,” it read. I rushed to the shower to scrub it off, and it did wear off, a little. Thank the great god Zoroaster it wasn’t permanent. I was wasted the night before. I vaguely remember taking at least 15 drinks of bizarre booze from all over the world. I know it was scandalous, but if you were in my place I’m sure you would have done the same.
I attended a Model United Nations conference in Australia two weeks ago. The conference, called WorldMUN, was sponsored by Harvard and endorsed by the actual United Nations. I went down under with our UNM team of 11 people and stayed for a week. Participating in a simulated UNESCO, I represented Chile, and we drafted and passed a resolution about the ethical use of photojournalism in today’s world. They said the resolution would be brought to the actual UN for consideration. I still highly doubt it. It sounds nerdy, but it turns out nerds can also get drunk. When my friends and I arrived, the first items I bought were soap and a bottle of moscato. Because I’m just 18, I still can’t legally buy alcohol in the U.S., so I was thrilled to do it there. Little did I know that alcohol would replace coffee in my system as my body’s fuel. That pretty much became the basis of my entire week: I got inebriated, if not puking-out-of-my-ass drunk, every single night of my stay in Australia. “You’re in Melbourne, honey,” I told myself, “So just say ‘fuck it’ and chug.” I came to realize how uptight I’ve become lately. I order salads and swear I despise burgers when I eat out, although I do love my meat. I buy hard-boiled eggs from Outtakes because they’re the cheapest — 99 cents. I wear a lot semiformal shirts on weekdays just because I feel the need to be presentable in case of an emergency meeting with UNM President Bob Frank — although this has never actually happened. Zoroaster
knows I’d rather wear a loose shirt and pajamas to school, or even just hang out in my thong all day at home. Yeah, I may or may not own a thong. Anyway, over the course of the past year, I’ve tried so hard to keep myself in control. I’ve set plans I often follow and goals I don’t always meet. I’ve been too absorbed with my job and my studies and with finishing the latest season of “The Walking Dead” on Netflix. I have a daily routine of waking up early and staying up late. I eat vegetables because they’re healthy and instant ramen because it’s cheap. And just before I went to Melbourne, I had stopped going out to party anymore. My life wasn’t bad, but it was boring. So fuck it, I said, and I chugged. For the first time in quite a long while, losing control felt good. As I have never been as drunk as I was in Melbourne, I felt all the stress and the tension, and even the shame, drain out of me. As I broke out of my daily routine I felt like Rick Grimes finding a new world with real, live people. This will sound melodramatic, but when I was in Melbourne I felt alive again. I did my thing and I did it wildly. I spent $650, which was 25 percent of my bankroll at the time, during my week in Australia. Purchases involved booze, toiletries, taxicab fares, key chains, kangaroo jerky and the best breakfast ever. I’ve eaten four red-meat burgers, two of them from McDonald’s. I smoked my first cigarette in a year and didn’t feel bad about it. I did my version of grinding and got ground on myself on the dance
floor throughout the week. And because I had an average of seven to 10 drinks every night, I don’t really remember the rest. I do think I chugged a little too much. My mom and brothers picked me up when my plane landed at the Sunport. One brother instantly devoured my stash of kangaroo jerky. We walked into the parking lot together, barely saying anything. Then after entering my mom’s minivan, she spoke. “So how was Australia?” “Awesome,” I said. I tried to sound really enthusiastic, but I had brought my hangover home with me. Honestly, I didn’t know what else to say. Yes, it was awesome, but until right now I couldn’t figure out the stories to tell my friends here at home — except for the stories of me getting drunk. It’s not because I don’t want to tell them, but because I don’t remember what else happened. I chugged hard, and as fun and relieving as it felt, it removed me from the moment. I spent too much, I ate too much, I drank too much. I enjoyed too much, then I forgot. I guess what I’m trying to say is it’s human nature to need a release for our repressed tensions and emotions. And it’s not bad to get fucked up from time to time. But never overdo things. Sometimes it’s better to just stroll around town sober than to vomit green stuff after a night of terrible dancing. Oh, and also, when you’re drunk, try not to shove a McDonald’s soda cup in your shoe. It will feel sticky and it’s really hard to clean.
