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summer June 17-23, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Presidency of Robert Frank: One year in

Q&A by Ardee Napolitano

The beginning of June marked the end of the first year of the administration of President Robert Frank, the first three-time UNM alumnus to become the University’s president. The Lobo sat down with Frank to ask about his return to his alma mater, his administration’s accomplishments and about his plans for UNM for the future. Daily Lobo: “What can you say are your accomplishments of the past year?” Robert Frank: “One of the things that we started to do is the UNM 2020. It’s setting a plan, and we’ve talked about what the University should be doing by the year 2020. Now, we’re working backwards to achieving those goals, and we now have a fair and tangible vision and plan of where we want to be. We’ve had conversations about south campus with Fairmount Properties to help develop that area. Eventually, in a few years, that will be a vital bustling community that will serve all of the south area of Albuquerque. We’re in conversation around Innovate ABQ, which I think will bring economic development to a vital portion of central New Mexico. But most importantly, that will create jobs for graduates … and we create an opportunity to grow the New Mexico economy.” DL: “You were talking about establishing the first college of public health in New Mexico during the past year. What is the latest update on that?” RF: “We started the initiative on the college of public health. It’s a dialogue that includes the Health Sciences Center, the main campus and the Legislature, and it has received a lot of positive interest. The faculty is now working to create the college. That will be step one that will happen here in the next months. Step two is working with the Legislature to create more mechanisms for public health. We have a lot of steps happening in the next twelve months.” DL: “You started to develop the new Responsibility Center Management model of budgeting for UNM during the past year. How is it being implemented right now?” RF: “The RCM’s budget group has worked for a year and the reports are close to being finalized. As we talked about RCM, we decided to move toward a model called Result Oriented Management. It’s going to focus more on year over year budget outcomes, so every unit would have a budget target, and that target would focus more on performance. All of our executive vice presidents and the chancellor are working on a conversation about that, and (the model) would have revenue targets and cost targets. I expect

see Interview PAGE 3

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 117

issue 157

Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo UNM President Robert Frank sits at his desk in his Scholes Hall office Friday afternoon. June 1 marked the one-year anniversary of Frank’s appointment as the University’s 21st president.

Lottery Scholarship future still hazy Quick fix by the Legislature just delaying the problem

by Nicholas Salazar

A year after UNM President Robert Frank was appointed to office, the University and legislators have yet to find a solution that will preserve the Lottery Scholarship for future students. As it stands, Lottery Scholarship funding will run out by July 2014. UNM Associate Vice President for Enrollment Management Terry Babbitt told the Albuquerque Journal that nearly 8,700 UNM students received the scholarship last year. Frank said that during his administration, student leaders at UNM played a huge part in addressing the scholarship’s solvency.

“Our student leaders last year carried the University’s interests and they did a spectacular job,” he said. “I couldn’t have been more proud of our students showing the ability of UNM students to devise a model that became a state proposal.” During the spring semester, former Associated Students of UNM President Caroline Muraida and former Student Regent Jacob Wellman worked on drafting a bill that addressed the scholarship’s solvency. Muraida and Wellman brought up the possibility of making the award a merit-based scholarship by raising the GPA requirement of the scholarship from a 2.5 to 2.7. According to its official website, the Lottery Scholarship has helped more than 80,000 students pay for tuition since its

conception in 1997. According to the site, funding traditionally relied on a steady stream of revenue from the purchase of lottery tickets. Besides an increase in the required GPA, other proposals included changing the scholarship into a need-based model with multiple tiers of awards, and increasing the required number of credits taken to reduce the number of students using the scholarship. None of those proposals passed through the state Legislature. Frank said Muraida’s and Wellman’s ideas are integral for the Legislature’s future decision-making process regarding the Lottery. He said he supports

see Lottery PAGE 3

Frank writes his own tweets #itsallme by Jamillah Wilcox

UNM can now follow its president on Twitter. UNM President Robert Frank said he manages his own Twitter account to reach out to the campus community. Frank said he wants to use social media to help spread awareness about campus-related issues. “I want to use it to try to relate more to the University community and use it to get the message out about cutting-edge trends at the University that I want students to pay attention to,” he said. “So if we could get them to pay attention, then it’s a win for us.”

Frank, who registered under the Twitter handle “@Lobo_Pres,” said it’s common for university presidents to communicate with people in their communities through the social media site. He said he browses other presidents’ Twitter accounts and models his tweets on theirs. But Frank said he won’t bore the campus with tweets. He said he only tweets when it’s in the interest of students. “I use them … to say what important things are happening here that we want to talk about in the UNM community and what issues we want our students and faculty to be thinking about,” he said. Cinnamon Blair, the interim chief marketing and communications officer, said Frank wanted

Free art

‘Best season in history’

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to establish a Twitter account himself so that he could talk to students. “He comes up with ideas,” Blair said. “It was really something that he wanted to do. He wanted to communicate in a way that students were communicating. He felt it was important.” The president has more than 500 followers on Twitter, Blair said. She said she helps the president interact with the community through social media to increase his followers. “I think it’s going to have to be one of the things which he starts feeling comfortable with,” Blair said. “We’ve talked about how he should start looking at followers and tweet at them and

see Social

media PAGE 8


97 |66

PageTwo June 17-23, 2013

by Ardee Napolitano

Robert George Frank sat on a chair in his office in Scholes Hall on a cloudy Friday afternoon. He had just been asked what the best thing about leading UNM is. Perhaps puzzled, his forehead furrowed a little. “Just one thing?” Frank joked. “I’ve never really thought about it. You get a really nice parking space?” He then let out a contagious laugh. Frank, 61, recently ended the first year of his term as the 21st president of the University on June 1. Frank, who snagged the seat from former president David Schmidly, said his position requires him to get involved in every aspect of the University. And he loves it, he said. “The best thing is just you get to know the people and have access to the entire University,” he said. “It sort of gives you a passport to the entire University. As a president, you’re part of everything, so it’s a really nice part of the world.”

volume 117

A three-time UNM alumnus to be University president, Frank obtained his bachelor’s in psychology in 1974, his masters in the same field in 1977 and his Ph.D. in clinical psychology in 1979. He then went on to teach clinical psychology at the University of Florida and to be appointed provost at Kent State University in July 2007. He helped to establish schools of public health at both universities before moving back to UNM. Frank lives in University House on campus with his wife Janet. He said his wife shares his heavy workload. “Most of the time she does University stuff. She helps me,” he said. “The thing about being a president is that it’s not a oneperson job. Almost everywhere I go, Janet’s with me. We have dinner parties and social events, and we’re both involved.” Frank has two sons. Daniel, 26, lives in California and works for Relativity Media. Brian, 23, just graduated college and is an intern at the Cleveland Clinic. Frank also has Labrador Retrievers named Lobo and Bailey.

issue 157

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

Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse

New Mexico Daily Lobo

The life of a university president

But despite providing a sweet parking space, Frank said being the University’s president is very demanding. He said he finds it difficult to keep track of people in his job. “The worst part about it is that everybody knows you and you don’t know everybody,” he said. “It’s so easy to make mistakes. You walk by somebody, and … they would think you don’t like them. But maybe you’re just in a bad mood because you stubbed your toe or something. If you don’t pay attention, you can hurt people’s feelings without wanting to.” Frank said in his free time, he likes to read and ride his bike. He said he is a fan of dogs, “mindless movies and books” and old-time music. “I listen to music my parents liked a lot when I was growing up,” he said. “My mom and dad just played music all the time. I listen to a lot of jazz, classics and things like that.” On Wednesday, Frank and his wife will leave for London for a 10-day vacation. He said he is looking forward to it. Culture Editor Justin D. Brough Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim Multi Media Editor Zachary Zahorik

Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Frank, 61, is the first three-time UNM alumnus to become the president of the University. As president, he lives in University House with his wife Janet and his two Labradors named Lobo and Bailey.

Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Mayra Aguilar

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.


