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DAILY LOBO new mexico

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

August 19, 2013

UNM to back small, emergency student loans

WATCH OUT, PLEASE, FRESH MEAT COMING THROUGH

Credit union partnership aims to boost retention by Jamillah Wilcox news@dailylobo.com @JamillahSW

Vikki Lobato / Daily Lobo Incoming freshmen and their families walk around campus finding their classrooms during Freshman Family Day on Sunday afternoon. Freshman Family Day is an annual event held to welcome the incoming students to the UNM community the day before classes commence for the academic year. The class crawl is only part of Freshman Family Day; it also includes the Freshman Convocation and reception.

A new needs-based microlending program at UNM will allow students to pay back their loans by doing well in school. UNM will collaborate with the New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union on a program called “Powering Success: Micro Aid for Educational Achievement,” which will aid students who plan to drop out of school because of their financial situations, said Robin Brule, vice president for community relations at the credit union. And Brule said loans can be forgiven if a student maintains good grades, although it has

see Microlending PAGE 5

A look at ABQ UNM graduation rates up mayor candidates news@dailylobo.com @ArdeetheJourno

In less than two months, Albuquerque will have to decide whether to keep its current leader or to select a new one. Mayoral elections for the city are set for Oct. 8. To get yourself acquainted with the 11th-floor hopefuls, here are the basics about current Mayor Richard Berry and candidates Pete Dinelli and Paul Heh.

50%

Incumbent runs for re-election Albuquerque Mayor Richard

47.3% Berry will test his political luck

once again after winning the 40%seat in 2009. Berry snagged the

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Daily Lobo volume 118

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seat from then-Mayor Martin Chavez by winning 44 percent of the city’s popular vote. He is the ninth mayor of the city. Born in Iowa, Berry, 50, spent his early years in Nebraska. When he was 19, he moved to Albuquerque to study finance and administration at UNM’s Anderson School of Management. There, he was a decathlete and he met Maria Medina, his future wife. In 2006, Berry won the 20th district of the New Mexico House of Representatives unopposed in the general election. This happened again when he ran for reelection in 2008. During his mayoral term, Berry has cut government spending by about $140 million and has reduced the city government’s size by about 200 positions. This happened through attrition, which means that the mayor decided not to hire replacements for retiring or resigning employees in certain positions. Berry, a Republican, said he has also decreased crime in Albuquerque. “We’ve driven the FBI crime rate to 20 year lows during my first term, public safety is important to people,” he said during his official announcement of his re-election

1995

news@dailylobo.com @ArdeetheJourno

UNM awarded more diplomas this year than in each of the past 24 years. According to a document from the office of the provost, the University’s six-year graduation rate, which is at 47.3 percent, is its highest since it first released numbers in 1989. This year’s rate is 1.5 percentage points higher than last year’s 45.8 percent. UNM’s four-year graduation

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1,620 fans make quite the breeze

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According to the National Center for Higher Education Management Systems’ website, the national average for universities’ graduation six-year graduation rates in 2009 is 55.5 percent. New Mexico’s average six-year graduation rate is 39.4 percent, according to the site. Abdallah said one of these new resources, UNM’s Graduation Express program, keenly monitors students who are close to graduation through academic advising. He said the program also provided “additional scholarship aid to a few students … who only needed a course or two

Graduation rates through the years

see Mayor PAGE 10

issue 2

rate also increased by 2.4 percentage points, from 12.6 percent in 2012 to 15 percent this year. UNM Provost Chaouki Abdallah said UNM has been focusing on improving graduation rates by increasing resources for students. “President (Robert) Frank, through his UNM 2020 initiative, has established aggressive goals for the six-year graduation rates, but just as importantly, towards increasing the four-year graduation rate,” Abdallah said. “As we raised funds from tuition, we have allocated considerable resources towards helping students to graduate.”

by Ardee Napolitano

Percent Graduated

by Ardee Napolitano

Officials credit improved student resources for rise

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M PageTwo M onday, A ugust 19, 2013

onday on the

Street

New Mexico Daily Lobo What

campus issue do you want to see the UNM administration address this school year

Shane Johnson Senior, strategic communication Cars and cops: “Parking is a huge issue. Campus safety was also a problem last semester. I read stories in the Daily Lobo about people getting harassed on campus. I also read that the police force is really small here for this being a really big campus.”

Ian Nespolo Junior, accounting Textbook trouble: “Price of books. I had almost spent $1,200 in books for this semester, and it kind of sucks. I start at the Bookstore, and then I check out everywhere online, and sometimes I can find them cheaper. I think if they can keep us at the Bookstore, they could probably end up benefiting a lot more.”

Sage Vogel Junior, interdisciplinary arts Red tape: “I had a lot of trouble getting my transcripts back because I studied abroad this semester in Buenos Aires. When my transcript came back, it was in Spanish, and getting that whole process figured out on my own was kind of difficult. So if there were someone I could talk to about any variety of problems I have with administration issues, that would be amazing.”

volume 118

issue 2

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse Features Editor Nicole Perez

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Cindi Arellanos Junior, nutrition Make it brighter: “I would like to see them increase security. I have classes at night and it’s dark. I carry my phone, and I try to park near the campus.” ~photos by William Aranda ~compiled by Jamillah Wilcox Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim Multi Media Editor Zachary Zahorik

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 accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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Monday, August 19, 2013/ Page 3


LoboOpinion Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

Letter

Reality doesn’t conform to anyone’s perception Editor, It is reasonable to assume that what the Buddha became aware of while sitting under the Bodhi tree is that life is one unpredictable event after another, and how one deals with each new event as it unfolds determines the quality of one’s life. It determines whether or not one is experiencing life and is happy, or if one is trying to avoid being part of life as it unfolds, and therefore is unhappy. If one is experiencing life as it is, and is happy, one is fully receptive of each event as it unfolds and deals with each new unfolding event as one perceives to be doing what one can, wherever one is and with what one has. One in that case also leaves the rest of what is happening alone without trying to make it into what one thinks it should be. If one is not experiencing life as it is, and is unhappy, one is not fully receptive of each event as it unfolds but is trying to alter each event to conform to one’s perception of what it should be. This means that each of us is either aligned with life as it is and is able to enjoy life as it unfolds and is happy each moment of each day, or each one of us is separating from the natural unfolding of life by trying to make it different than it is and causing ourselves to be unhappy each moment of each day. Robert Gardiner Daily Lobo reader

Letter submission policy

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

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4

Monday, August 19, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Column

The Lobo Letter Lobo leaders reach out to readers through weekly collaborative column