Letter Help raise awareness, funds to fight Parkinson’s Editor, This April, millions of people around the world will recognize April as Parkinson’s Awareness Month. New Mexico residents are working hard to make their contribution on a local level. The American Parkinson Disease Association of New Mexico and the Information & Referral Center at UNM invite everyone to participate in Parkinson’s Awareness Month by attending our event on
Sunday, April 21 at the UNM Track and Field Complex in Albuquerque. The event will include a 5k run and a mile walk. The event will also feature exhibits by our sponsors as well as a variety of helpful health screenings provided by the UNM College of Pharmacy, College of Nursing, Physical Therapy and Occupational Therapy programs and Speech and Hearing Sciences. It will be a family day that will make a difference in the lives of those living with Parkinson’s disease. Registration for UNM affiliates is only $20. Enter promo code “UNM” when registering. For more information or to register, go to nmapda.org or call (505) 272-0472. Parkinson’s disease is a movement disorder
that is chronic and progressive. It affects many in our own community. Parkinson’s disease affects nearly one million people in the U.S. Although promising research is being conducted, there is currently no cure for or definitive cause of Parkinson’s disease. That’s why APDA New Mexico is rallying in Albuquerque this April to raise awareness and funds for a cure. APDA New Mexico and the Information & Referral Center at UNM invite all UNM staff, faculty and students to join them in raising awareness of Parkinson’s disease by showing your support and joining us on April 21 at the UNM track. Colleen Frangos UNM staff
Editorial Board Elizabeth Cleary Editor-in-chief
Alexandra Swanberg Managing editor Opinion editor
John Tyczkowski News editor
New Mexico Daily Lobo
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that might not be their faults. Athletics can look forward to looking into the budget more to see where they can out keep funding and move funding around to see how they can make their budget more efficient. The University operating on a tighter budget is difficult. At ASUNM we have to deal with a ton of budgets â€Ś I guess the University will just have to figure out what their primary concern is and focus on that first and see where the budget needs to be lax or needs to be tightened.â€? DL: Earlier in the semester, the University witnessed various cases of assaults on campus that prompted safety initiatives from the administration. If elected, how do you plan to make the campus safer for students? IR: â€œUNMPD has taken a lot of steps, such as adding more security on staff. They have become much more visible lately, so â€Ś I would make sure thatâ€™s sustained. I did see that UNMPD is offering students jobs, so I think thatâ€™s great. Allowing students to contribute to the safety of the campus more and making it more of peer accountability is something that we can continue to address and make sure that this kind of safety is maintained.â€? DL: A number of UNM students are older, non-traditional students who have one or two jobs while taking classes at UNM and who commute to campus. Considering that you are a young, traditional student, how are you prepared to represent non-traditional students? IR: â€œI have met a lot of non-traditional students during my time here. I think the one thing that is most important is giving non-traditional students an opportunity. A lot of times they feel excluded because everything is more geared towards a younger population. We have the Association for Non-Traditional Students and Iâ€™ve worked with them before. We need to show them that there are resources and people available here for them and to talk with some of those students to see where they feel that UNM can better cater to their needs.â€?
IR: â€œI think I am the best choice for ASUNM president because Iâ€™ve been involved since my first semester as a freshman. I have four semesters of senate experience under my belt. Iâ€™ve been a resident adviser for two years now and orientation leader and I think these experiences have rooted me here at the University. I have a very open mind and am very open to student input.â€? Matthew Skeets, â€œShout for ASUNMâ€? DL: If elected, on what principles would you model your presidency? MK: â€œOf course ASUNM is doing good things, but I feel we could expand even further to reach out to student organizations that feel disenfranchised and underrepresented on campus.