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from page 1

to have a very healthy conversation about that as we go into the fall. That would probably be one of the most important conversations of the next year.” DL: “For the proposed Innovation Square that you were planning, you went to Florida to observe how the University of Florida maintains a business hub there. How would you apply what you have observed there to UNM?” RF: “We’re pushing for the Innovation ABQ model. We’ve got a site that we have identified, and we are in conversations right now to finalize that. The mayor has committed $1.5 million, and we are having conversations with Bernalillo County to have them partner with this. We started meeting with business leaders to see what their interests are. We had conversations with Mesa del Sol to have some incubation sites there. I think we have it moving along very quickly.” DL: “A controversial topic during your administration’s first year was the number of sexual assaults on campus and campus safety. How do you plan to continue dealing with this problem in the future?” RF: “Last year, what we did was carefully review our safety precautions. We are installing more lights on campus, and that is a very important single step. We immediately increased the number of safety patrols on campus, and with the increase, the incidents dropped down to zero. We’ve asked (UNMPD) Chief (Kathy) Guimond for a sexual assault response team, and with this


group, we’ll make sure we have the best practices in the nation. We’re trying to make sure that we’re vigilant and effective.” DL: “One thing that brought about the past student fee increases is the Athletics fee increase. Do you think the University handled the Athletics fee increases correctly?” RF: “I do think we handled it correctly. We went through the fee review process and a number of groups came forward with great petitions. At the end of the day, though, the regents have the last vote on this process. There was some frustration that regents got the final vote. I can understand how others might be frustrated on the decision, but we have to recognize that that’s the way the rules are set down. However, student leaders and I have agreed that over the years, some things have gotten into the wrong bins in the fee process, and it’s time for us to go back and say, ‘Let’s look at this and make sure we classified everything correctly.’” DL: “Tuition also increased last semester. What can you say about that?” RF: “We are going to watch how the budget model works carefully, and we’re going to make a decision on how we’re going to proceed on tuition. We are very concerned about the costs of college for students. At the end of the day, the problem that we face is that universities have more money come out of their budgets to go off to other things like Medicaid. As that has happened, the money that used to be paid to us has been pushed

on to students. If the University has to continue to operate, we’ll have to ask students to pay a higher portion of the tuition. We don’t like that any better than students.” DL: “There’s a recent issue about governance at Health Sciences Center and at UNM. What can you say about that, and how would you work to change that image of UNM?” RF: “This is a complex conversation that would take some time to work through. I don’t think it’s as big of a crisis as it’s been acted out over the last few weeks. We need to just slow down and have a little more discussion. It’s a regent and senior leadership conversation on how we recognize governance in the University. The regents have made decisions for now, and we could live with the model they put forward. But at the end of the day, it’s not the model I proposed, and I’ll continue to tell them what I think.” DL: “In the next years of your administration, what other projects do you plan to accomplish?” RF: “Our next set of goals right now is to continue to work on the UNM 2020 plan. We are still trying to operationalize the goals, and at any point in time, have a report card that anyone could look at and see what the presidents, vice presidents and operational leaders do and how we’re performing by quarter. Once we get that operating, we’ll be able to see where we’ll go on student success, revitalizing our financial operations, putting more international students here, and our other goals. That would be what drives us in the next few years.”

come to a deal on how to save the Scholarship during the last legislative session, beyond a one-time infusion of money from the Tobacco Settlement Permanent Fund, one UNM student said he wants Frank to take a more active role in negotiations. UNM student Eric Fitzgerald said Frank should strive to save the awards because if the scholarship disappeared, it would make it more difficult for him to pay for his education.

“Frank needs to be speaking out more and getting involved,” he said. Courtney Hughes, a former UNM student, said she was able to pay for her education at UNM because of the scholarship. “I was a struggling student, and it gave me extra money in my pocket to allow me to continue to pay for my education,” Hughes said. “I can’t imagine the hardships that current students could be faced with if that opportunity is taken away from them.”

June 17-23, 2013/ Page 3

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making the Lottery a merit-based scholarship. “In these kinds of discussions, it usually takes a couple of trials before people settle on something,” he said, “I think as we go into the next legislative session, the ideas they put forward will be part of the dialogue. As we go in, we’ll work with legislative leaders to adopt a strategy that works for UNM students. We believe the best solutions are one that balance access and merit.” With state lawmakers unable to


Bang! Pow! Biff! This weekend is the much-lauded Albuquerque Comic Expo, where you can meet dozens of celebrities among throngs of fans, all looking for ways to spend their money on the latest nerd memorabilia. Here at the Weekly Free, we want to rescue you from such a fate, or at least make the credit card bill sting less when the statement with all your ACE purchases hits your inbox. Freedom fighters, assemble!

David Culp, lobbyist for the Friends Committee on National Legislation, will host a talk detailing ongoing efforts to halt nuclear development programs. “Counting the Costs of Opportunities Lost” takes place Monday at 7 p.m. at the Albuquerque Friends Meeting House at 1600 Fifth St. N.W. With the ongoing Waste Isolation Pilot Plant debate, this topic hits closer to home than you might think. Come for the light refreshments, stay for the citizen action.

Monday & Thursday The Paragon of Peace

Amma the “Hugging Saint,” a real humanitarian hero from India with the power of caring, arrives in Albuquerque as part of a tour that brings her inspirational message across the globe. Her message is love, selflessness and equality … how could you not rally behind that? Come meet this venerable emissary of peace at the Marriott Pyramid (5151 San Francisco Road N.E.) during the morning session, beginning at 10 a.m., or in the evening session, starting at 7:30 p.m. on Monday and Thursday.

Saturday The Heart-Smart Civilian

As part of Project Heart Start Day, Johnson Center will host three workshops to help everyday people prepare for situations involving cardiac arrest. Be a part of the growing number of everyday people that can respond in emergencies with CPR. You’ll also learn how

to recognize heart attack symptoms, operate a defibrillator and save choking victims. Be the hero you want to see in the world. Workshops are in the Center’s South Gym at 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 10 a.m.

Sunday The American Way

In honor of World Refugee Day, the American Red Cross hosts a free screening of documentary “Rain in a Dry Land,” which chronicles the journey and cultural adjustment of two Somali families as they settle in the United States. A reception follows the film, which screens at 1 p.m. on Sunday at the Guild Cinema, 3405 Central Ave. N.E. An RSVP, however, is requested, the details of which can be found at specialevents.

Sunday Filmmaker Extraordinaire

“How to be GREAT at 48!” is a panel hosted by acclaimed local filmmakers detailing tips and tricks for making an awesome two-day short film for the upcoming 48-Hour Film Festival. Awe your audience after you’ve learned how to employ the best practices for condensed moviemaking. The free donation-based event takes place at O’Neill’s Irish Pub (4310 Central Ave. S.E.) on Sunday from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.

