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Daily L obo UNM athlete arrested new mexico

tuesday April 22, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Lobo running back turns himself in, faces charges of criminal sexual penetration and kidnapping

Crusoe Gongbay

by J.R. Oppenheim and Thomas Romero-Salas

The UNM Police Department arrested a Lobo football player Monday on charges of kidnapping and rape. Crusoe Gongbay, a 20-year-old junior running back, turned himself over to the police shortly after 5 p.m. and faces two counts of criminal sexual penetration, one count of kidnapping and one count of conspiracy. Gongbay is being held at the Metropolitan Detention Center with his bond set at $50,000. UNMPD also arrested a second suspect, 21-year-old Ryan Ruff, who is not a student at UNM. He turned himself in soon after Gongbay, and his bond is set at $100,000. The department is seeking a third individual in connection with the assault in question, which allegedly occurred April 13, but that person has not yet been identified. UNMPD public information officer Lt. Tim Stump said the third individual has been described as a 6-foot-tall, 180-pound male with dark complexion, short hair on the sides and longer hair on

William Aranda/ Daily Lobo UNM running back Crusoe Gongbay walks from the end zone during a game against Colorado State University on Nov. 16, 2013. the top of his head. UNM head football coach Bob Davie said in a statement that the team has suspended Gongbay indefinitely. “Once this process is complete and all the details have emerged, we will handle the outcome appropriately,” Davie said. “As this is an

ongoing situation, we will not be able to comment any further at this time.” On April 13, Stump said, a female student returned to her dorm room and told a community assistant that she was a victim of a sexual assault. Stump said the assault allegedly took place in a moving

Hawkes. Chief Gorden Eden said the woman pointed a gun at the officer who shot her, according to the article. Neither the suspect nor the officer has been identified and the officer was placed on leave, according to the article. Several speakers encouraged attendees of the meeting to attend a vigil later that evening and a protest to be held this morning for the woman who was shot. Others condemned the police department and Albuquerque Mayor Richard Berry. Some called for the Police Oversight Commission to become an independent body with more power. Three former members of the POC spoke during public comment to the city councilors. Former Commissioner Jonathan Siegel, who resigned from the POC a week ago, said he was

sad to leave the commission. “Only when I found myself constrained by convoluted legal opinions — and only when, in junction with that, I felt I was not certain I was hearing independent analysis — did I feel forced to resign,” he said. Siegel said decisions by the city legal department divested the POC of necessary powers for performing oversight. “There is a mounting set of decisions coming out of the city legal department that, as far as I’m concerned, curtail and cut off the reasonable execution of proper oversight, and instead create barriers for ordinary citizens to work with an oversight body like ours,” he said. One such instance was when the department told the POC that

vehicle, but he did not provide further details of the incident. The victim was transported to a Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner Unit, and evidence was collected and sent to the state crime lab, Stump said. “Any incident like this we take as serious in nature, no matter what’s

going on around the world or here,” he said. UNM Dean of Students Tomas Aguirre said his office has met with the victim and her family, and has offered the victim any support and accommodations she might require.

see Gongbay page 3

City Council under pressure after latest shooting By Chloe Henson @ChloeHenson5 After the third fatal shooting in five weeks committed by the Albuquerque Police Department, speakers packed Albuquerque’s City Council chambers Monday’s evening to express their disapproval of the department and the Police Oversight Commission. “In 2009, New Mexico became the 15th American state to abolish capital punishment,” said Tylina Hardy, 28, at the meeting. “Today, an APD officer shot a suspected car thief to death.” On Monday morning an APD officer shot and killed a 19-year-old woman who was suspected of auto theft, according to the Albuquerque Journal. The Albuquerque Journal identified the woman shot as Mary

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

issue 139

Michael Sol Warren /@MSolDub/ Daily Lobo Protesters use visual aids while addressing the Albuquerque City Council on Monday.

see Council page 3


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PageTwo Tuesday, April 22, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo

On-site vigil Enrique Cardiel lights a candle during a vigil at the site of Monday morning’s Albuquerque Police Department-involved shooting, which took the life of a 19-year-old woman suspected of auto theft. The Albuquerque Journal identified the woman shot as Mary Hawkes. Minutes earlier, between 9:10 and 9:30 p.m., a man claiming to be the husband of the woman approached the vigil while carrying what appeared to be two guns. The man shouted “They killed my Mary” as he paced about the site. Attendees reacted by running for shelter. The man threatened to kill the APD officer who shot the woman. After a few minutes, the man began to sob and sat down on the ground. Shortly after, he rose and began running eastward. Nobody was harmed in the incident. Attendees were not able to identify whether the guns were real. No

William Aranda /@_WilliamAranda/ Daily Lobo

volume 118

issue 139

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530

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

Copy Chief Steve “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Assistant Culture Editor Stephen Montoya Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

SUSTAINABILITY at UNM is ... • renewable energy • groundbreaking research • Energy Star awards • recycling • campus community gardens • energy and water conservation • Sustainability Studies minor • annual Earth Day expo • green purchasing • LEED certified buildings • residence hall competitions • alternative transportation and more! Stay informed, follow us on Facebook “UNM Office of Sustainability” Twitter @LoboGreen

APD officers were present at the vigil. Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.


New Mexico Daily Lobo


Lobos climb ranks on streak by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

The New Mexico baseball team earned its ninth-straight victory with a 4-3 decision over Texas Tech Monday at Lobo Field. Left fielder John Pustay had the game-winning hit, a double that went off of the second basemen’s glove, to send pinch runner Kirby McGuire home from first base. The win also snapped the No. 21 Red Raiders’ eight-game winning streak. Earlier on Monday, Collegiate Baseball revealed that the Lobos are ranked 24th in its Top 25 poll. “This was a big-time win … Today was a great game to grind it out,” Pustay said. “It’s big time for us to get nationally ranked now, and this (win) should solidify that.” Closer Victor Sanchez pitched 2.1 innings of scoreless relief. He’s now 3-0 on the season with an 0.98 ERA. The Red Raiders (32-12) struck first with two runs in the top of the second inning. Third baseman Ryan Long hit a two-RBI double. UNM (31-11-1) answered with two runs of its own in the bottom of the frame. The Lobos took the lead in sixth


William Aranda / Daily Lobo UNM freshman infielder Andre Vigil jumps after a ball during Monday afternoon’s baseball game between the Lobos and Texas Tech held at Lobo Field. The Lobos defeated Texas Tech 4-3. inning after first baseman Jack Zoellner scored on a throwing error by the Red Raiders’ right outfielder Adam Kirsch. In the bottom of the seventh, Texas Tech tied with an RBI single by left fielder Tyler Neslony.

Lobo starter A.J. Carman pitched 3.1 innings, giving up two earned runs on three hits. He also struck out two batters and walked one. Red Raider starter Jonathon Tripp went three innings, allowing two earned runs on three hits.

POC ordinance to “eliminate any semblance of meaningful, civilian oversight of the APD.” But Shine said the incident that caused him to leave occurred 12 days ago. “The city attorney’s office undercut what little authority the POC had left by interpreting the language of the POC ordinance to mean that the POC’s approval function is limited to making sure that the Independent Review Officer’s public-record letters to a citizen complainer accurately reflect the findings of the chief of police,” he said. Shine said the ruling made the POC’s approval of the public record letters insubstantial. The IRO outlines its findings from the investigation in a public record letter that is then submitted to the POC for review to be sent to the citizen who made the complaint against APD, according to the POC ordinance. Assistant City Attorney John E. DuBois said during the incident Shine was talking about, the POC tied in its vote to approve the publicrecord letter, so the letter could not be sent out to the citizen. “They wanted the CAO to determine what the letter should state,” he said. “There is nothing in your ordinance that gives any power of jurisdiction to the CAO at that point.” DuBois said the POC plays an important part in the community, but the ordinance regarding POC prevents the commission from

conducting strict oversight. “What Richard Shine and Jonathan Siegel want is to control every step along the way, from investigation to discipline,” he said. “And your ordinance simply does not allow that.”