â€? DL: After months of debate, the SUB Board finally decided in February to keep Chick-fil-A on campus. Did you work to support or refute this decision? MK: â€œAs far as my stance on the â€œShoutâ€? slate, I really wanted to assess how studentsâ€™ voices were being heard because at this point we feel that a large portion of the studentsâ€™ voices were not heard during the debate. We saw the protests and petitions, but we felt that that portion was ignored. If elected, weâ€™d really listen to what the students are saying about it.â€? DL: There has been discussion about whether the Athletics Department has been receiving too much money from student fees. What are your opinions on this, and how do you think the University could operate more efficiently on a tight budget? MK: â€œWeâ€™d really look into how student fees would impact students who have a hard time paying for school. We would also want to look into how increasing student fees would impact student recruitment strategies. Critically analyzing each aspect of the student body and the intersection of those identities, I think is really important to think about because not all students are the same. We donâ€™t all come from in state, weâ€™re all not from privileged families, some of us have
Friday, April 5, 2013/ Page 5
children and I think we have to take that into account when talking about fees and the budget.â€? DL: Earlier in the semester, the University witnessed various cases of assault on campus that prompted safety initiatives from the administration. If elected, how do you plan to make the campus safer for students? MK: â€œWe are taking a proactive stance. Weâ€™re not about pointing out the wrongs of the University or what ASUNM is doing in regards to those incidences. Weâ€™re really trying to be proactive about this, about instilling workshops that deal with sexuality, with race, and with gender especially. Itâ€™s those kinds of workshops that weâ€™re trying to instill during Lobo Orientation, if thereâ€™s a way we could have incoming freshmen take those workshops.â€? DL: A number of UNM students are older, non-traditional students who have one or two jobs while taking classes at UNM and who commute to campus. Considering that you are a young, traditional student, how are you prepared to represent nontraditional students? MK: â€œOur slate is meeting with some non-traditional students this Monday to talk about their needs. With non-traditional students, we have to consider students with children and students who have other priorities rather than school, and work with them to see how we can make ASUNM better suited to represent them.â€? DL: Why are you the best choice for president? MK: â€œI represent an entirely new perspective, an entirely new voice, an entirely new vision for ASUNM. Itâ€™s kind of insulting when people say I shouldnâ€™t be president because I donâ€™t have ASUNM experience. If weâ€™re really grading students if theyâ€™re ASUNM-efficient that really brings up these barriers between who can be in ASUNM and who cannot.â€?
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.()'$*(#(("#()')$# go s .()'$')( o $*#(!#. *"#($*'(+!$%"#) ob o lo s #$'")$##$!$-#"#) l g o o #"#)#'(% s b g o o s $ .!((($##), l b o o DL: Why are you the Webster University, founded in 1915 with its home campus based in St. Louis, Missouri, USA, ob o lo s go s g best choice for president? l Be a part of whatâ€™s next. is the only Tier 1, private, nonprofit university with campus locations around the world. o g o o o b s l b g o os lobo o lo go l s go bos b lo go os g os obo lo o o o b The list of upcoming s g bos lob o lo go l os g os g oo Lobo athletic events is published every o ob o l s go s g bos lob lob o l s week in the Daily Lobo. l o lo g bo g bo o o o b s s g g g o os lobo o lo go l s go bos bos lobo o lo go b o Upcoming Athletic Events lo go os g os olo go os g os obo l o o o b b s l s b g l b g o Menâ€™s Tennis o Baseball s lo go os g os obo lo o lo go os Fri-Sun l b o o Fri 04/05 o 04/05-04/07 o o b b s s b g l b g l g g o o o o o o vs. UNLV 12pm s s @ Air Force o l o s l s l b b o Sun 04/07 o go Tue-Wed 04/09-04/10 s g obo lobo o lo go os g obo lobo o lo g g o s s vs. Fresno State 11am @ Arkansas s s l b b ol o o g o UNM Tennis Complex bo lob o lo go os go os g obo lob o lo g g o s s s s l s l b b Menâ€™s Golf o g o g o o o o o Womenâ€™s Tennis ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o lo s go os g bos lob Fri-Sun 04/05-04/07 l Sat-Sun 04/06-04/07 @ ASU Thunderbird Invitational o g g o o o o o o o o s g s b lob o l g b lob o lo g g @ San Diego State g o o o o s s s s l b b ol o o g g o o o o o Menâ€™s Soccer o o o b s ob lob go l Sat 04/06 Track & Field o l os g os g obos lob o lo go l os g os g obo s University l o o Fri-Sun 04/05-04/06 @ Grand Canyon o o b b ob lo go l s g os g bos lob lo go l os g os g bos lob hosts Don Kirby Tailwind l Invitational o Softball o o go b lob o lo go os bo lob o lo go os g g o o s s UNM Track & Field Stadium s s s l Fri 04/05 l b b o o g