~compiled by Justin D. Brough

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June 17-23, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski


Thank GOP’s schemes for student debt hikes Editor, Just like the front of a box of crayons, the GOP has once again shown their true colors. As legislation to prevent student loan interest rates from automatically doubling on July 1 goes down the tubes, the Republican chair of the House Education and Workforce Committee acknowledges that President Obama must submit to a GOP deal or take the blame for interest rates doubling. In doing so, Rep. John Kline (R-Minn) lays out the ultimate GOP agenda for the American public to see. The re-election defeat of Obama failed and now the goal is to embarrass, deny and stall the agenda of the president. What the GOP fails to realize, or just doesn’t give a hoot about, is the agenda of the American people. The GOP has never been so vulgar, vociferous and boisterous in their resentment of a president. It’s so unfortunate that the Republicans place politics before the people. I encourage all UNM students to remember next Election Day that it was the Republicans in the House who denied legislation that would keep student loan interest rates at a low level. When the House Education and Workforce Committee refused to extend the current low interest rates, they effectively voted to double your rates on July 1. Jeffrey Paul Daily Lobo reader

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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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Doctor’s hateful tweet can be a lesson Amelia Hoover Green

assistant professor Drexel University Department of History and Politics “Dear obese Ph.D. applicants: if you didn’t have the willpower to stop eating carbs, you won’t have the willpower to do a dissertation #truth.” This hateful, hurtful and deeply inaccurate statement is the work of UNM professor Geoffrey Miller. My response addresses him individually, but it also addresses Miller’s direct superiors at UNM and the academic community more broadly, because Miller’s sentiment implicates all of us. This letter is not about what Miller’s message really meant, or whether or not he regrets it. Nor does it address the claim that the tweet was research-related. We all deserve the benefit of the doubt when we err publicly. Many of us have said hurtful things in moments of frustration, and none of us wants to be remembered for our worst moments; most of us are lucky enough to have those in private. For better or worse, though, Miller recorded his thoughts for posterity, with a #truth hashtag, no less. Mostly for worse, of course. His words, which I first read a week ago, turned me — a certified Ph.D., a well-reviewed teacher, the holder of a tenure-track position, a person with serious willpower — into a bullied kid. Just as I did in childhood, I felt defined by my body size and shape. I felt painfully aware that most people don’t think my body size and shape are OK. Indeed, many of them — Miller plainly included — believe that my fatness is both ugly in itself and a symptom of moral weakness. When I got over feeling hurt — a thing I am pretty good at, having faced down both street harassers and the Yale Comparative Politics Workshop — I was furious. People with opinions like Miller’s blighted my childhood. They hounded me because I was fat and congratulated me heartily on the eating disorder that destroyed my health. Maintaining a “normal” weight required me, like most people whose set point is higher than average, to engage in an all-consuming, ever-escalating battle against homeostasis. As I began my Ph.D. at Yale, my weight was “normal” and my willpower exceptional,

but I was miserable, ill and unable to finish serious academic work. Only in my fifth year of graduate school, after fifteen physiologically and psychologically unsustainable years in total, did I use my very impressive willpower to stop compulsively restricting calories. Then, and only then, was I able to finish my dissertation. Miller’s tweet, in addition to demonstrating disrespect for the considerable scientific literature on fatness and dieting, dismissed my experience and profoundly insulted me. Despite the considerable damage it inflicted, and reflected, Miller’s tweet represents a rare opportunity for forthright dialogue about appearance politics. The tweet stated openly an opinion that many people in academia hold quietly. When Jane Smith, UNM psychology department chair, released a video that took issue with Miller’s public lack of decorum, rather than his opinion per se, I was far from surprised. Which of my colleagues believes, along with Miller, that my fatness indicates a general failure of willpower? I don’t know, and this notknowing is itself a significant workplace equity issue. I do know, however, that people who assume connections between physical traits and moral character are dangerous colleagues in a field like academia, which places its trust in peer review. Why “dangerous”? I use the word because invidious distinctions based on appearance do not limit themselves to fatness or other seemingly voluntary characteristics. Gender-nonconforming people in the academy may be accused of looking “unprofessional” because others see clothing that matches one’s gender, rather than one’s sex, as inherently informal. Whereas students tend to assess male professors on the basis of their teaching, my female colleagues and I frequently receive comments about our bodies or clothing on course evaluations. People of color in the academy may be, and often are, required to fend off appearancebased assumptions that they hold their jobs “because of affirmative action.” The presumption that those who look different do not deserve a place in an academic institution takes many forms, some of them outright illegal and all of them inappropriate to an institution that prefers to think of itself as a meritocracy. Given Miller’s clear support for exclusion on

the basis of visible difference, and the fact that this type of exclusion runs directly counter to the ideals of higher education, I call on him to recuse himself indefinitely from service commitments that involve assessing colleagues or potential colleagues. These include Ph.D. admissions committees, hiring committees and tenure and promotion committees, among others. I ask that administrators in Miller’s department and school, such as Smith and Mark Peceny, UNM’s dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, support Miller’s recusal and offer him alternative service assignments. Administrators at both UNM and NYU ought also to consider whether Miller’s weight bias has colored his student assessments, and whether there is any mechanism for providing remediation to those who may have been affected. Finally, I ask that Miller participate in a formal dialogue about appearance biases, particularly as they pertain to the academic environment, as a precondition of his returning to any position in which he evaluates colleagues or potential colleagues. More broadly, I ask that academics across disciplines and universities seize the opportunity presented by Miller’s hateful remark. We need to reconsider the practical processes involved in reviewing our colleagues’ work, particularly the work of colleagues whose physical appearance we find different or distasteful. We need to consider how biases related to conventional attractiveness standards may intersect with and reinforce biases against legally recognized protected classes such as people of color, women and queer or gender-nonconforming people. Finally, as educators, we should consider how our appearance judgments affect our students. We know that colleges are afflicted by epidemic levels of eating disorders, and that risk of eating disorder onset is associated with beliefs about the importance of thinness, such as the beliefs Miller has expressed. Perhaps more importantly, we know that colleges teach students, overtly and covertly, how to be citizens, and how to assess citizenship. Fat-shaming by college professors encourages self-harm and emboldens bullies. It also promotes a vision of citizenship that rests on appearances, not actions or ideals. We can do better by our students, and ourselves.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

June 17-23, 2013/ Page 5

Free artwork adorns Albuquerque streets by Justin D. Brough Free Art Friday is an effort by hundreds of artists to re-acquaint urban dwellers with serendipity by scattering free-to-take artwork throughout cities across the globe. The movement started in 2006 as a Flickr group based in the UK. It has since become a global phenomenon with dozens of chapters comprising hundreds of artists who distribute thousands of pieces of free art each week. Free Art Friday Albuquerque (FAFA), founded in January, is a relatively new addition to the scene. The chapter’s founder, canvas artist Stephanie Galloway, said she is eager to promote local creativity. “(Free Art Friday) is a good way to share art with people who may not encounter it in their lives very often … people that don’t necessarily go to galleries all the time,” Galloway said. “I know for myself, personally, the main reason I do art is to share it with others.” Between four and five artists take part in FAFA every week, scattering several works bearing the “Free Art” label throughout the city in hopes that someone will stumble upon the work and make it part of their personal inventory. Galloway said that not knowing what ultimately happens to


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the art is part of the enjoyment. “(I think) artists like the spontaneity and the human interaction of it,” Galloway said. “Curiosity is a big thing, too … like, ‘Who’s going to find this? What’s going to happen to it?’ — the unknown element is kind of fascinating.” Artists create and place the art independent of one another, but often take pictures to offer as hints of the pieces’ locations. These pictures are then aggregated on the FAFA Facebook page, which also advertises art swaps between Albuquerque and other Free Art Friday chapters, most recently with one in Augusta, Maine. The Facebook page also helps create connections between artists and accidental patrons, as art discoverers will occasionally log in to show their appreciation for the artist and the cause. “One of the most memorable things that have happened is (when) somebody checked in who had come by a piece this way on their birthday,” Galloway said. “Somebody else had found it and gave it to them, and they said it had really meant a lot; it’s almost like, out of the blue, they were given a birthday present.” The art drops typically take place in areas of heavy foot traffic in order to maximize the artwork’s chances of being found. Sarah Jones, a friend of

Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Stephanie Galloway listens in on a musical performance during her gallery opening at Winning Coffee Company on June 7. Galloway distributes free art every week as the curator of Free Art Friday Albuquerque; her personal work is on display through the end of the month at Winnings. Galloway’s who helped with a drop one Friday, said placing the art at Coronado Mall felt slightly illegal. “It was a really interesting adrenaline rush, doing something free in such a place of blatant commercialism,” Jones said. “It was like, ‘Yeah! Power to the people!’”

Jones doesn’t consider herself an artist, but enjoys the concept so much that she was happy to get involved. “It’s an interesting concept that I think maybe will help ease some of our societal fears about random things — random things don’t have

to be scary, you know,” Jones said. “I just think we’re just living in such a fearful society that finding something sweet or whimsical or an art piece … What a joy that is.” More information can be found at FreeArtFridayAlbuquerque.