Welcome, incoming and returning students! In the early part of the summer, the leaders of the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico (ASUNM), the Graduate and Professional Students Association (GPSA), the Staff Council and the Faculty Senate started discussing additional ways to share some of our views on the important issues concerning our University and what we do to serve the best interests of our constituency and the greater community. One of the ideas resulting from this conversation was the initiative to create a weekly column that allows us to reach out to you — students, staff, faculty and community members — frequently and directly. Our vision is that this venue will provide an opportunity to cultivate awareness about many issues on campus and the efforts involved in promotion of initiatives or resolution of concerns. We would like to thank the New Mexico Daily Lobo for welcoming this exciting initiative to engage with the UNM community. Each of us is here to assist and support you in every aspect of UNM life. With these weekly informational columns, you will be kept apprised of issues affecting UNM’s students, staff and faculty. Finally, this column emerges as a core component of a larger plan aimed at keeping you informed about the many projects that each of our organizations is involved in and how they are relevant in the context of our University. In this initial column, we would like to tell you a little about these organizations and their leaders. ASUNM is the representative body of undergraduate students. ASUNM consists

of three government branches — executive, legislative and judicial — the purposes of which are to represent undergraduate students and their interests. GPSA’s goal is to enhance the academic intellectual environment for graduate and professional students at UNM and to promote the rights, interests and professional development of graduate and professional students within the University community through advocacy, education and financial support. The Faculty Senate covers the areas of formulation of institutional aims; creation of new colleges, schools and departments and divisions; major curricular changes; admission and graduate requirements for honors and scholastic performance in general; approval of candidates for degrees and general faculty welfare. The Staff Council provides a forum for nonfaculty staff to address issues of concern and to make those issues known to the University. The staff is a full partner of other University employees and students in providing input into the decision-making governance process of the University. The council is made up of elected officials representing both job grades and precincts. ASUNM, GPSA, the Faculty Senate and the Staff Council are all integral parts of the UNM community. Our participation, separately and jointly, is important in the balance of policies, student achievement and faculty and staff endeavors. We believe this written effort will be of great benefit to many as we explore this medium. This is our first in a series of weekly columns that the four presidents will be collaborating on. We are excited about the work we’re involved in and the work

opinion@dailylobo.com

ion t c u d o Intr

ahead of us. Next week’s column will be a joint collaboration between ASUNM and GPSA. From there, each organization will author a column on a rotating basis. We look forward to beginning a dialogue between our organizations and the readership of the New Mexico Daily Lobo. Go Lobos, and until next week! Respectfully yours, Isaac Romero, Associated Students of UNM president Priscila Poliana, Graduate Professional Student Association president Richard Holder, Faculty Senate president Gene Henley, Staff Council president

Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor


NEWS

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

South campus project inches on UNM hires consulting firms for area development by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeetheJourno

As the fall semester begins, UNM continues to push for more commercial spaces on south campus. At a Board of Directors of Lobo Development meeting held Friday morning, Amy Coburn, director of design and development for the Lobo Development Corporation, said UNM has hired Dekker/Perich/ Sabatini, Bohannan Huston, Inc. and X8eVinyard Geotechnical Engineering as design consultants for future projects. She said these three firms “are very high quality and high performing.” Coburn said the University will work with the firms to establish design standards for commercial spaces. “Along with their development on their side, we’re supporting development in there with design standards and guidelines that will form the physical standards with state development projects,” she said.

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The meeting lasted for less than 10 minutes before moving to a closed session. Last year, UNM secured three lots near south campus for commercial development. These include a 4.3-acre lot and a 1-acre lot near Avenida Cesar Chavez, which could become a site for restaurants and coffee shops, and a 45-acre lot between Gibson and the baseball field, which could become a site for a shopping center. In December of last year, the Board of Regents’ Finance and Facilities Committee approved the South Campus Master Development Agreement. Under this agreement, UNM’s Lobo Development Corporation will work with Fairmount Properties to develop the proposed sites. Fairmount Properties, an Ohio-based planning firm that also worked with the University in the construction of Lobo Village, estimated the projects’ cost to be $50 million. This would come from investments by businesses in the area. Coburn said Lobo Development Corporation has been working smoothly with Fairmount Properties for months now. But she said they are still in

the process of securing tenants for the projected commercial spaces. Coburn said they have had conversations with the mayor’s office and have earned support from city officials. She said the south campus developments also received positive reactions from surrounding communities. “We have continued to work with the Clayton Heights Lomas del Cielo Association in July,” she said. “They’re very excited to hear that we are moving forward. We are very lucky to have several supportive persons in here.” In the future, Coburn said her office and Fairmount Properties are planning to hold a “multineighborhood presentation” to inform other neighborhood associations about the potential commercial projects. University Communication Representative Karen Wentworth said the commercial developments’ final plan must still be approved by UNM’s Board of Regents before construction could begin. She said conversations could take “about a year” before any plan could be finalized.

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013/ PAGE 5

Microlending

from PAGE 1

not been determined the exact amount that this entails. “We don’t have all the milestones in place,” he said. ”But in theory, if a student continues to stay enrolled and continue to pursue degree completion that there would be specific benchmarks put into it that would impact their repayment.” UNM created the initiative after it received the $100,000 Catapult Award in July from the Public Strategies Group, a Minnesota-based organization, to continue the University’s “Powering Success” program, Brule said. He said the grant provides assistance for change initiatives and management planning programs. Through the program, UNM will back loans to students who show urgent financial need and will not take into account applicants’ credit scores, according to a report by the Albuquerque Journal. But applicants will have to provide their concrete plan toward graduation. Approved applications will be sent to the credit union, and successful recipients could receive amounts ranging from $200 to $5,000. Brule said students who join the program will be required to take courses to learn how to manage their finances. “Access to this funding will also

come with a complete in-depth financial capability program that not only provides students with an indepth knowledge and meets them where they are, but also gives them tools and resources to make sure that they’re being economically stable so that they can continue to succeed in education,” he said. Brule said the University encourages departments to communicate with each other to help students find financial help. However, if all other available on-campus resources are unable to address their financial needs, students will be directed to “Powering Success.” “If there is no other type of resource that could help a student with what they’re experiencing, they will be triggered to apply for this,” he said. “The goal is to make sure the students are accessing the resources that are available to them.” Funding for “Powering Success” is an investment in UNM’s students, Brule said. “The funding is coming to UNM to really help support student retention and achievement rates,” he said. “It’s a great investment of their resources given some of the predicaments students have where it impacts their ability to maintain in school and complete a degree.” Even though the program does

see Funding PAGE 7


news

Page 6 / Monday, August 19, 2013

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in order to complete their degree requirements” last year. UNM also founded the Office of Student Academic Success two years ago to supplement existing advisement initiatives on campus, Abdallah said. He said the office includes other University departments, such as Enrollment Management and Information Technology, in its “One-Stop” student resources. Abdallah said the University aims to provide resources to students as soon as possible. “Our goal is to provide this level of support to students more uniformly throughout their time here, beginning the moment they set foot on campus,” he said. “Indeed, we have plans to begin working with our incoming freshman and planning for their success even before they arrive at UNM.” Vanessa Harris, director of University Advisement, said her office will provide more resources to students this semester. She said Advisement is set to launch LoboAchieve, an online program through which academic advisers and faculty members will be able to monitor students’ grades more closely. Advisement has also created degrees.unm.edu, a website where students can find eightsemester academic plans for every academic major at UNM, she said. She said the website provides information about course and GPA requirements for each major in the University. “These new tools that we have been bringing on board have really started to make a difference and an impact,” Harris said. “I can honestly say that working with advisement and with other

departments on campus is really helping to see that increase that we would want to see.” Harris said Advisement also encourages students to get involved more on campus.