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the Independent Review Office is independent, and therefore not under the jurisdiction of the POC, Siegal said. He said this goes against the spirit of the ordinance. “It’s decisions like that that seem to me to be 180 degrees opposite of the plain language of the ordinance,” Siegel said. The relationship between the IRO and the POC is outlined in the Police Oversight Commission Ordinance, which was sponsored by City Councilor Brad Winter, according to the City of Albuquerque website. “The IRO shall be given autonomy and shall perform all duties under the direction of the POC,” according to the ordinance. According to the ordinance, the IRO is responsible for reviewing citizen complaints filed against APD and for overseeing, monitoring and reviewing the investigations and producing findings for each. Findings related to citizen complaints or police shootings are forwarded to the POC, but the Chief of Police has the sole authority to discipline. Richard Shine, who also resigned from the POC a month ago, said the city attorney’s office prevented the POC from conducting oversight. “The city attorney’s office has repeatedly tried to block the commission from performing that independent civilian oversight function,” he said. Shine said the CAO kept the POC from initiating several studies about the APD and has used the


from page 1

“We have also connected her with the various resources available to her both on and off campus, including the UNM Women’s Resource Center and the Rape Crisis Center of New Mexico,” Aguirre said in a statement. “Since this is an open investigation, we are unable to provide any other details at this time.” Gongbay was projected to be the starting running back after the loss of former starter Kasey Carrier, who led the Lobos in rushing for two straight seasons. Gongbay was UNM’s top rusher in 2011 with 500 yards, but skipped the 2012 spring practice while he

contemplated transferring to another school. Gongbay had 97 rushing attempts and accumulated 592 yards for a 6.1 yards-per-carry average in 2013. Prior to Gongbay’s arrest, Davie had spoken about using a stable of running backs this upcoming season. The Lobos will now likely turn to players such as Jhurell Pressley, Teriyon Gipson and David Anaya, all of whom have in-game experience. Romell Jordan is also back for UNM, but he was redshirted last year. Stump asked for people with information on the third individual to contact UNMPD at 505-277-2241.

Tuesday, April 22, 2014/ Page 3


Representatives can’t be trusted with cherished lands Editor, I am writing to address the issue of hydraulic fracturing (“fracking”) near Chaco Canyon National Park. If allowed, I believe this would be an egregious violation of a treasured national heritage site, of the citizens of the state of New Mexico and of the natural environment as a whole. If these things are not held dear by the representatives that would allow such activity, then what kind of faith should any of their constituents hold in them? Why should these representatives be viewed as having any regard for our interests or for the interests of a state they claim to cherish? Aside from all of the current issues under discussion, such as resulting air pollution and the contamination of water supplies, a direct affront to the people of this great state, it is necessary to question the acknowledgement of what is sacred. If land set aside in order to spare it from such violations is under threat, then what do we truly value, and, more importantly, what is off limits? Jeremy Dellarosa UNM student

Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Opinion editor

Chloe Henson News editor


Tuesday, April 22, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski



Dr. Peg’s Prescription A positive attitude is important for remaining healthy and happy Some of our group came all the way from Canada by plane. One of them — I’ll call him Steven — arrived in Phoenix with the rest of the group, but his luggage didn’t get off the plane with him. The plane took off again for its next destination, taking his backpack with it. He had done weeks of careful planning, choosing the appropriate light-weight gear, packing his backpack and hiking with it on his back up and down hills to get in shape for the adventure. Now here he was without his things with a three hour drive to Flagstaff ahead, from where we would be leaving early the next morning. What would you do? Steven made a choice — that is the point of this article. When he talked to the airline, he could have demanded that the airline reimburse him, threatened a lawsuit, ranted and raved at the hapless employee behind the desk. Many people would have done this. After all, the airline did screw up, and it could cost Steven a trip down the Grand Canyon or a lot of fast money and hassle trying to replace everything in a short time. Anger and frustration is natural in such a situation. Steven felt frustrated indeed, he told me later. But he made a conscious choice not to express anger toward the airline employees. He explained his predicament, was patient and kind, never lost his cool and used the old standbys “please” and “thank you.” He left the airport with the rest of the Canadian party and drove to Flagstaff, hoping for a miracle. Meanwhile, being a practical person, he appealed to a friend of a friend in Flagstaff who started digging through his closets and garage in search of replacement gear.