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Anime, game, comic geeks gather for POW!-wow by Roxanne Youngblood

Comic book nerds, film buffs, anime fans, video gamers and more will all come together under one roof this weekend to celebrate all things geeky. Albuquerque Comic Expo (ACE), Albuquerque’s largest comic convention, will take place Friday through Sunday at the Albuquerque Convention Center. The show floor opens Friday from 2 to 8 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Craig A. Butler, event coordinator for ACE, said he got involved with the expo after its first year in 2011, when he was approached by founder Greg Derrick to help fund and organize the event.

“I loved the first show so much, I thought it was a good idea,” Butler said. “I’m a big believer in the mission of ACE.” Butler said ACE is about bringing together comic lovers, gamers, artists and vendors, and it’s about giving people in Albuquerque something to do. The show floor of the convention is dedicated to vendor booths and artist alley tables. Butler said this gives local artists and vendors the chance to show off their wares while giving convention-goers an idea of what Albuquerque businesses have to offer every day. Local retro gaming store, Gamers Anonymous, will be a returning ACE vendor. “We had such a great time working with everybody that it was a no-brainer to go back this

year,” owner Jon Sakura said. Sakura said Gamers Anonymous will have retro gaming tournaments and ACE-exclusive merchandise for sale at this year’s booth. “(ACE) works so well with geek culture that you just have to be there,” Sakura said. Wesley Hirning, an Albuquerque local who attended ACE last year, plans to attend again. He said ACE provides a great opportunity to make new friends with similar interests. “When I first went, I fell in love with it,” Hirning said. “ACE is a way to express your geeky side and enjoy everything that everyone has to offer, including vendors, cosplayers and other local geeks.” There will be panels throughout the weekend, the ACE costume contest and even an Artemis

Spaceship Bridge Simulator, a life-size replica of the bridge from the multiplayer computer game Artemis. Albuquerque business Quelab built the simulator. “It is a product that all of the members of the hacker space had a hand in making,” Quelab president Greg Moran said about the simulator. ACE will be the testing ground for the Artemis simulator. If people show enough interest, the simulator will be available during other events and in other places, Moran said. Butler said ACE’s primary goal is to make the convention memorable. “My main hope is that a lot of people from Albuquerque come and have a great time,” he said.

Albuquerque Comic Expo

Show floor: Friday from 2 to 8 p.m. Saturday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sunday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tickets are $35 for the weekend, $15 for one day. Tickets and information can be found at

A shield of ice and tape may be your Sol defense by Devon Stevens It must be summer. The highs are reaching 99 and the lows don’t exist. So, in the interest of keeping everybody cool, I have compiled a short list of things one can do to avoid overheating in the desert this summer. I don’t mean in the actual desert — I mean the concrete desert, because however many metaphors you can apply to Albuquerque, “concrete jungle” isn’t one of them. Whenever I return after parking my car anywhere, the steering wheel feels like the mean temperature of the sun. One way to keep the steering wheel cool is to keep a bottle of water in the glove box. That way you can pour it over your steering wheel. Never mind

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if it spills on your legs or upholstery or dashboard or gets down into your signal or into the steering column. It will evaporate in minutes anyway. I used to pour water on my body, too, when exiting the vehicle, but with the summers so hot these days, I’ve found that this doesn’t work as well. My solution is simple: First you need a standard roll of duct tape; next, you get a large quantity of ice-cubes; and finally, you tape them all over your body. It may seem too cold at first, especially indoors where there is air conditioning. It also might make you look a bit silly to have all these duct-taped ice-cubes hanging off your body, but you can simply smile at those who point and laugh because they’ll be laughing through their sweat while

you laugh from within a sheet of cold meltwater. Some people may go so far as to complain about the trail of water you’ll be leaving all over the floor when you step indoors. Don’t panic — there’s an easy way to handle this. Look them in the eye and very seriously ask them, “Which would you rather have: Hydration or HEAT STROKE?” Be sure to pronounce “heat stroke” so that they know it is in all caps and italicized. Of course, eventually the ice will completely melt and then you’ll be wearing some extremely hot tape. The solution here is to carry around one of those gigantic Super Soakers. That way, you can stay moist 24/7, spraying yourself down any time a dry spot appears. Additionally, you can hire your friends out to periodically spray you

if you don’t want to carry the Super Soaker around. However, Super Soakers do need to be refilled, and while being refilled, the sun can get up to its old tricks such as roasting you alive. A better solution has been provided by the University. There are fountains conveniently located all around campus. There’s the Earth/Nature/Mother one that from above is clearly surrounded by the Imperial symbol from Star Wars. There’s also the weird blue spout one by the Education Department that looks like a melted piece of modern art and the slightly old-fashioned hidden fountain by Zimmerman. Dunking yourself into the fountains is a great way to cool off. The Nature fountain is a bit harder because it’s ringed by plants and standing

stones, but the weird blue one is easy because you just have to step over its embankment. Just remember to remove all electronics from your pockets before you get into a fountain. There’s also the Duck Pond. Why should the ducks hog it all to themselves? I recommend using the Duck Pond as a base during the summer. Need to get to class? Well, by making a path out of Slip ‘n Slides between the pond and your class, you’ll never have to go anywhere dry again. An interconnected network of Slip ‘n Slides would solve all of the summer heat problems. I’m petitioning President Frank next week. I hope these tips come in handy for your summer session at UNM. And even if you’re not going to class, keep them in mind anyway.

“I think just posting about everything in general helps students know more about what’s going on campus,” she said. “I feel like students pay more attention to social media than they do bulletin boards and other stuff they might have on campus.” Frank said because of the

recent controversy surrounding a UNM professor who wrote discriminatory posts on Twitter, he said he is concerned about the effect of social media to the University’s reputation. In early June, UNM professor Geoffrey Miller received negative reactions after bashing

“obese Ph.D. applicants” tweeting that “if you don’t have the willpower to stop eating carbs, you won’t have the willpower to do a dissertation #truth.” UNM is currently investigating the incident. But Frank said that despite the recent issue, he encourages

the University community to engage in social media. He said the University is an environment where people should be able to express themselves openly. “We’re about controversial thinking,” Frank said. “The University is about thinking thoughts and expressing them.”

from page 1

see what other people are up to.” UNM student Franceska Alexander said she is an avid user of social media and that she follows Frank on Twitter. She said the president’s Twitter account and other UNM Twitter accounts make it easier for her to stay updated about the University.

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Record-breaking season ends without closure by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

On paper, this might have been the best season in New Mexico baseball history. The Lobos earned their highest national ranking in team history (13th in mid May), had seven players taken in the 2013 MLB draft and had one of the best offensives statistically in the county, leading the nation in batting average (.334) and runs per game (8.3). UNM dominated the Mountain West Conference, setting a UNM record for most conference wins with 25, and won the league title by seven games. Head coach Ray Birmingham said that by those statistics that, yes, this was one of the greatest seasons UNM has ever had. However, the Lobos flamed out at the end of the season by losing four straight: two at the Mountain West tournament finals and two at the NCAA regionals. Birmingham said the last two losses were tough to swallow. The Lobos committed three errors in a 4-3 loss to Arizona State and blew a five-run eighth inning lead to Columbia, losing 6-5 in 13 innings. “It was a successful season, but it didn’t end the way we wanted,” Birmingham said. “It hurt, a lot like 2009, because we thought we had a team that could win a regional. We didn’t get it done.” From the beginning of the season UNM talked about earning its first-ever trip to the College World Series. It was Omaha or bust for the Lobos. “If we just pitch and catch for one, two more innings (at NCAA Regionals), I really believe we’re playing Cal StateFullerton for the championship,” Birmingham said. “We were that close, but you can’t afford the mistakes we