“We could, for example, increase our graduation rates by filtering out many of our incoming students, as is done at the most selective institution. But that is not what UNM does or will do.” ~Chaouki Abdallah provost “Research shows that students who get involved are more successful and we retain them longer,” she said. “My hope is that we continue to see the increase because we don’t really want to go back.” Improvements in the graduation rates will benefit the University community in general, Harris said. “It shows us that we are progressing our students along,” she said. “We are trying to minimize the debt that our students have,

because the sooner that we can get them to graduate, the better for them. Also, it reflects highly on the University.” Abdallah said the graduation rates reflect the rate of academic completion for full-time freshmen who have started their higher education at the University. He said part-time, transfer and returning students are not included in the measurement of graduation rates. Because of this, the six- and four-year graduation rates are “not necessarily the best graduation measure,” Abdallah said. But he said the rates are the standard way of measuring academic success in universities nationwide. Still, Abdallah said UNM is committed to promoting student success. “Ultimately, what matters most is the amount of learning and growth that the students gained at UNM rather than how many we pushed out the door,” he said. “We could, for example, increase our graduation rates by filtering out many of our incoming students, as is done at the most selective institution. But that is not what UNM does or will do. Our mission and challenge are to provide access and educational value while maintaining affordable costs.” Abdallah said he is optimistic about UNM’s graduation rates. “In the long term, we expect  our four-year and six-year graduation rates to keep increasing due to our coordinated efforts,” he said. “While we are pleased with the increasing trend in graduation, we will not be satisfied until UNM’s graduation rates are on par with the best public universities.”

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NEWS

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Mexico’s drug policy unchanged by Katherine Corcoran The Associated Press

MEXICO CITY — With the capture of two top drug lords in little more than a month, the new government of President Enrique Pena Nieto is following an old strategy it openly criticized for causing more violence and crime. Mario Armando Ramirez Trevino, a top leader of Mexico’s Gulf Cartel, was detained Saturday in a military operation near the Texas border, just weeks after the arrest of the leader of the brutal Zetas cartel near another border city, Nuevo Laredo. Interior Secretary Miguel Angel Osorio Chong took his post in December saying the strategy of former President Felipe Calderon to take out cartel leaders only made drug gangs more dangerous and violent. The new administration would focus less on leaders and more on reducing violence, he said. Yet the new strategy appears almost identical to the old. The captures of Ramirez and top Zeta Miguel Angel Trevino Morales could cause a new spike in violence with battles over leadership of Mexico’s two major cartels.

B S E Work on a Magazine Today! Join Our Team! Best Student Essays, UNM’s premiere nonfiction magazine, has openings for volunteer staff:

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“The strategy of the military is exactly the same,” Raul Benitez, a security expert at Mexico’s National Autonomous University, said Sunday. “It’s not a failure of the new government. It’s the reality they face … Changing strategy is a very slow process. In the short term, you have to act against the drug-trafficking leaders.” Federal security spokesman Eduardo Sanchez insisted at a news conference Sunday that there have been key changes in strategy. Most important, he said, is an unprecedented coordination among security entities, including federal police, the attorney general, branches of the military and state governments. “They have consensus on many activities and because of that we’ve had many important advances that are exactly what we wanted. And we can talk today about a 20 percent drop in killings related to organized crime compared to the past,” he said, citing numbers that many people have questioned, given the continual daily body count in hot spots around the country. Sanchez said the government expects a readjustment in the cartels with the new vacuum in

Marco Ugarte / AP Photo Reporters take videos and photos of mug shots of the top leader of Mexico’s Gulf Cartel Mario Armando Ramirez Trevino on Sunday. Mario Armando Ramirez Trevino, a top leader of Mexico’s Gulf Cartel, was detained on Saturday in a military operation near the Texas border. leadership and has put forces in place in Tamaulipas to help prevent that. He would not say who the government thinks will take over the Gulf cartel. Ramirez, 52, a drug boss in Reynosa, across the border from McAllen, Texas, had been vying to take over the cartel since the arrest of the gang’s top capo, Jorge Eduardo Costilla Sanchez, alias “El Coss,” last September. Some say Ramirez succeeded by

reportedly killing his main Gulf rival, Miguel Villarreal, known as “Gringo Mike,” in a gunbattle in March. Villarreal’s death is still disputed by some. The U.S. State Department has offered a reward of $5 million for the capture of Ramirez for several federal drug violations. Sanchez said he didn’t know of any extradition request, but that authorities are checking.

MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 2013/ PAGE 7

Funding

from PAGE 5

not have a specific launch date yet, it is set to start this fall, Brule said. But he said that because of the University’s problem with students’ retention rates, it plans to have “Powering Success” up and running as soon as possible. “We’re hoping to have the program available to students midsemester,” Brule said. “We’re hoping that we’re mitigating a student’s need to drop out of school and that the financial capability will stabilize students to create an opportunity where they won’t seek that kind of aid more than once.” Brittany Scanlon, a senior, said her scholarships and loans have helped her pay for school books and housing. “Loans have helped my stay in school by helping to pay for my books, housing, and food without having to work full time, allowing me to focus more on my classes,” she said. Naomie Germain, a junior at UNM, said she has a subsidized loan, and that her loan has allowed her to stay in school. She said reducing students’ stress about how to repay loans can help them in school. “I’m very nervous about having to pay them back,” Germain said. “I know that my credit will affect me for the rest of my life and paying my loans back plays a big part in that.”


news

Page 8 / Monday, August 19, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Escalating political violence rocks Cairo by Aya Batrawy

attacked two pro-Morsi sit-ins in Cairo on Wednesday. How events play out in Cairo could largely determine whether Egypt can step back from the brink of chaos. Over the weekend, street battles raged throughout the metropolis, once a stable corner of the Middle East. Armed civilians and security forces fought armed Morsi supporters and protesters. People openly fired automatic rifles and pistols at one another on main overpasses and roads. Most residents cowered in their homes, many staying clear of windows and balconies. Metro stations near protest sites are closed, and military tanks enforce an army-imposed state of emergency that grants security forces broad powers to make arrests. Residents have locked entrances to their apartment buildings, and police stations and prisons have come under attack. The city, normally bustling at all hours of the day and night, now slips into an eerie quiet interrupted at times by gunfire during an 11-hour curfew that starts at 7 p.m. The usually gridlocked streets are devoid of nighttime traffic. Vigilantes and police dressed in