That evening he spoke on the phone with the airline people several times. They finally let him know that they found his backpack in Calgary. He thanked them. They apologized that they couldn’t guarantee when it would make it back to Phoenix. He understood. They informed him when it was on another plane bound for Phoenix, and when it arrived in the middle of the night he did not complain about being wakened with the news. Finally, an hour before departure time, an airline van pulled up to our hotel in Flagstaff with Steven’s luggage. He was able to make the hike with his own pack and gear as planned. Somewhere on the Tonto plateau, the only part of our route flat enough for conversation, Steven talked about the whole thing. He was genuinely appreciative of the people that had lost and found his luggage. “I’m going to write a thank-you letter to the airlines,” he said. Talk about a “glass half full” attitude! You catch more flies with honey. Sure, it’s possible that the airline would have found and returned Steven’s bag in time if he had ranted and raved. Sometimes aggression gets results. But imagine if you were the airline employee in this situation. Would you be more inclined to help a serene, respectful person, or a vitriolic in-your-face screamer? And imagine if you were Steven: would you be happier being all worked up? Or would you feel better inside if you remained calm? Steven got a good night’s sleep, briefly interrupted by good news. Winston Churchill said, “Attitude is a little thing that makes a big difference.” The only person in control of your mind is you, and if you can cultivate a positive attitude, it

will do more than gain you brownie points with airline employees. Numerous studies have linked positive attitude with beneficial health outcomes including fewer common colds, less stress and depression, lower incidence of heart disease and greater longevity. That’s right — people who look on the bright side live longer. More importantly, people who look on the bright side live happier. The more you use a pathway in your brain, the easier it becomes to use. Just like training your body to accomplish a physical feat such as hiking the Grand Canyon, you can train your brain to accomplish a mental attitude. And guess what, everybody benefits! Thanks to Steven for providing a living example. Dr. Peggy Spencer is a physician at Student Health and Counseling. She is also coauthor of the book “50 Ways to Leave Your 40s.” Email your questions directly to her at All questions will be considered, and all questioners will remain anonymous.

Letter submission policy n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.





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Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Marina Gonzales swings a sledgehammer to relieve some end-of-the-semester stress Monday morning at an Omega Delta Phi Fraternity fundraiser held in front of the Student Union Building. The event aimed to raise money for the fraternity’s philanthropy, Court Appointed Special Advocates. Organizers charged $1 for one minute of bash time and were able to raise $300 by 3 p.m.


Stark play hits human flaws By Graham Gentz People are empty, shallow, terrified animals and, apparently, I’m not the only person who thinks so. Playwright Neil LaBute is a fascinating artist. He writes and directs movies as diverse as the delightful black comedy “Nurse Betty” to Nic Cage’s “Wicker Man.” He’s sort of the Mormon Mamet, having a style of quipy dialogue that approaches themes of masculine power dynamics and social realities. What I love and appreciate about “Fat Pig” is its complete willingness to discuss the flaws and shortcomings of people in such a stark manner. But these are not unsympathetic monsters, either. At the same time, the play does not excuse them or even suggest answers to these matterof-fact human weaknesses. The cast is refreshingly small, with only four characters tightly telling what could have been a much larger narrative. The compact nature of the story allows for ample exploration. Tom, our nervous whitecollar everyman protagonist, is portrayed by Scott Bryan. He expresses Tom’s public and private confidence with a degree of gratifying subtlety. Jen Stephenson plays the titular “Fat Pig,” Helen. Helen is quick and clever, and Stephenson expresses her with remarkable honesty and warmth. Jason Witter knocks it out of the park with his performance as Carter, Tom’s jackass friend. Carter is in many ways like Helen: funny, fast, confident and brutally honest, but where Helen is open and kind, Carter is dark and cruel. Kate Costello rounds out the tiny cast as Jeannie, Tom’s onagain, off-again office romance.
