made in the postseason.” Birmingham said UNM’s fatal flaw was inconsistent pitching. In the fall, closer-to-be Bobby Mares quit the team, and Sam Wolff was the team’s only reliable starter during the season. Closer Josh Walker was pushed into the starting rotation and became a solid second starter for the Lobos. Walker left a giant hole in the bullpen which was mostly inconsistent aside from Gabe Aguilar. “Our pitching staff slowly imploded through the year,” Birmingham said. “By the end of the season, we had four guys we could consistently count on.” Birmingham said that if the team wants to make it farther than the NCAA regionals, the University must make a conscious effort to turn Lobo Field into a site that can host an NCAA regional. Lobo Field has undergone major renovations since last season, including new turf, scoreboard, dugouts, bullpens and bleachers. The University also intends to add concession areas, a new press area and more bleachers. Other future additions include lights and a permanent locker room. The Lobos will be a much different team next year. UNM lost five position players and either three or four of its best pitchers thanks to the MLB draft and graduation. Birmingham said he has no doubts that the Lobos will still be one of the top teams in the Mountain West and earn their fifth-straight NCAA berth. “We’ve made four regionals in a row and hit our way there,” Birmingham said. “I tip my cap to this team because it won a Mountain West title with a lot of problems on the pitching staff. But to get the caliber of pitching we need to move forward, we have to show recruits we’re making a commitment to baseball. That’s the next step.”

Rachel Toraño-Mark / Daily Lobo Head coach Ray Birmingham looks on during UNM’s 11-9 victory over UC Riverside on March 8. The Lobos lost four straight games to end the season.


Page 10 / June 17-23, 2013


Spurs beat Heat 114-104 in Game 5 by Jon Kraqczynski The Associated Press

SAN ANTONIO — Manu Ginobili had 20 points and nine assists in a surprise start to spark the San Antonio Spurs to an 87-75 lead over the Miami Heat after three quarters in Game 5 of the NBA Finals on Sunday night. Tim Duncan had 13 points and 11 rebounds for San Antonio. Danny Green scored 19 points and broke Ray Allen’s finals record for 3s in a series for the Spurs, who entered their last home game of the series tied with the Heat at two games apiece. LeBron James had 22 points on 7-for-17 shooting for Miami. Dwyane Wade added 22 points, but the Heat missed 21 of their first 29 shots to fall behind by 17 points early in the second quarter. Game 6 of the best-of-seven series is Tuesday night in Miami. Green was 5 for 7 from deep, giving him 24 3s for the series. Tony Parker had 17 points on that tender right hamstring, and Kawhi Leonard had 11 points and six rebounds for the Spurs. San Antonio shot 60.4 percent to overcome 13 turnovers. Chris Bosh had 12 points and six rebounds for the Heat, who looked a little stunned by Ginobili in the early going. Green hit three straight 3s in the middle of the second quarter to tie Allen’s record, which was 22. The Spurs led 47-30 on Duncan’s two free throws before the Heat finally showed some fight.

A 12-0 run got Miami back within striking distance at 47-42 and the Heat surged out of the halftime gates to cut San Antonio’s lead to two at 61-59 in the first 1:17 of the third. San Antonio pushed right back, getting a jumper from Parker, a 3-pointer from Green that broke Allen’s record and a lefty layup from Ginobili to get a little breathing room. Ginobili closed the third with a twisting, left-handed runner and a right-handed drive to the bucket to bring cheers of “Manu! Manu!” from the delirious crowd. Nowhere to be found in the first four games, and for most of these playoffs, Ginobili had his fingerprints all over the opening of Game 5. He hit a step-back jumper, had two pretty assists on a backdoor cut from Green and a thunderous dunk from Duncan and knocked down two free throws for an early 9-4 lead. Ginobili’s 3-pointer from the wing made it 15-10, bringing the nervous crowd to its feet. The awakening was a welcome sign for the Spurs, who desperately missed their playmaking daredevil. He was averaging only 7.5 points and shooting 34 percent in his first four games. The Heat reclaimed momentum in Game 4 thanks to a shuffle of the starting lineup by coach Erik Spoelstra, who moved sharp-shooter Mike Miller into the starting lineup in Udonis Haslem’s place, giving Miami a smaller lineup that spaced the floor better and gave James and Wade room to operate.


Ongoing Events Current Exhibits

Curanderismo Exhibition 10:00am – 4:00pm Tuesday-Saturday through September 28 Maxwell Museum Explores the historical and contemporary practice of Mexican folk healing. Martin Stupich: “Remnants of the First World” 10:00am – 4:00pm Tuesday-Saturday thru July 13 UNM Arts Museum, Van Deren Coke Gallery Presents a selection of potent images from a larger body of work that Martin Stupich has explored and recorded since the 1970s. RAPS + Photovoice: Public Health through the Eyes of Albuquerque Youth Every Day thru August 31 Domenici Center, North Campus Feature photos taken by youth affiliated with the Risk/Resiliency Assessment Project for Students (RAPS) at Rio Grande High School and the Native American Community Academy. Creating Contact: 300 Years of Colonial Manuscripts 8:00am-5:00pm Every Day thru August 31 Herzstein Latin American Gallery Zimmerman Library 2nd Floor Sampling of mapping, illustrating and negotiating in pre-colonial and colonial Spanish America. Flamenco: A Celebration of Music and Dance exhibition 9:00am – 6:00pm Mon-Fri 12:00-6:00pm Sat-Sun thru July 31 Fine Arts & Design Library, George Pearl Hall, 4th floor Features photographs and costumes from the National Institute of Flamenco and books

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Sports briefs Track and Field

Three UNM athletes will compete in their home countries’ track and field championships this week. Triple jumper Floyd Ross and long jumper Alesha Walker, both recent UNM graduates, will travel to Drake Stadium in Des Moines, Iowa, and participate in the USA Outdoor Track & Field Championships. Ross is scheduled to compete Thursday, while Walker’s event is Saturday. Senior-to-be Django Lovett, meanwhile, will battle in the high jump at the Canadian Track & Field Championships Saturday in Moncton, New Brunswick. All three athletes look to qualify for the International Association of Athletics Federation World Championships. To do so, they must capture a topthree finish and reach an “A Standard” qualification mark — 56 feet, 5 1/4 inches in the men’s triple jump; 22-1 3/4 in the women’s long jump; and 7-7 in the men’s high jump. In other UNM track news, the Mountain West Conference on Thursday named UNM distance runner Luke Caldwell its Student Athlete of the year for outdoor track and field.

Spurs coach Gregg Popovich made a move to match that on Sunday night, putting the struggling Ginobili in for center Tiago Splitter. The crowd roared for Ginobili when he was introduced last, with one banner reading “We still Ginobelieve!” Wade had endured a similarly quiet start to these finals before erupting for 32 points and six steals in Miami’s Game 4 victory that evened the series. That carried over to the opening quarter of Game 5, when Wade’s assertive play helped Miami withstand Ginobili’s initial haymaker. Wade’s trademark euro-step on the break and two free throws kept the game tight and James hit a 3-pointer to tie it at 17 with under 5 minutes to play in the period. The two teams entered Game 5