o g o o o o b Boise State lo 3pm ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o lo s go os g bos lob lovs. o s Sat g 04/06 o lo g bo g bo o6pm o vs.sBoise o o o o b b s b g l s g State g g o o l04/07 bo o lo o lo go os bos obo o lo o l s go os bos obo Sun o go l s b g l b lo g g vs. Boise State 12pm g o g o o o o s s o l s o s g boUNM Softball g bos bo lob o l go os bo lob go l go bo Fieldlos s g o o o o Good luck to o o o s o l s b ol go bos bos lob o l go l s go bos o l Baseball, s g go os g obo lobo o lo g o o Menâ€™s s o os g os obo loGolf, lo s l l b b o g g o o o o o o o b o b s l s b g l b g Menâ€™s Soccer, Softball, l s g os obo o lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o lo go os g o g l g b lob o l gTennis g o Womenâ€™s os lob os Menâ€™s ob Tennis, s s o l s s l b b o o g g o o oand Track & Field o o o o go os ob lob go l s g os g bos lob lob go l os g l b o o go os bo lob o lo go os lo g g ob To advertise in this special section, o s s s l s l b b o o g call 277-5656! bo lob o lo go s go bos lobo lob o lo s go s o g g o o o o o go os ob lob go l s g os g bos lob l b o o o lo go s go os ob lob o l s g EC-2416 UNM Daily Lobo.indd 1
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GOOD LUCK LOBOS
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
No. 3 Lobos build on progress by Michael Sol Warren firstname.lastname@example.org @MSolDub
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LOBO LIFE Friday
Arts & Music Matt White, Horn 6:00pm – 7:00pm Keller Hall Junior Horn Recital. Michael Gruetzner, Clarinet 8:00pm – 9:00pm Keller Hall Master of Music Degree Recital.
Lectures & Readings Beyond Pesticides’ 31st National Pesticide Forum 1:00pm – 9:30pm Centennial Engineering Auditorium “Sustainable Families, Farms and Food” Earth & Planetary Sciences Lecture Series 2:00pm – 3:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 122 “OSIRIS-REX: NASA New Frontiers 3 Carbonaceous Asteroid Sample Return Mission” presented by Harold Connolly, City University of New York. Economists Gone Real - Careers for Non-academic Economists 4:00pm – 5:00pm ECON 1052 Presented by Dean Brunton , Steve Martin, & Amber Riter. Philosophy Colloquia Series 4:00pm – 5:00pm Clark Hall Room 101 “Real Naturalism” presented by Galen Strawson, University of Reading. Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 4:00pm – 5:00pm Room 125, Dane Smith Hall “The Hunt for Dark Matter” presented by Dr. Graciela Gelmini (UCLA). Stanley Crawford Lecture 5:30pm – 6:30pm Garcia Honda Auditorium “Leaves and Asphalt: Reading the Landscape” A Northern New Mexico writer, farmer and farmers’ market activist; author of Mayordomo and A Garlic Testament.
The UNM men’s golf team is on a roll heading into the final month of the season. The team started off a little slow in the fall, finishing fifth and seventh in its first two tournaments, respectively. Things started to fall into place when the Lobos won their only home tournament, the William H. Tucker Intercollegiate. After taking second in each of the last two fall tournaments, the team went into winter break ranked fourth in the nation. Since the team returned from break, its success has continued. The Lobos finished either first or second in each of their first four spring tournaments. “We really got it going towards the end of the fall, and the guys started off well in the spring,” UNM head coach Glen Millican said. “All year long, what’s really helped us is that we’ve had a lot of guys step up. When you have five guys that have the ability to contribute each round, it gives you a better chance to be consistent.” The only team to beat UNM over that span was top-ranked California. The Lobos earned a win of their own over the Bears at the Arizona Intercollegiate on Jan. 28 and 29. “(California) has been the best team in the nation all year long,”
Millican said. “Playing a team like that is a great measuring stick. It’s hard enough just to win a college tournament. Beating California gave our guys the feeling that if they play well, they can beat anybody.”
“We really got it going towards the end of the fall, and the guys started off well in the spring,” ~Glen Millican head coach UNM is ranked third in the nation and has three players ranked in the top 50 individually. Senior James Erkenbeck is ranked 13th and sophomores Gavin Green and Victor Perez rank 30th and 44th, respectively. Erkenbeck and Green have individual tournament wins this season, too: Erkenbeck tied for the win at the Southern Highlands Collegiate Masters in Las Vegas, Nev., and Green won the William H. Tucker Intercollegiate. “James Erkenbeck has definitely led the way for us,” Millican said. “He picked up a huge win in Las Vegas and has had a very consistent year, finishing in the top 10 quite a bit.”