Jeannie represents the most complex character in the show for me, sorting through difficult insecurities and the inherent problems with “dating,” and Costello plays her expertly with alertness and power. A major theme is the multidirectional social pressure the main character feels due to the stigma of being occasioned with one of the most damning forms of exile in our culture: “fat” people. We never see this, however. Beyond the base couple, we get Carter, who exists as a representative of naked aggression, and Jeannie, who has an extra layer of insecurity and confusion due to being rejected by someone who is commonly viewed as socially base. Certainly, the other major theme of isolation by social shame is well executed, with the events and characters being so separate from each other. There are small things that stick out, like the set being mostly big, drab and empty. The plot devices are of a physical photo seeming somewhat dated in our techno age of ubiquitous smart phones and social media. I’m happy to say the only real flaws with the production are the god-awful musical choices. Trite pop songs transition the scenes, often times jamming obvious themes or ideas in an otherwise powerful scene. The tragically realistic ending is vapidly punctuated by the whiny lyrics “I’m giving up on you.” I don’t know what 13-year-old girl’s iPod they stole to score the play, but they should probably just give it back. The Vortex’s production of “Fat Pig” is the best to be seen on its stage in ages. It’ll make you laugh, feel bad and, hopefully, make you think a bit about what you’re doing.

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Fat Pig by Neil LaBute Directed by Debi Kierst Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. Sundays at 2 p.m. Runs through May 11 $18 General $12 Students The Vortex Theatre 2004 1/2 Central Avenue SE For more information call (505)247-8600 or visit


Page 6 / Tuesday, April 22, 2014

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Fresh goods promoted at expo

Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo

McDonald’s UNM Special

Bicycles on UNM campus that have been confiscated or abandoned throughout the year will be auctioned off by the UNM police department during the Growers market.

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by Erika Eddy

riculture means growing food in a way that is healthy for the planet, the economy and the community.

The sixth Annual Sustainability Expo and Lobo Growers Market at UNM will be held today at the Cornell Mall in front of the SUB. The expo, which runs from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., is held each year to give students the opportunity to learn about sustainable initiatives on campus and in the community, meet local farmers and provide cultural entertainment, according to UNM’s Office of Sustainability’s website. The expo includes more than 50 information booths, vendors, live music and events. The expo will also include the Lobo Growers Market. The market portion of the expo was organized by UNM sustainability studies students as a way to invite others to sample locally grown foods, said event organizer Olivia Marin. “We have more farmers and more food trucks than ever; live music and local art,” she said. “It’s going to be a great event.” Mickayla Hodgman, a conservation biology and sustainability studies major, said sustainable ag-

“We have more farmers and more food trucks than ever.” @Erika_Eddy

~Olivia Marin event organizer Hodgman said one aim of the expo is to get people excited about Albuquerque’s local sustainable food movement. “I think today there is a disconnect between the food we eat and where it comes from,” Hodgman said. “We’re giving people the opportunity to see where their food comes from.” Marin said there is a preconceived notion that locally grown food is more expensive, but she said that doesn’t have to be the case. “If the whole community moves towards this support, it creates jobs in our local economy and it shifts away from those

cheap outsourced products,” she said. “Then those prices can go down because (local farmers and vendors) are not facing so much competition.” Sustainability is a core value at UNM, said Terry Horger, program administrator of the sustainability studies program. In 2008 UNM adopted a sustainability policy that includes guidelines for campus departments, buildings, academic programs and classes. A bike auction will also be held during the expo, Lt. Tim Stump of UNMPD said. There will be approximately 40 bikes on the block, all of which have either been stolen and recovered by UNMPD or left on campus, with bids starting from $5.00. “If you’ve lost a bike or had one stolen, it could be at our auction,” he said. “Come look.” The expo will also host food trucks, including Firenze Pizza, Le Paris Bakery, Santa Fe Honey Salon, Tio Frank’s Chile Sauce and South Valley Soap. UNM Sustainability Expo and Grower’s Market 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cornell Mall

T , A Puzzle 22, 2014/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily Crossword FOR RELEASE APRIL 22, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo


age 7



Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Year Zero



Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to yesterday’s problem.