New Mexico has added Tulsa to its schedule for 2015 and 2017 after the two schools agreed to a home-and-home series, UNM’s athletic department announced Friday. The Lobos will host the first game of the series Sept. 12, 2015 and will travel to H.A. Chapman Stadium in Tulsa, Okla., on Sept. 23, 2017. The Golden Hurricanes hold a 4-2 all-time series lead over UNM: the two last met at University Stadium in 2009, at which Tulsa won the game 44-10. “Our football program has tremendous respect for Tulsa,” UNM coach Bob Davie said in a statement. “The fact that the Golden Hurricane have gone to a bowl game for three straight years shows the success they’ve had. Giving the proximity between the schools, the series should generate a great deal of fan interest.” In this upcoming season, UNM’s Sept. 7 road game against Texas-El Paso will be televised on Fox College Sports. ~compiled by J.R. Oppenheim

riding a pendulum of momentum that was swinging wildly back and forth over the previous three games. A classic, air-tight Game 1 victory by the Spurs gave way to three blowouts — Miami by 19 in Game 1, San Antonio by 36 in Game 3 and the Heat by 16 in Game 4. The volatility made it difficult for either team to feel like it had a grip on expectations heading into the pivotal Game 5, but the Heat did appear to finally assert themselves with a dominant performance from their three All-Stars on Thursday night. James, Wade and Bosh broke out of a series-long malaise to combine for 85 points, 30 rebounds and 10 steals, finally finding a way to get to the rim against the paint-clogging Spurs defense. But for a team as talented and

experienced as they are, these Heat have shown a maddening inconsistency over the last month. The team that won 27 straight during the regular season came into the game having gone 11 straight games without winning two in a row. The one common thread that has held this series together is the ability of each team to respond after appearing to be on the ropes. With Parker’s right hamstring ailing, Ginobili’s struggles and the Heat’s three stars starting to roll, the Spurs were in serious trouble. There was so much more riding on this game for the Spurs than the Heat, who reclaimed homecourt advantage with their decisive victory in Game 4. Under the current 2-3-2 format that was adopted in 1985, no visiting team has won both Games 6 and 7 on the road in the finals.

Campus Calendar of Events

and recordings from the University Libraries collections. The event is free and open to all. Bound Together: Seeking Pleasure in Books 10:00am – 4:00pm Tuesday-Saturday thru July 13 UNM Arts Museum, Main Gallery Celebrates the book, from nineteenth-century photographic albums to limited edition and unique artist books, elaborately illustrated works of literature, unusual popup books, mediaeval manuscript facsimiles and architectural folios.

Monday Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense 9:00 am Center for High Technology Materials Maya Kutty, Electrical and Computer Engineering, defends Novel Etching and Passivation Schemes on InAs/GaSb Superlattice based Infrared detectors. Dissertation Defense 2:00 pm Mechanical Engineering, Rm 427 Cyrus Abbasi, Mechanical Engineering, defends A Selection of Biomechancial Research Problems: From Modeling to Experimentation.

Meetings Heath Science Center Email Forum 3:30 - 4:30 pm Domenici Center, Room 3010 HSC, including the Health System, will be changing its email service to Microsoft Exchange (Outlook). If you are an HSC faculty member, staff member or student, come discuss what your business requirements are for a new email system.

Tuesday Arts & Music Art Lover’s Book Club 5:30pm University Art Museum, Fine Arts Center A place for art and book lovers to meet, discuss books and enjoy art—A History of Reading, by Alberto Manguel. For information and to sign up contact Sara OttoDiniz or 277-4010.

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense 10:00 am BMSB 203 Mingyan Xu, Biomedical Sciences, defends Next-Generation Sequencing for Biomedical Applications.

Meetings Staff Council Meeting 1:00 - 3:00 pm SUB Lobo A&B Open to the public.

Wednesday Arts & Music Photographing Vernacular Architecture 12:00 pm University Art Museum, Fine Arts Center Meeting of the Minds, presented by Justin Nolan, TA.

Thursday Arts & Music

Celebrating the 50th Anniversary of Maurice Sendak’s Where the Wild Things Are 10:00 am - 4:00 pm University Art Museum, Fine Arts Center

Continuous screening in the Van Deren Coke Gallery of animated films of Where the Wild Things Are and In the Night Kitchen; sing along with Carole King to Alligators All Around, Pierre, One was Johnny, Chicken Soup with Rice. New Mexico Classical Guitar Festival 6:30 pm Keller Hall Adam Larison concert. Tickets $10.

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense 10:00 am TECH Rm 190 Cathy Briand, Teacher Education, defends Add+Vantage Math Recovery Assessments: A Case Study of Teacher and Student Gains. Dissertation Defense 1:00 pm Johnson Center, Rm 118 Ceyda Mumcu, Health, Exercise & Sports Sciences, defends Evaluating Attitude Toward Womens Sports: A scale development and validation study.

Meetings Regents’ Audit Committee Meeting 8:30 am Scholes Hall Roberts Room

Friday Art Museum Friday After Hours 4:00 - 5:00 pm University Art Museum, Fine Arts Center Jump-start your TGIF celebrations with a social hour of art and music in the galleries. Classical

Noontime Concerts on the Plaza 12:00 - 1:00 pm North Campus Plaza Sweet Life: funky jazz, inter-galactic ecosoul.

Saturday Arts & Music New Mexico Festival 7:30 pm Keller Hall Marcin Dylla $20/10.





Campus Events Saving Hearts, restarting Lives: Annual Heart Start Day 8:00am, 9:00am, and 10:00am Johnson Center South Gym The free sessions will teach members of the community CPR compression techniques, how to use an automated external defibrillator and how to save a choking victim. Everyone 12 and older is welcome to participate. This is not a certification course.

Sunday Arts & Music

Arts & Music

New Mexico Festival 7:30 pm

Keller Hall Benjamin Verdery concert. Tickets $20/10.


New Mexico Classical Guitar Festival 1:00 pm Keller Hall Student Showcase concert. Tickets free.

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Weekly Horoscopes by Alexandra Swanberg

Like a bolt of out of the blue Capricorn—I suspect you’ve been feeling a bit misunderstood, an issue that’s come to the foreground of your consciousness recently. Thankfully, the same cosmic forces that have brought this into focus are also preparing you to rethink the ways in which you communicate with people, especially family, and close friends and associates. It will be helpful for you to start by initiating a nondefensive, uncritical dialogue with these people. Aquarius—Recent events may have given you cause to look within. This isn’t an inherently negative process, though it can feel this way at times, especially when you realize there are parts of yourself with which you’re not entirely satisfied. Treat this process more as a dissection, and when you find the not-so-great bits, formulate a plan to transplant them with something more to your liking. You need only polishing and refining, not reinvention. Pisces—There is a kind of dream everyone has once in a while, the kind in which you can’t make a sound no matter how hard you try. This is an apt metaphor for the way you feel about your life lately. Though you’ve got the right idea in your head, communicating these inner concepts has been a struggle. Fortunately, this is not a long-term problem, especially with the sun entering Cancer at the end of this week. Solitary, creative outlets will be highly productive this week. Aries—Lately, you might find that people have not known exactly what to make of your comments. The Cancer influence has made people increasingly sensitive, and your already inflammatory remarks are made even more so by a touch of inadvertent defensiveness. Keep this in check by paying attention to the way you’re feeling and remedying the underlying tension accordingly.

Taurus—You’ve been questioning older relationships, perhaps mostly ones that you’ve clung onto out of mere habit or feelings of obligation. You’ve reached a crossroads where you can either approach the person with your honest feelings, or simply let them go. If you feel the relationship is rewarding for you and the other person, it will be worth working out. If not, accept that people grow apart, and know it’s another experience from which you should draw wisdom. Gemini—Pay attention to signs of exhaustion, irritation or any other affliction manifested in your body. Your mind and body are not working in sync very well these days, as you’re feeling good to go for days, but your mind is begging you for a respite. A productive way to combine these energies will be for you to find what it is that’s getting you down, and work in very focused and disciplined way. Cancer—Premature action is an easy pitfall for you this week, as you’re anxious to take action to resolve a long-standing issue. However, your mental processes are not quite stable as a result of this anxiety, and your decisions are quite prone to emotional ups and downs. Meditation, breathing deeply, stretching and long-distance running are all actions that will resolve this inner tension without giving you the opportunity to act in a way you’ll later regret. Leo—Your sign is known for being rather self-absorbed, but this week you’ll want to make sure you aren’t giving too much to people at the expense of your own needs. This can mean time, money, attention, anything that takes away from your sense of well-being. Upon examining your foundations, if you find that there are places where indeed you have been neglecting yourself, don’t be afraid to ask people for help to provide necessary resources you don’t have. Virgo—Your mind has recent-