The Associated Press

CAIRO — Soldiers fired their rifles in the air to keep a crowd from attacking supporters of ousted President Mohammed Morsi as they were being taken, one by one, out of the Al-Fath mosque in Cairo where they had been besieged by security forces overnight. One man in the crowd, however, was able to reach over the soldiers and strike a detained protester with a stick. Others chanted against Morsi’s Muslim Brotherhood group. The scene encapsulated the venomous mood in Cairo. The streets of Egypt’s capital have become a deadly battleground between Morsi’s supporters and backers of the military that overthrew him. The crisis has severed friendships and, in some cases, turned neighbor against neighbor in the city of more than 18 million people. More than 450 people have been killed in Cairo over the past four days, just over half the country’s nationwide death toll during the week of violence. Hundreds of those victims died when Egyptian security forces

Khalil Hamra / AP photo An Egyptian man covered with blood shouts inside the Al-Fath mosque that is being used as a makeshift hospital in Cairo on Friday. Gunfire rang out over a main Cairo overpass and police fired tear gas as clashes broke out after tens of thousands of Muslim Brotherhood supporters took to the streets Friday across Egypt in defiance of a military-imposed state of emergency following the country’s bloodshed earlier this week. civilian clothes stand at makeshift roadblocks, frisking people without identifying themselves. Many brandish guns. The Interior

Ministry warned civilians Sunday against breaking the curfew to man checkpoints. Some grocery stores are

running low on merchandise, with bread cleared from the shelves and

see Egypt page 9

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Egypt

Monday, August 19, 2013/ Page 9

from page 8

residents stocking up on water and canned food. Banks opened for just three hours Sunday after being closed for four days. Others cannot see friends and family who live on opposite ends of the city because marches and protests have made road conditions unpredictable. For taxi driver Ahmed Hosni, the blocked roads, violence and curfew have choked his income. He spends his nights instead at a civilian checkpoint in the poor neighborhood of Basateen. Hosni had voted for Morsi, but a year later joined the calls for his ouster. He also took part in mass protests last month in support of military action against “potential terrorism” by the Brotherhood. He said he was upset by the bloodshed that followed. “We are living off what we have in the coming days,” said the

31-year-old, who provides for his mother and siblings. “God is with us all these coming days.” Along major roads of the upscale neighborhood of Mohandiseen, apartment buildings are riddled with bullet holes, the sidewalks are strewn with broken glass, public benches have been ripped out of the ground and several cars are smashed from last week’s fighting, sparked by anger at police for clearing out the sit-ins. Stores were looted in the mayhem. Dozens of policemen and tanks stand guard outside a main mosque where the Brotherhood’s supporters tried to create another encampment in Mohandiseen. Mohammed Hamed AbdelKhairy, who owns 20 area stores that sell men’s suits, stood outside one of his shops to monitor employees as they reinforced iron

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Page 10 / Monday, August 19, 2013

news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Mayor

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

from page 1

candidacy. “I think the fact that we have brought fiscal accountability and transparency to city hall is important.  It means a lot to me as a mayor.” Although Berry has been somewhat silent during this campaign period, he said in his announcement that he will focus on job creation if reelected. Still, his two opponents have recently been challenging him for a public debate. In a poll by the Albuquerque Business First, Berry is in second place at 34 percent, trailing Paul Heh at 43 percent.

Lone Democrat challenges Berry The only Democrat on the

ballot, Pete Dinelli announced his candidacy in January. Dinelli has served as the city’s chief public safety officer and as deputy city attorney. An Albuquerque native, Dinelli aims to focus on job creation in the state. He said Albuquerque currently has an unemployment rate of 7 percent, and that the city has had a “zeropercent” job growth rate during Berry’s term. At a rally last month, Dinelli said he plans to create more jobs through major projects Downtown. These include an event center and more residential spaces in the area, which could make that area of town more attractive to prospective businesses. Dinelli also said he plans to address the issue of violence in the Albuquerque Police Department and said he will “re-organize the department and bring it back to what it was before.” He said he blames Berry for APD’s administrative problems. To rival “ABQ: The Plan,” which is Berry’s economic development plan for Albuquerque, Dinelli released “Energize ABQ” in late July. Dinelli said his plan aims to create 15,000 to 20,000 new jobs in the future without

see Heh page 11

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Heh

Monday, August 19, 2013/ Page 11

from page 10

imposing new taxes. In the rally, Dinelli urged Berry to “quit hiding” and answer his call for a debate. In a poll by the Albuquerque Business First, Dinelli is in last place at 22 percent.

Former APD chief files mayoral bid Paul Heh, 66, served as an officer with APD for 24 years before retiring with the rank of senior sergeant in 2011. Heh officially announced his candidacy in February. Heh, a Republican, has served as an officer at the Hobbs Police Department for six years before arriving at APD. Besides working with cops, he was also a blue-collar factory worker at Westinghouse

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Electric for 16 years. According to his website, Heh will capitalize on Albuquerque’s low cost of living to attract outof-state businesses to the city. He said he will provide “some tax and labor cost relief, but not irresponsible tax deals that hurt the city overall.” The former officer also aims to address APD’s problems by performing an audit of the department if he wins. Heh, who criticizes Berry for slashing $6 million from the Albuquerque Fire Department, said he aims to restore AFD’s funding fully. Heh said poor operations on public safety will hurt the city economy. And like Dinelli, Heh has also urged Berry for a public debate. Heh has been married with his wife Debbi for 17 years. They have three children named Arianna, Chris and Tarra. In a poll by the Albuquerque Business First, Heh leads at 43 percent. These three candidates will have until Tuesday to decide whether to stay or to withdraw their mayoral bid. All photos were provided courtesy of the candidates

dailylobo.com


housing guide

Page 12 / Monday, August 19, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Apartments

WELCOME BACK UNM 1BDRM 1BA ALL UTILITIES paid, 9 month lease ok, 802 Gold Ave SW, 7 minute bus ride Rapid Red 766 next to Robinson Park, Flying Star, Java Joes, Launch Pad, walking distance to all of downtown Century 14, Sunshine Theater, transportation ctr, nr Rio Grande Bosque trails. Quiet, 3 story, gated, secure, nice atrium/courtyard, bike racks, off-street parking, on-site laundry new carpet, paint, counter tops, non-smokers preferred, cats ok, $605, no app fee, $200dd. Call Crystal 505-203-1524 for appt or Greg 305-975-0908 for more info

2BDRM ($639-659) AND 1BDRM ($539559). Rent includes WIFI & WST plus hot water. Student discounts. Rapid Ride stops at our door. Well maintained and roomy, freeway access, laundry room, quiet. 505-323-6300. www.villageatfourhills.com STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities includes refrigerated A/C. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo special. 246-2038. SKY MANAGEMENT, INC. 377-7361, 362-6151, 610-1130

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Daily Lobo Housing Guide Map

14

UNM/ CNM STUDENT SPECIAL 30 days FREE O.A.C 3803 Aspen Ave NE 1/1 $450 543 Cedar St SE Eff/1 $450 120 Dickerson Dr SE 2/1 $575 3512 Eastern Ave SE 2/1 $495 3405 Gibson Blvd SE 2/1 $495 1117 Girard Blvd SE 2/1 $695 4416 Marble Ave NE 1/1 $675 4211 Mesa Grande Pl SE 1/1 $475 533 Palomas Dr SE 2/1 $500 5410 Phoenix Ave NE 2/1 $675 811 Roma St NW 1/1 $550 920 San Pedro Dr SE 2/1 $575 216 Sycamore St NE 1/1 $795 217 Washington St SE 1/1 $700 Just $300 moves you in www.skyabq.com 332-2722 NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050. NEAR UNM/ DOWNTOWN. Affordable 1 bedroom apartments. $425/ $495mo +utilities. Off-street Parking. Singles. 266-4505. UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2BDRM and 1BA. $630/mo. 419 Vassar SE. TA Russell Company 881-5385.