With three tournament wins, the Lobos are tied with Alabama for the second-most tournament wins in the nation this year. Those victories came at the William H. Tucker Intercollegiate in Albuquerque, the Arizona Intercollegiate in Tucson, Ariz., and the National Invitational Tournament, also in Tucson. California leads the nation with eight tournament wins. Today the team will travel to Tempe, Ariz., for the ASU Thunderbird Invitational. Next week, the team travels to Austin, Texas, for the Morris Williams Invitational. The Lobos then have a break before the Mountain West Championships in Tucson, which start May 3. Should UNM continue playing at a high level, the team will find itself playing in the postseason of collegiate golf. The NCAA Division I Regionals are May 16-18. If the Lobos finish in the top five there, they will earn a trip to the national championship tournament. Nationals will be held in Atlanta from May 28 to June 2. “We have to be as prepared as we can for each tournament,” Millican said. “If our guys are patient, play their own game and just worry about the things that they can control, then we have a great opportunity to play well. We’ve done a great job of doing that up to this point and we’ve proven that we can play with anybody.”
Campus Calendar of Events
‘My Favorite Poem’ readings 6:00pm – 7:00pm Willard Room, Zimmerman Library Community members of Santa Fe and Albuquerque will gather to share poems they love during National Poetry Month in April.
Meetings Finance and Facilities Committee Meeting 9:00am – 12:00pm Scholes Hall Roberts Room
Sports & Rec Track 8:00am Albuquerque Convention Center Don Kirby Tailwind Invitational. Men’s Tennis vs UNLV 1:00pm Linda Estes Tennis Complex Softball vs Boise State 3:00pm Lobo Softball Field
Student Groups & Gov. 60th Annual Rocky Mountain Council for Latin American Studies (RMCLAS) Conference 8:00am – 11:30pm Hotel Santa Fe The oldest Latin American academic organization in the world. Student Coalition for Diversity 10:30am – 2:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium WAC Alliance 12:00pm – 4:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Biology Undergraduate Society 12:00pm – 1:00pm SUB Sandia Meditation 12:00pm – 1:00pm SUB Alumni Queer* Voices Roundtable 12:00pm – 1:00pm UNM LGBTQ Resource Center They will be discussing some pretty important things, including: Planning for Rainbow Pride Week,
UNM Comes OUT for Pride, Universal restrooms (update), and a contingency plan for next year. Community Experience Meeting 2:00pm – 3:00pm SUB Isleta Donate Life UNM Meeting 3:30pm – 4:30pm SUB Thunderbird Latino Gradfellows 2:30pm – 5:30pm SUB Trail/ Spirit
Lectures & Readings Beyond Pesticides’ 31st National Pesticide Forum 1:00pm – 9:30pm SUB Ballroom A “Sustainable Families, Farms and Food”
Sports & Rec
Camperinos Meetings 5:00pm – 7:30pm SUB Scholars
Track 8:00am Albuquerque Convention Center Don Kirby Tailwind Invitational.
Theater & Films Who Framed Roger Rabbit? 6:00pm & 8:30pm SUB Theater ASUNM Southwest Film Center.
Workshops Test Anxiety Workshop 1:00pm – 3:00pm SHAC This workshop will help students understand the causes of test anxiety and learn coping skills. Cultural Connections Beading Workshop 2:00pm – 4:00pm American Indian Student Services
Saturday Arts & Music
Lab School 12:00pm – 1:00pm Keller Hall UNM Suzuki Lab Recital.
Abraham Franck Graduate String Quartet 8:00pm – 9:00pm Keller Hall
Softball vs Boise State 6:00pm Lobo Softball Field
Student Groups & Gov. 60th Annual Rocky Mountain Council for Latin American Studies (RMCLAS) Conference 8:00am – 11:30pm Hotel Santa Fe The oldest Latin American academic organization in the world.
Alec Blazek, Trumpet 4:00pm – 5:00pm Keller Hall Allie Baty, Clarinet 6:00pm – 7:00pm Keller Hall Monty Python’s “Spamalot” 8:00pm – 10:00pm Popejoy Hall
Sunday Arts & Music
Monty Python’s “Spamalot” 1:00pm & 6:00pm Popejoy Hall Michael Romero-Salas, Clarinet 4:00pm – 5:00pm Keller Hall Music Education Recital. Dana Boyd, Oboe 6:00pm – 7:00pm Keller Hall Master of Music Degree Recital.