ly been revisiting a recent romantic affair that probably ended with some loose ends. Despite the fact that you know this person is wrong for you in the long term, you can’t help but think about future possibilities with them. Perhaps there is something beneath the surface that you can gain from this person, something unrelated to romance. More likely, there is a lesson about yourself that you can learn from this person’s flaws or mistakes. Libra—Insecurities arose on Sunday with sun in Gemini. Most of the negative energy you’re feeling relates to lifestyle issues, such as health or work. It may be that you’re not taking proper care of yourself, likely the result of living too much for the sake of others’ happiness. Set aside time for yourself every day, and use it to reflect on yourself and your relationships. Figure out ways of properly satisfying yours needs and others’. Scorpio—The volume on your thoughts is too hard to ignore these days, as the mental haziness is heated to a full boil by Mars being in frenetic Gemini. This kind of intensity is usually favorable, in your opinion, though you’re having a problem aptly focusing the energy. Talk it out with people, anyone you think will listen to you for hours. This releases the physical tension, while getting the muck out of your mind. Clear thoughts lie ahead. Sagittarius—You’re naturally a generous person who would do just about anything to ensure another person’s happiness. While this can be a positive trait, it also leaves you vulnerable now and then to others, who would rather take advantage of your kindness than return it. This may be happening more consistently with a few people in your life, and now is the time to have an honest talk with them. See if you can meet halfway, and if not, reconsider what they mean to you.

dailysudoku Level 1 2 3 4 Solution to last week’s problem available at


dailycrossword Across

1 Phi __ Kappa 5 Legislative addendum 10 Future atty.’s exam 14 Security problem 15 Greek marketplace 16 Opposite of dry, as skin 17 Radius neighbor 18 Longtime UCLA coach known as the “Wizard of Westwood” 20 Caught __-handed 21 Used a stool 22 Family reunion attendee 23 Cracks a little joke to ease tension, say 28 6, on a cellphone button 29 Theater walkway 30 Blot gently 33 Picasso’s movement 36 Chicago-to-Atlanta dir. 37 Volcanic overflow 38 One no longer in his comfort zone 41 Pig in a __ 42 Baja bear 43 Hitting sound 44 Mao __-tung 45 Attorney general’s intern 47 __ Kippur 48 Command sequence before shooting 52 Bald tire’s lack

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55 Suffix with salt 56 Henpeck 57 Once-in-a-lifetime agenda, or an apt description of the ends of 18-, 23-, 38and 48-Across 61 Half of table tennis? 62 Burn balm 63 “Yes __!” 64 Avid about 65 Tear to shreds 66 Oyster bead 67 Self-perceptions


1 DVD case promo 2 Fisherman who supplies a sushi bar 3 Two-wheeler for two 4 Wanted-poster abbr. 5 Indian princes 6 “__ run!”: “Time for me to leave!” 7 Play-__: kids’ clay 8 Marine eagle 9 Not cooked 10 Sarge’s superior 11 Pro or con, in a debate 12 Guinness of “Star Wars” 13 Actress Daly 19 “__ upon a midnight dreary ...” 21 Wee bit 24 Ouzo flavoring




June 17-23, 2013/ Page 11

25 American or World follower, in school 26 Bygone gas station 27 “__ my heart in ...” 30 Pattern-seeking information analysis 31 With, to Fran ois 32 “Speak” response 33 Ahab or America: Abbr. 34 Space saucers, briefly 35 Money, in slang 37 __ diminishing returns 39 Not new 40 “Pick someone else, pleeease?”



45 Hand over 46 Old German leader 48 Collected, as downed leaves 49 Chip-making giant 50 Greeted with enthusiasm 51 Toaster waffles 52 Skier’s transport 53 Guideline 54 Business maj.’s focus 58 Sugar meas. 59 Fib 60 Keogh plan relative: Abbr. 61 Apple dessert

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LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / June 17-23, 2013

DAILY LOBO new mexico

DAILY LOBO new mexico

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Jobs Off Campus INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNICIAN - EMS Programs(0601760)- HWPS. Responsibilities: Prepares and issues materials, supplies, and equipment in support of laboratory instruction; assist faculty with non-instructional matters during laboratory sessions; plan supply orders and assist faculty with equipment orders. 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 maintenance and repairs. Coordinates major repairs with vendors. 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: $11.52/hr. Requirements: High school diploma or GED and completion of EMS training and/or coursework. Knowledge of 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. Ability to lift seventy-five (75) pounds of instructional materials/ equipment. Current New Mexico Driver’s License. Deadline for application: 6/21/13 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, personal and sick leave. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. BLAKE’S LOTABURGER TEAM Interview Day June 19, 2013! Please stop by the Blake’s Lotaburger location at 6215 San Antonio on June 19 between 12PM and 5PM to apply and interview for available crew member and management-level positions. BUSINESS MAJOR TO help file paperwork to start new local company. Previous experience a plus. Paid! abqstartup@gmail QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM and 2 BRDM, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433. BE IN MOVIES up to $300 PT Apply in person Mon-Sat 3-8 pm, no experience needed. 4014 Central Ave SE. 505-433-5511, HIRING WAIT STAFF! Library Bar & Grill is seeking enthusiastic individuals, eager to work in a fast-paced environment with huge earning opportunity! Experience preferred but not required. Will train! Apply in person at 312 Central Ave SW. EXCITING OPPORTUNITY FOR candidates interested in research!!! Albuquerque Clinical Trials has an immediate full-time medical/research tech position. Background in healthcare or pharmaceuticals a plus. Open to both experienced and prospective healthcare/ research professionals, with extensive OTJ training and growth potential. Experience with phlebotomy, vital signs, and EKGs a plus, but not required. Competitive Pay. Benefits include vacation, full healthcare/dental, 401K and profit sharing. Pay DOE. Please email resumes: THE LIBRARY BAR & Grill is now accepting resumes for management positions! Job references required. Resume can be submitted in person at 312 Central Ave SW or by fax 505-242-4913. PTand FT positions available. PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST needed. M-F 3-5 10/hr. Very quiet office. Call Shelly, 265-6491.