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BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525. UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

housing guide

Monday, August 19, 2013/ Page 13

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Houses For Rent 2BDRM 1BA NOB Hill area. W/D, garage, backyard. $850/mo +deposit +utilities. 804-5093. HOUSE SHARE: PRIV BDRM, share BA with 1. Use of kitchen/dining/living areas, storage/sauna in garage, front patio with grill. Fully furn/deco/stock incl bed/bath linens and W/D. uncludes utilities & HSW internet. Off street parking 1 car. No smok/pets. Very nice. Close to UNM (5 miles), CNM, KAFB, hospitals, I40, bus lines & shopping. Must be safe/kind with 2 cats. lochlady@gmail. com 2BDRM HOUSE FOR rent. 4 blocks south of UNM. $1,000/mo. Graduates only. 505-369-8544. 3BDRMS AVAILABLE AUGUST. 2BA, hardwood floors, large backyard, fireplace. Cats okay with deposit, sorry no dogs. $1,185/mo. 315 Girard SE. 2462038.

Rooms For Rent LARGE PRIVATE BDRM $450/mo. Access to house. Partial utilities. Available now. 293-3755. ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 3BDRM house near UNM/ CNM with 2 males. $400/mo includes utilities, wireless internet, W/D. $200dd. Dylan 8502806 weekends, after 5 weekdays. MALE UNDERGRAD STUDENT looking for roommate at Sun VIllage Apartments. $465/mo all utilities included. Call or text 505-330-8076.

Property For Sale RARE UNM 7PLEX 2 blocks from UNM. Adobe and brick construction, hardwood floors, property always occupied. Contact Joe Azar Metro Commerical Realty 505-980-1950 cell 505-858-1444 office joe@mcrnm.com www.mcrnm.com

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Page 14 / Monday, August 19, 2013

housing guide

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

men’s soccer

Monday, August 19, 2013/ Page 15

Freshmen stake their claims

James Rogers reacts after missing a goal against Grand Canyon University at the UNM Soccer Complex on Saturday. The 11th ranked Lobos ran to a 3-1 victory over the Antelopes. Sergio Jiménez Daily Lobo

by Liam Cary-Eaves sports@dailylobo.com @Liam_CE

A slow first half didn’t derail the New Mexico men’s soccer team against Grand Canyon at the UNM Soccer Complex on Saturday. The 11th-ranked Lobos had goals from forward Niko Hansen

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and midfielder James Wypych, both freshmen, to propel them to a 3-1 victory over the Antelopes in front of 1,620 fans. The Lobos capitalized on an early opportunity with 32:50 left in the first half, scoring with a header from redshirt senior Kyle Venter coming off the leg of senior midfielder Michael Calderon.

Grand Canyon State’s Alberto Sanchez Garcia scored the equalizer six minutes later. Hansen netted UNM’s second goal six minutes before halftime for a 2-1 lead. “It was exciting,” said Hansen in reaction to his first goal. “It was good

see Soccer page 16

dailylobo.com


Page 16 / Monday, August 19, 2013

sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Sports briefs Men’s basketball

Sat., Sept. 7, UNM SUB, Acoma-A Room, 12 noon

There will be no shortage of Lobo coverage this upcoming season as 23 of the team’s 30 games will be televised nationally. Sixteen of UNM’s games will broadcast on the ESPN family of networks, and seven on CBS. Seven games aren’t scheduled to be on television, but that might change, according to a release. Three of the Lobo games are guaranteed to appear on ESPN2. The contests to air on ESPN2 are Dec. 14 in Kansas City against Kansas, Feb. 19 at UNLV and Feb. 22 vs. SDSU. Every conference game is set to appear on TV except for the two games against San Jose State.

Soccer

Football

A meeting for students who are interested in trying out for the New Mexico football team will be held on Wednesday at 4 p.m. on the second floor of the Tow Diehm Complex. Actual tryouts are scheduled for the following Wednesday, Aug. 28, at 5:30 p.m. at the Tow Diehm Complex. The team is putting emphasis on finding a long snapper and a kicker. Activities will include a dynamic stretch, drill work and position work.

~compiled by Thomas Romero-Salas

from page 15

to get it out of the way.” Lobos a 3-1 victory. However, head coach Jeremy Fishbein said the team achieved Fishbein said he was not impressed what it had wanted. with the team’s play in the opening “We were pretty dynamic,” said half. Fishbein. “I think we’re going to “We came out like it was our first score some goals.” game,” he said. Venter said the upcoming exhibiThe Lobos picked up their defen- tion games against Air Force and Densive intensity in the second half, dur- ver University will help the coaches to ing which Fishbein said he thought see who really wants to play. the team stepped up. “As we move forward the coaches “We got everything we wanted will start narrowing down the rosters out of this game,” he said. “I thought as they perceive the players who will we were excellent in the second half. play,” Venter said. “It will be a good Hill I don’t think they hadNob a shot on goal. bonding for the team.” We were very good. This was the third match the 110” Amnerst SE Freshman 505.265.7170 midfielder James Lobos and Antelopes have played Wypych scored the final goal of since 2011. UNM defeated GCU 2-1 www.ohhaahJewelry.com regulation with 5:19 remaining earlier this spring and won 2-0 in in the second half, landing the 2011.