Sports & Rec Men’s Tennis vs Fresno State 11:00am Linda Estes Tennis Complex Softball vs Boise State 12:00pm Lobo Softball Field
Student Groups & Gov.
Mortar Board 12:00pm – 4:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium
International Medical Dominican Republic 3:00pm – 5:30pm SUB Fiesta A & B
Pokemon Club UNM 12:00pm – 2:00pm SUB Scholars
World Affairs Delegation Meeting 4:00pm – 5:30pm SUB Mirage- Thunderbird
Anime Club 4:30pm – 8:30pm SUB School
Dean of Students Conference Room (UAEC, Room 280) Participants gain: Peace of mind, Conﬁdence, Sense of Freedom
UNM Mind’s Eye Meeting 7:00pm – 11:30pm SUB Santa Ana A & B
Theater & Films Who Framed Roger Rabbit? 6:00pm & 8:30pm SUB Theater ASUNM Southwest Film Center.
Workshops Women’s Basics Course 12:00pm – 5:00pm
Theater & Films Who Framed Roger Rabbit? 1:00pm & 3:30pm SUB Theater ASUNM Southwest Film Center.
Workshops Women’s Basics Course 12:00pm – 5:00pm Dean of Students Conference Room (UAEC, Room 280) Participants gain: Peace of mind, Conﬁdence, Sense of Freedom
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F , A 5, 2013/ P lobo features Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
New Mexico Daily Lobo
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ACROSS 1 Org. where weight matters 4 Ancient Ephraimite’s home 10 Pasture calls 14 “Ben-__” 15 Caterer’s supply 16 Succotash bean 17 Falk and Fonda after mud wrestling? 19 Since 20 Overhead views 21 “You got me” 23 Hawaiian coffee 24 Overzealous peach eaters? 26 Treated, as a patient 28 Midwinter Asian holiday 29 Tin __ 32 Packs in a hold 35 End notes? 39 Oils a deck of cards? 43 Office specialist 44 Lost, as a tail 45 Storm maker of yore 46 CIA predecessor 49 Falls back 51 Security images of an armed robbery? 56 Salon choice 60 Nine to three, say 61 Heart conditions? 62 Inter __ 63 Gal idolizing actor Matthew? 66 Scratch 67 Pathetic to the max 68 Mauna __ 69 Wolverine sneaker brand 70 ’50s tankers? 71 Bungle DOWN 1 Roux-making tool 2 Chichester chap 3 “Catch-22” actor 4 Net profit makers, briefly 5 Sault __ Marie 6 Like many a mil. officer 7 Ain’t right?
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LUCHANDO, EDUCANDO, CELEBRANDO: RECUERDA A CÉSAR CHÁVEZ
Student Publications Board is now accepting applications for
UNM’s Student Art and Literature Magazine Conceptions Southwest 2013-2014 Editor This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff.
20th Annual César Chávez Day! Saturday, April 6, 2013 10:30AM - March begins (& ends) at National Hispanic Cultural Center (4th St. & Bridge Blvd. SW)
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/ Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Friday, April 5, 2013
Dolorersed guest Huerta
Noon to 3PM - Festival at NHCC kids’ corner, performances, food, exhibits
Free Concert by Ivon Ulibarri y Cafe Mocha and
For more information: 505-459-3574 or www.cesarchaveznm.org
Term of Ofﬁce: 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 ofﬁce and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable.
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UNM NORTH CAMPUS - 1BDRM, starting at $585/mo, includes utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839.
Announcements ALBUQUERQUE SUN POST is searching for excellent news writers wanting to be published. Call 796-6152.
UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229.
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
268-8686 5700 Copper NE
BLOCK TO UNM, large clean 2BDRM/ 1BA. New carpet. Gated. No pets. $790/mo +utilities. 255-2685. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $455/ free util. 246-2038 www.kachina-properties. com Ask Lobo free month special! 1BDRM CONDOMINIUM NEAR UNM. Laundry facilities, dog run, swimming pool. $600/mo includes all utilities. Security. Available immediately. 861-1012. 859-0975. 2BDRM/ 1BA. ACROSS from CNM on Hazeldine SE. $575/mo. $500dd. $35 for application fee. Cats ok. 450-6407. 1 BLOCK UNM 1BDRM duplex. Skylights, driveway parking. $550/mo includes utilities. 299-7723. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood ďŹ‚oors, FPâ€™s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efďŹ ciencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRMâ€™s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. A SHADY 1BDRM/1BA. $475/mo +utilities. Call Scott 401-1076. 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. 2BDRMS, FREE UTILITIES! 313 Girard SE. 246-2038 www.kachina-proper ties.com. Ask Lobo special!