ACCREDITATION & QUALITY Projects Analyst (0601694) –Office of Planning & Institutional Effectiveness. Responsibilities: Under indirect supervision of the Executive Director, assist in coordination of the College’s Academic Quality Improvement Program to advance the quality of learning and assure continued accreditation of the College through the Higher Learning Commission. Responsible for the development and maintenance of the Website, data collection, compilation, and analyses, and interacting between OPIE and the various College work units with the development of action priorities and evaluating quality initiatives. Responsible for communicating college updates related to accreditation and quality. 1. Manage the development and compilation of reports documenting the progress of Action Projects for the institution. Serve as a liaison to the Action Project teams and the AQIP processes ensuring that all information communicated to AQIP is accurate. Prepare and submit necessary reports on accreditation process as needed including information related to institutional measures of effectiveness. Research national trends and or peers as needed to assist in the development of proposals for the College. 2. Maintain open and effective communications between the Office of Planning and Institutional Effectiveness and the College work units. Oversee the maintenance and updating of the website with the appropriate information required by AQIP as well as the Office of Planning and Institutional Effectiveness. Communicates with the Executive Director on the status of all AQIP processes and changes/updates and ensure that all deadlines required by AQIP are met. Work with CNM leadership with the preparation of the annual quality visits. 3. Collaborates with CNM work units to provide support and assistance in the development of quality improvement initiatives. Assists work units in setting ambitious goals that strengthen and benefit the College. Develops measures that indicate successful operation and identifies processes that are not accomplishing their goals. 4. Gathers statistical data and information to prepare various reports and documents. Obtains data from other peer institutions on similar processes that allow comparisons for determining the level of effectiveness of a process. Conducts interview/focus groups. Holds open meetings and quality forums to assess the strength and direction of the College’s commitment to systematic quality improvement. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements, some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Ability to communicate both orally and in writing with a diverse employee/client population. Requirements: To perform this job successfully, an individual must be proficient with data collection and analysis, higher education accreditation methods, concepts, and practices as well as evaluation practices. Communicate complex ideas to individuals with a variety of different backgrounds and education levels. Knowledge and experience with quality improvement tools and approaches. EDUCATION and/or EXPERIENCE. Master’s degree in Education or related field and three (3) years related experience. Salary: $56,250-$59,063. Deadline for application: 6/26/13 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, generous annual and sick leave and a 2 week paid winter break. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at jobs. or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 8 7 1 0 6 . THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR AN ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVE! Flexible scheduling, great money-making potential, and a fun environment! Sales experience preferred (advertising sales, retail sales, or telemarketing sales). Hiring immediately! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information, call Daven at 277-5656, or email Apply online at search department: Student Publications TALIN MARKET IS now hiring all positions: cashier, customer service, wait staff, kitchen assistant, stocker. Please pickup an application @ 88 Louisiana Blvd SE.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Collect and analyze pervises and evaluates nursing studata to determine if assessment methdents according to course and program ods are valid and if the methods meaobjectives in local health care facilities sure student/program success. Conand school’s nursing learning laboratoduct workshops and training on learning ries. Participates in team teaching, nursing committee meetings, and nursing outcomes assessment and fosters a colfaculty meetings. Office hours for each laborative culture emphasizing continucourse taught at the campus hosting ous improvement of the quality of eduthe course. Meet administrative deadcation at CNM. ESSENTIAL DUTIES lines as assigned by the department or AND RESPONSIBILITIES: 1. Provide institute. Attendance at required meetleadership, coordination, and support of ings. Participate in professional development activities to maintain currency in the College’s assessment efforts includfield; maintain current credentials or liing supporting instructional teams and censures as required by program or accollaborating with faculty to develop creditation. Participate in professional and implement systematic assessment development opportunities to advance plans for academic programs and asteaching skills and strategies. To ensure compliance with federal and colsisting faculty with the selection and delege requirements some mandatory sign of appropriate assessments to training must be completed for this posimeasure student learning outcomes to tion. Salary: Depends on degree build and sustain a “culture of eviearned and classes assigned. RequireJapanese Cuisine dence”. 2. Organize and promote facments: Bachelor’s degree in Nursing Beer & Sake Gluten-Free Noodles Available! from an accredited institution and a minulty development opportunities for outimum of two (2) years recent clinical excomes assessment. Facilitate training perience (Elective clinical nursing related to assessment efforts to include courses at the senior level MAY be conrubric scoring and norming, benchmarksidered for recent clinical experience). ing, Bloom’s Taxonomy of Cognitive ObPreference will be given to BSN candijectives, Classroom CompetencyBased dates who are within six months of graduation from a Master of Science in Nursassessment, Direct and Indirect Assessing (MSN) program. BSN applicants ment Methods, Embedded assessment, without a MSN will be required to begin Review from: Evaluation, Writing Learning Objectives work on a MSN within the first three Urban Spoon: and Outcomes, Norm-Referenced, years of employment. Must be licensed Qualitative, Rubric Developments and Authentic sushi lovers look no further, this place (unrestricted) or be eligible for licensure in New Mexico as a registered nurse. Value-Added Measures Development. has top-quality sushi at an affordable price. You Deadline for application: 6/30/13 BY 3. Collect, analyze, and disseminate aswon’t find better quality for the price! 5PM. For part-time faculty that work a sessment data, and ensure the use of minimum of eight (8) contact hours per assessment results to formulate and imweek, Central New Mexico Community 120 HARVARD SE • To go: 265-5436 plement continuous improvement of stuCollege provides an excellent benefit dent learning at both the program and package that includes: a pension plan, (Across from UNM between Yale & Cornell) health, dental and vision insurance, disinstitutional levels Obtains data from MON-FRI 11-3:30 • SAT Noon-8 • Closed Sun ability and life insurance. A complete other peer institutions on similar projob announcement detailing required apcesses that allow comparisons for deterplication documents is available at jobs.mining the level of effectiveness of a or at CNM Human Resources process. Conducts self-studies which in525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, clude scheduling and conducting interNM 87106. departmental meetings, collecting, analyzing, and presenting enrollment and REGULAR PART-TIME Faculty Pool graduation data. Prepare and submit Nursing Assistant Unit Coordinator–various assessment reports and docuHWPS. Responsibilities: Advance the role and goals of Central New Mexico ments as needed. Prepare results and Community College. Effectively teach findings for evaluations reports. To enand assess student learning in courses sure compliance with federal and colassigned. Create and model a quality lege requirements, some mandatory learning environment to support a ditraining must be completed for this posiverse student population including stution. Salary: $65,000/annual. Requiredents with disabilities or special learnments: Master’s degree in Education, ing needs. Structure classes and curSocial Sciences, or related field such as riculum to correspond with program and curriculum, assessment, educational course outcomes. Prepare, distribute leadership, higher education administraand utilize instructional support materials, including course syllabi, supplemention and five (5) years related experitary materials, instructional media and ence. Ability to relate to and interact other devices as appropriate. Convene with a non-traditional diverse employee classes on time and as scheduled. Proand student population. Deadline for apvide assistance and respond to stuplication: 6/26/13 BY 5PM. Central New dents within 48 hours. Incorporate, as Mexico Community College provides an pedagogically appropriated, current technology in classroom, distance learnexcellent benefit package that includes: ing, and laboratory environments. Maina pension plan, health, dental and vitain student records (i.e. grades, attension insurance, disability and life insurdance) and provide documentation for ance, generous annual and sick leave. incompletes within established College A complete job announcement detailing timelines. Complete assigned duties, reports and other required documentation required application documents is availon time. Attend in-service sessions and able at or at CNM Human college/school/department meetings as Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Alburequested. Utilize a variety of technolquerque, NM 87106. ogy-based programs to access and input information related to student VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPrecords and college/school/department TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary processes. Provide for the security of fastudent preferred. Ponderosa Animal cilities, equipment, and instructional materials and maintain safe working condiClinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. tions. Abide by all college policies and regulations. Professional Development: ATTENTION ART STUDENTS: looking Participate in professional development to boost portfolio? Annual national sportactivities to maintain currency in field; ing event seeking original creative artmaintain current credentials or licenwork to be used for program cover and sures as required by program or accredposters. Contact Cary at 925-5999 for itation. Participate in professional development opportunities to advance teachmore details. ing skills and strategies. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirePERFECT JOB FOR college student! ments some mandatory training must Caregiver needed for disabled working be completed for this position. Salary: man living near Cottonwood Mall. Depends on degree earned and Dressing, cleaning, and laundry. No exclasses assigned. Requirements: Regisperience needed, no lifting. PT, M-F, 6tered Nurse or Licensed Practical 9AM, $130/wk. Call 319-6474. Nurse with current unrestricted New Mexico License. Experience in geriatric, WANTED: EGG DONORS, Would you home health care, or hospital nursing. Ability to relate to and instruct a non-trabe interested in giving the Gift of Life to ditional, diverse student population. an Infertile couple? We are a local InferDeadline for application: 7/8/13 by 5pm. tility Clinic looking for healthy women For part-time faculty that work a minibetween the ages of 21-33 who are nonmum of eight (8) contact hours per smoking and have a normal BMI, and week, Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit are interested in anonymous egg donapackage that includes: a pension plan, tion. The experience is emotionally rehealth, dental and vision insurance, diswarding and you will be financially comability and life insurance. A complete pensated for your time. All donations job announcement detailing required apare strictly confidential. Interested candiplication documents is available at or at CNM Human Resources dates please contact Myra at The Cen525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM ter for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 87106. 505-217-1169. REGULAR PART-TIME Instructor Pool CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Nursing (0601766)-HWPS ResponsibiliRATES




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