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

women’s soccer

Monday, August 19, 2013/ Page 17

Roster full of fresh faces Home games may mitigate effects of inexperience

by Ryan Tomari

sports@dailylobo.com @RyanTomari It’s nothing new to Kit Vela. The head women’s soccer coach for UNM, who is in her 13th year as the face of the program, is set to tackle another season with a youthful roster after four consecutive seasons of doubledigit wins. Vela said she will have to fill her lineup with a lot of first-time players. “We have 35 roster players; 25 of them are underclassmen,” Vela said. “So we’re very young.” While the team might be inexperienced, it does have the talent that can possibly lead to another appearance in the Mountain West Conference championship game. The Lobos fell short in 2012, losing to San Diego State in the MWC final 2-0. The loss still resonates in the minds of the older players, including senior defender Liz Nare. But she said it hasn’t subdued her excitement for her final year at UNM. Nare said the youth movement doesn’t bother her, and that it could be a positive theme for the season. “It’s a young team, but it’s exciting,” Nare said. “This group is unreal: While they’re young, they’re very hungry, very athletic and they will get up and down that field … We’re the closest from top to bottom that I’ve ever gotten to

experience. I’m so excited, I love every single girl (on the team) on and off the field.” While the young team will certainly challenge veteran players like Nare and their coach Vela, this season’s schedule for the Lobos looks to offer them an advantage. While UNM spent much of its time on the road last season, the Lobos have landed a slew of home games at the UNM Soccer Complex during 2013. The Lobos open up with a date with Texas Tech in Albuquerque on Friday. Of the 20 regular season games for UNM, half are at home, including the MWC conference tournament, which will be at the UNM Soccer Complex from Nov. 4-9. Nare said she is thankful for the generous schedule the Lobos have been given. “Last year was just rough because we were traveling almost every weekend,” Nare said. “It wears on you a little bit, but playing here, and the whole atmosphere, it’s just amazing. “Especially with finishing off my last season, I’m so stoked to be playing at home,” she said. Prior to the cluster of home games, however, the Lobos will have to hit the road. After hosting Texas Tech, the Lobos will head south to face NMSU and then to the East Coast for a tournament in North Carolina against UNC and Duke. Vela said she is interested to see where this team goes with the

schedule that plays in the Lobos’ favor. “We’re very talented and we’re deeper everywhere than we’ve ever been,” Vela said. “However, with all that being said, I think the conference this year is going to be the best ever because every team can beat anyone on any given day. It’s going to be very, very competitive and I think that it’s going to go down to the wire.”

Women’s soccer vs. Texas Tech Friday 6 p.m. UNM Soccer Complex

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Seminar: September 9, 6:30pm Dr. Victor Strasburger, UNM “The Influence of Media Violence on Children and Adolescents”


sports

Page 18 / Monday, August 19, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

men’s basketball

‘The Show’ puts on drama by J.R. Oppenheim

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The San Diego State University student cheering section known as “The Show” was the focus of a firestorm on Twitter last week after the group’s Twitter account took shots at a UNM freshman basketball player about his emergency appendectomy in Australia. Cullen Neal, son of UNM’s first-year head basketball coach Craig Neal and a newcomer to the Lobo squad, was released from a Sydney hospital Wednesday and arrived in Albuquerque with his family Friday. A CBS Sports analyst tweeted news of the younger Neal’s release, to which The Show’s Twitter account replied, “fingers crossed for further infection.” @TheShowSDSU also tweeted, “We’re not saying we’re rooting for the death of Cullen Neal we’re just saying that we are not God and we are at peace with whatever happens,” as well as, “Dear Mictlantecuhtli, Aztec God of Death, May your will be done in the life and death of Cullen Neal. amen.” SDSU’s mascot is the Aztec. The tweets were later deleted, but several national media outlets, including NBC Sports and The Sporting News, posted images of them on their websites. The Show later apologized on Twitter for the comments, saying the group realized the tweets were inappropriate and that the individual who posted the tweets no longer has access to the

account. The group said it hopes Cullen makes a speedy recovery. Craig Neal, who does not have a Twitter account and heard about The Show’s tweets through second-hand channels, regarded the tweets as “not a big

an international exhibition tour every four years. The team announced Aug. 4 that Cullen was admitted to a Sydney hospital for appendicitis, where he remained for the remainder of the trip. Craig said his

deal” and said he and his son are both accustomed to negative comments from opposing teams’ fans. Cullen played for the Eldorado High School basketball team that won the Class 5A state championship in 2012. “It’s just one fan, and I’ve dealt with envy and jealousy before,” Craig said. “It’s nothing Cullen hadn’t dealt with before for a long time. He has big boy pants, so we just don’t really have much to comment on.” Emails to The Show seeking additional comment were not answered. The UNM basketball team went on an 11-day trip in Australia, departing Aug. 2 and returning Wednesday, and captured three exhibition wins over the Sydney Kings, Kilsyth Cobras and the Gold Coast All-Stars. NCAA rules allow college teams to engage in

son’s appendix was perforated and infected in four quadrants of his abdomen. Upon the family’s return to Albuquerque, Craig said his son is still feeling weak following the procedure. Cullen, he said, has lost weight and has a long way to go before he’s prepared for the upcoming basketball season. Whether Cullen will redshirt or play his first season will be determined later, Craig said. Mike May, SDSU’s associate athletic director of media relations, said The Show is an independent group not officially affiliated with the university’s athletic department, though The Show’s leadership met with the athletic department to discuss the tweets. May said the individual responsible for the tweets had his football and men’s

see Twitter page 19

UNM Club Tennis Welcome to all skill levels! Come to our welcome back practice 8/24/13 at noon on the Johnson courts and find us on Facebook!


sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

football

Gautsche’s got an air game by Thomas Romero-Salas sports@dailylobo.com @ThomasRomeroS

If Saturday’s practice is any indication, Cole Gautsche has found his favorite target. The sophomore signal caller completed several long passes to sophomore wide receiver Marquis Bundy, including a couple of 50yard completions, during the

Twitter

team’s scrimmage. In one play, Bundy caught the ball between two defenders down the sideline then split them both for a touchdown. Bundy said he and Gautsche are good friends on and off the field and have been able to develop chemistry through hours of repetition. “Over the summer we threw that ball a lot. Every day we threw the ball,” Bundy said. “Entering

fall camp we just did a lot of routes and even when the coaches weren’t looking we were doing more routes.” This is Bundy’s first year starting at receiver after playing mostly on special teams last season. Head coach Bob Davie said he had to give Bundy some tough love in order to tap into the athletic

the second and third? Completely — that’s just completely out of line. They’re a student organization that’s supposed to be holding up some kind of tradition.” The Show is known for being among the most raucous student sections of the Mountain West Conference and has been credited for creating the giant head cutout phenomenon seen at many college basketball games nationwide. At UNM, the Howl Raisers is the student organization that coordinates fan activities and spirit interactions during Lobo games. According to a March 27 release regarding the pursuit of new officers, the group is one of the largest chartered organizations on campus with more than 1,000 members. The group has a presence on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram, and Roberts said it has a social media director that oversees all three accounts. Six Howl Raisers officers also have access to those accounts. “We pretty much as a group will decide what to put on and

what we don’t,” Roberts said, adding that anyone who posts inappropriate content will be disciplined and possibly removed from the organization. “We don’t want to make the University look bad.” UNM’s coaching staff had not allowed its players to use a teamwide Twitter account until this summer. Craig said the Twitter policy for his team’s account is simple: one inappropriate tweet and the team will again be barred from using it. Several teams have their own Twitter accounts managed by their respective sports information directors. Craig credited UNM Assistant Athletic Director for Communications Frank Mercogliano for a decent job managing his team’s account. Though the coach is not on Twitter himself, he said he will have Mercogliano put information on Twitter when Neal wants it posted. “It can be good, but it also can be bad,” Craig said of Twitter. “It’s kind of like the 12 o’clock curfew. Not a lot of good things happen after midnight.”