ACROSS 1 “Battlestar Galactica” genre 6 Rejuvenation destination 9 Thyroid, e.g. 14 Couldn’t stomach 15 Weather report backdrop 16 Bro 17 Colgate rival 18 Catering dispenser 19 Put on a pedestal 20 Fictional legal secretary 23 __-pitch softball 24 Hubbub 25 Charlie Parker’s instrument 27 Fed. benefits issuer 30 Chatters 33 Caseworker’s coll. major, perhaps 34 The 1969 Mets, e.g. 40 “Do __ others ...” 41 Mormon sch. 42 Director Kazan 43 Cheesy appetizer 48 Historic time 49 Arizona county or its seat 50 Gives a thumbsup 51 Prom accessory 55 Menu words 57 __ Dhabi 58 Constructed for endurance, and a hint for the word hidden in 20-, 34and 43-Across 64 Exodus mount 66 __ Fring, “Breaking Bad” drug kingpin 67 Elementary seed 68 Colorful aquarium fish 69 Broom rider 70 Evenings, on marquees 71 German industrial city 72 Sound of annoyance 73 Hemingway’s “The __ of Kilimanjaro” DOWN 1 Not barefoot


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2 Part of TLC 3 Tilted type: Abbr. 4 Guy 5 Govt. security pass 6 Lewd material 7 Henry VIII’s last wife Catherine 8 Breathing trouble during sleep 9 Inner city areas 10 Bagel topping 11 Stock up on 12 Nabisco cookie named for its flavor 13 Rehab program 21 Use an updraft, say 22 “Born Free” lioness 26 Large wedding band 27 Bathtub buildup 28 __-Japanese War 29 1998 animated film with soldiers, workers and a queen 31 Actress Neuwirth 32 In a sneaky way 35 Sleeps lightly 36 Humdinger 37 Mishmash

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38 “Jessie’s Girl” singer Springfield 39 Chatters 44 High-spirited horse 45 Sauce brand with “Robusto!” flavors 46 “I __ my wit’s end!” 47 Oater hangouts 51 Social stratum 52 Big Apple stage honors 53 Pipsqueaks



54 Highest unstriped ball 56 Troublemaking chipmunk 59 Tropical party 60 USAF rank 61 Caddy or Jag 62 Large quantity 63 Hardy’s “Pure Woman” 65 “Just the Way You __”: Bruno Mars hit



Page 8 / Tuesday, April 22, 2014



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2004 PT CRUISER (purple), gas saver, reliable, 5 speed manual, many extras (Sony stereo w/USB), tags good until April 2015, 185K freeway miles, $4,900 917‑2089.

TwO BLOCKS FROM UNM, 1BDRM apartment with separate living/ dining room. No pets. $550/mo. 266‑1018. www.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, court‑ yards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843‑9642. Open 6 days/week. UNM BIKE TRAIL at Comanche. 2BDRM/ 1BA. TH‑style. Skylight. Pri‑ vate yard. $675/mo +gas/ electric. No dogs. 256‑0580. YOU & TwO roommates in new high end 3BDRM for less than $535 each. Includes W/D, carport parking, private yard, energy efficient, contemporary de‑ sign with Silestone counters, and stain‑ less steel appliances. 3 blocks to UNM. Available now. Call Deacon Property Services 878‑0100. 3 BLOCKS UNM. 1BDRM duplex. HW floors, skylights, FP, garden area, flag‑ stone patio. $530/mo. Available June 1st. 299‑7723.

Houses For Rent HOUSE FOR RENT near CNM/UNM. 2BDRM 1BA .All utilities included. $850/month. $800 deposit. $35 applica‑ tion fee. Randy at 505‑450‑6407.

Rooms For Rent FREE ROOM AND board in exchange for taking care of elders. Female Chi‑ nese speaker preferred. 505‑228‑6228. $600 MOvES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Hill. 2BDRM. Onsite manager. 137 Man‑ zano NE. $680/mo. 505‑610‑2050.