UNM IS RECRUITING women with asthma for research study. If interested, please contact study coordinator at 9256174 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. edu
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD meeting Friday April 5, 2012 at 3pm in Marron Hall Rm 131.
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Condos LARGE EFFICIENCY, $500/MO, all utilities included. Private parking, security, pool, laundry room. Eagle Nest Association. 514-8928. mirandaaudi@yahoo. com
Houses For Rent 2BDRM 1BA HOME, $825/mo. Quiet and roomy, major appliances included. Near Menaul and Louisiana location. Call Gicel, 505-710-8785. WHY RENT WHEN you can buy. First time home owners no down, closing cost only. Call Greg 688-0682. AVAILABLE APRIL 15TH. Only $980/mo. Beautiful 2BDRM and 2BA, fenced-in backyard. Unser and Ladera area. Cul-de-sac and walking distance to elementary school. Easy access to I40. Please call 505-804-5523 or 505-239-2896. GATED DELUXE UNIQUE 2BDRM penthouse for two people. $900/mo. 415 Vassar SE. 266-7422.
Rooms For Rent 3 BED/2 BATH. Female student preferred. 7min walk from campus, $400/mo+ut. Available mid May. Contact email@example.com 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 1 OR 2 mature females to share 3BDRM/2BA house with female. Blocks south of UNM. $400/mo for one, $600/mo for two tenants. 505-217-5008. LOOKING FOR A room for summer? Enjoy a luxious private, fully furnished bedroom at Lobo village. Near campus $519/mo. June-August 2013. 505-720-7295.
MONGOOSE MOUNTAIN BIKE seat, black with yellow trim. Includes aluminum seat post and red reďŹ‚ector. $20. firstname.lastname@example.org BREAD MAKING MACHINE Panosonic. Make yummy hot bread instead of tortillas. Put in the mix and out comes the gourmet style bread. $50. Email inter email@example.com 1,000 BOOKS BUY 3 and one is free. Bradleyâ€™s Books inside Winnings Coffee. MWF. 3 PIECES BROYHILL furniture. Solid wood, 40 y/o, original 1960â€™s style. Includes two large dresser mirrors, very heavy. $150 for all. If interested e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org ADIDAS BLACK BIKE helmet. Stylish! Never been in accident. Size: Large/Extra large. Snell CertiďŹ ed. Tell Mama you are protecting your college brain. $20. email@example.com 2 CAMPING POP-up tents. Dark blue, great for Spring time. Boy/girlfriend camping getaway. Summer is coming get them now! $20 each. Email interest firstname.lastname@example.org
Vehicles For Sale 2004 FORD MUSTANG convertible, 40th anniversary model, silver and black. 104,000 miles. Great condition. Asking $6,000. Call 505-290-7075.
Jobs Off Campus PROJECT ENGINEER NEEDED:Construction Management or Engineer graduate needed for FT position with local company. Travel is required. Please email resume to info@victorcorpnm. com or download application at www.victorcorpnm.com. Call Mark with any questions, 505-771-4900.
BLAKEâ€™S LOTABURGER TEAM Interview Day, April 17, 2013!!! Store #29 located at 7520 Lomas Blvd. NE will be hosting a team interview day from 11AM- 4PM where you can stop by, apply, and interview for open positions in all East Side locations! ACCIDENTCAM IS HIRING! For an application, visit www.AccidentCAM.com or send a request to jobs@Accident CAM.com. BLAKEâ€™S LOTABURGER TEAM interview day!!! Thursday, April 18, 2013, 11AM - 4PM at 3806 Montgomery NE, Albuquerque (near Carlisle). Apply and interview for many open positions! VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. !!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100. SOCCER COACH/REFEREE NEEDED. Great PT pay, 3-5 hours, Saturdays. Youth ages: 4-12. 898-9999. 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
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N.E. HOME, quiet Carlisle area, parks, bike trails, N/S, female only, graduate student preferred. $350/mo. +1/2 utilities. 805-963-4174. FEMALE INTERESTED IN taking over a single dorm lease at Casas del Rio for the Spring of 2013 contact me at email@example.com or 505-920-0257.
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