see Football page 20

from page 18

basketball season tickets revoked and is banned indefinitely from attending SDSU home games. UNM Athletic Director Paul Krebs posted on Twitter account Thursday that he received an apology from San Diego State, but said it wasn’t necessary since the school was not responsible for comments from a “sick fan.” Craig said he also received the apology, which acknowledges that San Diego State took the incident seriously. In response to The Show’s comments, UNM junior guard Hugh Greenwood tweeted, “kiss the rings,” referring to the four straight Mountain West Conference regular-season titles and back-to-back MWC tournament crowns won by the Lobos. Steve Robert, who serves as vice president of the UNM Howl Raisers, said he learned about The Show’s Twitter comments after a discussion on the radio and found them later online. He said it was sad for The Show to take that route in its comments. “The first tweet? Eh, it was somewhat harmless,” he said. “But

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Interested in going to Law School? Come network with other pre-law students and explore the opportunities and resources with Phi Alpha Delta Pre-Law When: First and last Thursday of each month 4-5:30p.m. Where: 3rd Floor of the SUB - Scholars Room Opportunities include meeting local lawyers and taking LSAT practice tests. For more information contact pad1902@unm.edu

Craig Thompson, Commissioner

MOUNTAIN WEST SPORTSMANSHIP INITIATIVE July 1, 2013 Dear Fellow Students: The Mountain West Student-Athlete Advisory Committee (SAAC) believes the most important aspects of sport are good ethics and positive sportsmanship. We are very pleased the Conference continues its initiative to enhance this philosophy. We need your assistance to make this effort a success. The SAAC believes that, in order for an institution to convey a message of good ethics and positive sportsmanship, it must have the involvement and participation of everyone involved with athletics on campus. This includes, but is not limited to, the President, athletics administrators, coaches, student-athletes and you – the students/fans. It is our behavior that will shape the perception of our institutions and teams by the public, the media and our opponents. Good ethics and positive sportsmanship are philosophies that must be displayed both on and off the playing field. We must take a leadership role to compete at the highest levels, always endeavoring to win, but doing so with grace, class, dignity and respect. Please join us in supporting the Conference’s Sportsmanship Initiative. Such an effort will help make the Mountain West one of the premier athletic conferences in the country, and represent our institutions well. Cordially, The Mountain West 2013-14 Student-Athlete Advisory Committee 10807 New Allegiance Drive, Suite 250 Colorado Springs, CO 80921

www.TheMWC.com

Phone: (719) 488-4040 Fax: (719) 487-7240

New Mexico Daily Lobo

ncaa football

Sandusky settlements proceed by Mark Scolforo

The Associated Press HARRISBURG, Pa. — Penn State may never be able to fully shake off the Jerry Sandusky child molestation scandal, but news that one victim has settled and other claimants may soon follow marks a legal milestone after almost a year of negotiations. Attorney Tom Kline said Saturday that a 25-year-old suburban Philadelphia man known as “Victim 5” in court filings had completed the agreement with the university, the first to come to terms with the university that once employed Sandusky as an assistant football coach. Another attorney, Mike Boni, one of four lawyers collectively representing 10 claimants — including the young man whose

Football

complaint triggered the Sandusky criminal investigation — said Sunday those claims were also close to being resolved. “I’d be troubled if it didn’t happen this week,” Boni said. “We’re not signed off, but we’re close.” Another lawyer, Jeff Anderson, said his two cases are not that near to being resolved. “It’s still a work in progress,” Anderson told The Associated Press on Sunday. “If somebody’s talking about they have deals done, it’s not us.” The Philadelphia Inquirer reported Saturday that 26 of 31 claims are close to being settled, which would validate the strategy used by Penn State to compensate Sandusky’s victims, said Richard Serbin, an Altoona lawyer who has represented sex

abuse victims for 25 years. “I would be very surprised if any of these cases ends up in trial,” Serbin said. “They may end up going forward in litigation, but that does not mean they will not be resolved before getting to the courthouse steps.” Penn State announced a year ago — the day Sandusky was convicted of 45 criminal counts — that it hoped to compensate his victims fairly and quickly. Penn State’s trustees have authorized some $60 million to be used for settlements. The deals appear to be coming together as three former school administrators await trial for an alleged cover-up and other actions after getting complaints about Sandusky. A district judge

fair in an actual game. “The proof is when you start playing for real,” Davie said. “Practice is practice and games are games. Cole is much improved on what I’ve seen in practice. There is still an unknown out there when there is somebody else in a difference colored jersey on defense.” As for the defensive side of the ball, the Lobos held their own except for the occasional long play which was the Achilles’ heel of last year’s squad. Davie said he thought the defense played well despite those few big plays. “If you’ve watched us practice schematically we’re much farther ahead,” he said. “There’s not

as near as much uncertainty as a year ago.” Several players were held out of Saturday’s practice for precautionary reasons: junior cornerback SaQwan Edwards, freshman defensive back Jadon Boatright, redshirt defensive back Ryan Santos and senior running back Kasey Carrier. For the scrimmage, Gautsche unofficially went 9 of 13 for 181 yards and three touchdowns along with five rushes for 14 yards. Bundy unofficially had three catches for 134 yards and two scores. Junior running back Crusoe Gongbay unofficially ran the ball nine times for 44 yards.

see Sandusky page 21

from page 19

receiver’s full potential. “He’s not the most mature guy, he let things bother him, but he cares — that’s really important to him,” Davie said. “He’s a guy who’s worked his tail off and you can see that.” Davie said the team’s focus was the most impressive thing he observed in Saturday’s scrimmage. “Overall, I thought the defense did some good things,” he said. “The offense can throw the ball a little bit better, but we’ll see on August 31.” Davie said Gautsche has improved dramatically from where he was a year ago, but Davie wants to see how Gautsche and the team

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recently ruled there was enough evidence to send the cases against former president Graham Spanier, former vice president Gary Schultz and former athletic director Tim Curley to county court for trial. All three deny the allegations. The settlements may not affect those cases at all, Serbin said. “I certainly don’t think it impedes the prosecution, but I’m not quite certain it helps them, either,” he said. Kline’s client, who took the stand at Sandusky’s criminal trial and sentencing last year, signed off on the agreement on Friday and should get paid within a month. The man was identified by name in court, but the AP does not name people who are victims of sex crimes without their consent. Kline said that as part of the agreement, his client assigned his claim to Penn State, effectively giving the university a better chance to recover the money from other parties, such as The Second Mile, a charity for at-risk youth that Sandusky founded. Boni said the same question was an issue in the settlement talks involving Victim 1, who has come forward to identify himself as Aaron Fisher and written a

book about the experience. “It enables Penn State to go after the insurers and Second Mile,” the Sandusky-founded charity where he met at least some of his victims, Boni said. “Whether Penn State ever does or not, who knows.” A spokesman for the university declined comment Saturday on Victim 5’s deal, saying the school “continues to make progress on multiple settlements.” At Sandusky’s trial, Victim 5 testified that he met the coach at a Second Mile camp in 1999 and went to Penn State games with him. He said that Sandusky groped him in the showers during a workout — the incident occurred after another assistant coach reported seeing Sandusky attacking a child in a locker room shower. Kline said the agreement does not prevent Victim 5 from talking or writing about his experience, although he has no plans to do so. “We hope that there is closure, but I can tell you on his behalf that he understands there (are) continuing proceedings, because this case has had, and continues to have, many long tentacles,” Kline said.

see Sandusky page 22

WELCOME BACK!! Your Student I.D. is valuable!