LOBO LIFE Current Exhibits

UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Exhibitons 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Collection at Fifty Years New Mexico African American Legacy 8:00am-6:00pm Domenici Center for Health Sciences Education The exhibit focuses on the African American experience from the Civil War into the 1950s and features various communities of New Mexico. Clay, Fire and Containment: New Pottery Acquisitions Begins at 10:00am



Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail or email to to classifi DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.


STUDIO w/FREE UTILITIES, remod‑ eled, 1 block UNM. 246‑2038. $475‑$485.Ask move in special.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Vehicles For Sale

KYMCO PEOPLE 250CC scooter. 60+mpg, 75+mph, seats two, $1,500‑ obo 505‑507‑9037. See in Zimmerman Library lot.

Jobs Off Campus FALL 2014 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean govern‑ ment. $1,300~400/month (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of un‑ dergraduate. Last day to apply: 5/30/14 Please visit the website Questions: Jai ‑ (213)386‑3112 ex.201 CAREGIvER/ CNA FOR disabled woman. PT am & pm. 3‑4days/week $10‑14/hr DOE. Foothills area. Email vETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP‑ TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551.

Open House Hiring Event!

BUSY CHILDCARE CENTER is in need for a FT summer program teacher for school age children. 505‑259‑5123. ESTABLISHED HEAvY CIvIL construc‑ tion co. seeking Civil Engineering or Construction Mgmt intern. Forward re‑ sume to jobs at or fax to 505‑771‑4901. TALIN IS NOw hiring cashier and cus‑ tomer service. Please apply at 88 Louisiana Boulevard SE. 505‑268‑0206. ESTABLISHED HEAvY CIvIL construc‑ tion co. seeking Engineering graduate for full time, entry level Project Engi‑ neer/Q.C. position. Background check & drug screen will be performed. For‑ ward resume to jobs at victorcorpnm. com or fax to 505‑771‑4901.

visit us at

Villa de San Felipe Apartments L���. Li��. B����. Studios • 1 Bedroom • 2 Bedroom Enjoy downtown living in our affordable studios starting at $500 or our two bedrooms starting at $749. Includes full size washer and dryer. Amenities include: air conditioning, seasonal pool, two hot tubs, and our gated community!

Come by and see us today!

Call us at


Wednesday, April 16, 9AM-3PM 4100 Osuna Rd. NE, Suite 100 Albuquerque, NM 87109 Join our multi-site officer and event staff team!

We invite you to fill out an application and meet with a member of our recruiting team. SAME-DAY JOB OFFERS may be available when you apply prior to attending the open house event. Apply online at Securitas USA is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V and participates in E-Verify

Do you know what kind of volunteers read the Daily Lobo? The best kind. Find your next best volunteer by advertising in the Daily Lobo Classifieds. Open Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm 277-5656

601 Coal Ave. SW Albuquerque, NM 87102

campus calendar of Events

Maxwell Museum The exhibit covers Chinese ceramics, from the Neolithic period, pottery of sub-Saharan Africa;, & Remojadas figurines from the Gulf Coast of Mexico. Skulls and Sickles: The Visual Rhetoric of Death in ASARO’s Woodblock Prints 8:00am-5:00pm Herzstein Latin American Gallery This exhibit showcases the work of the Assembly of Revolutionary Artists of Oaxaca. Infinite Histories 9:00am-5:00pm Tamarind Institute This exhibit displays the aspects of a good story for its transformative power and the chance to suspend disbelief.

Campus Events Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center Free & Confidential HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center UNMPD Annual Bicycle Auction 10:00am-2:00pm Sustainability Expo The bicycles we have are unclaimed bicycles from the UNM campus.

Lectures & Readings Junot Díaz: A Conversation with the Author 3:30-5:30pm

Woodward Hall Join us for a special presentation with Junot Díaz author of Drown; The Brief Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao. Dissertation Defense Begins at 9:00am Ortega Hall 435 Aaron Taylor, Arts & Sciences, presents: “Proptecres Regarding the AntiChrist.”

Arts & Music Jesse van Dam, Trumpet 8:00-9:00pm Keller Hall Master of Music Degree Recital. Free.

Theater & Films Lone Survivor - Mid Week Movies Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Students $2, Faculty/Staff: $2.50, Public: $3.

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

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