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All the time with your student I.D!!! Cannot be combined or exchanged with any other offer. Limit one per person. Excludes U-Take Home Tub.

WESLEY FOUNDATION @ UNM THE UNITED METHODIST CAMPUS MINISTRY OPEN TO EVERYONE

August 20: Welcome Back BBQ at the Wesley House 1801 Los Lomas Rd. 7:00pm Free dinner and Bible Study every Tuesday night at 7 thereafter August 21: Breakfast and Bible University Heights United Methodist (Silver and Yale) 7:30am $2 donation requested A good breakfast and a short Bible reflection A Contemporary, Fresh, New Look at Jesus:

Thursday nights 7:00 in the Student Union; Starting August 22 Based on the writings of Walter Wink especially The Human Being Contact Campus Minister Rodney Noel Saunders 505-323-1251, rodneysharon7@msn.com Or Student President, Stephanie Florez 956-778-1938, steph_flowers01@yahoo.com

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Sandusky

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Gene J. Puskar / AP photo In this Jan. 10 photo, former Penn State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky arrives at the Centre County Courthouse for a postsentencing hearing in Bellefonte, Pa. A lawyer says his client is the first to settle a civil claim against Penn State related to the Sandusky child sexual abuse case. Sandusky, 69, is serving a 30- leaders, including former coach The school has spent nearly to 60-year state prison sentence Joe Paterno, was heavily criti- $50 million on the Sandusky scanfor child molestation and related cized in a report commissioned dal, not including any payments offenses. He is pursuing appeals. by the school last year. Paterno to the victims and accusers. The response of university died in January 2012.

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,A 19, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily MCrossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE AUGUST 19, 2013

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ACROSS 1 33-Across topper 6 Points (at) 10 Trucker on a radio 14 Former “Idol” judge Abdul 15 Tie in chess 16 Cosmo competitor 17 Marx Brothers shenanigan 18 Topnotch 19 Sugar bowl block 20 Long-eyed stitching tool 23 Student’s Web address ending 24 One on the other side 25 Right on time 28 Finally registered, mentally 30 __ cheese dressing 32 Dinghy mover 33 Dairy Queen order 36 “The __ Baltimore”: Lanford Wilson play 39 “__ Wiedersehen” 40 Picnic spoilers 41 Proverbial backbreaker 46 Main element in pewter 47 Dance in a pit 48 Soak up 52 Promotional theater display item 54 Martini order 55 Theology subj. 56 Maine’s nickname, and a hint to the ends of 20-, 33- and 41-Across 60 Army vehicle 62 “I figured it out!” cries 63 Craze 64 Gets older 65 Army status 66 Rags-to-riches author Horatio 67 Murder mystery staple 68 Russian fighters

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BACK TO SCHOOL! Have you been busy once again? Leave the cleaning to us! Aztec Maintenance has been cleaning houses and offices for the past 12 years. We can come in once or on a weekly/ monthly basis. Mention this ad and receive 20% off. Call Judith at 505-489-0082. BLAZE SMOKE AND Accessories! Best prices around, large selection of Hookahs, shisha, e-cigs, and e-liquids. Show UNM ID and receive up to 20% off. 505-268-5441. SHARE YOUR THOUGHTS and ideas about housing, demographics, and real estate at www.genysurvey.com One participant will be randomly drawn to win an iPad mini. Deadline to respond is September 1st, 2013. UNM IS RECRUITING women with asthma for research study. If interested, please contact study coordinator at 9256174 or cell 269-1074 or e-mail tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu FIRST DIVISION WOMEN’S soccer team is looking for all positions and a goalie. Must have a high playing level (first or premier quality), commitment to the team, and be very competitive. The requirements are to commit to practice at least once a week and show up to all games on Sundays. We have sponsors, so uniforms and registration is all paid for. Please call or text for tryouts: Fabiola Rivera at 505-907-0938 or fabiola@juno.com PARKING, 1 BLOCK south of UNM. $100/semester. 268-0525. SIZZLING SEXCAPADES AT UNM. She Likes It Irish by local author Sophia Ryan. sophiaryan.webs.com FULL YEAR PARKING. $175. 1 block south of UNM. 261-6284.

DOWN 1 Black suit 2 Ottawa’s country 3 Beat in a race 4 “thirtysomething” actor Ken 5 World’s largest ocean 6 “Time is money,” e.g. 7 Golfer’s selection 8 Lion’s tresses 9 Popeye’s kid 10 Violin cousin 11 Song title words before “You saw me standing alone” 12 Horror film street 13 Workout unit 21 Nada 22 Beaten instrument 26 Breathe after sprinting 27 Yves’s “very” 29 Pass idly, as time 30 Hair neatener 31 Exited 34 Sylvester and Garfield

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WELCOME BACK UNM 1BDRM 1BA ALL UTILITIES paid, 9 month lease ok, 802 Gold Ave SW, 7 minute bus ride Rapid Red 766 next to Robinson Park, Flying Star, Java Joes, Launch Pad, walking distance to all of downtown Century 14, Sunshine Theater, transportation ctr, nr Rio Grande Bosque trails. Quiet, 3 story, gated, secure, nice atrium/courtyard, bike racks, off-street parking, on-site laundry new carpet, paint, counter tops, non-smokers preferred, cats ok, $605, no app fee, $200dd. Call Crystal 505-203-1524 for appt or Greg 305-975-0908 for more info.

2BDRM ($639-659) AND 1BDRM ($539559). Rent includes WIFI & WST plus hot water. Student discounts. Rapid Ride stops at our door. Well maintained and roomy, freeway access, laundry room, quiet. 505-323-6300. www.villageatfourhills.com STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities includes refrigerated A/C. www.kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo special. 246-2038. NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050.

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Duplexes 1BDRM HW FLOORS, fenced yard, off street parking, pets ok. 1113 Wilmore SE $525/mo $500dd 362-0837 Available Aug 31.

Houses For Rent WALK UNM 2BDRM $940/mo 821-6052. 2BDRM 1BA NOB Hill area. W/D, garage, backyard. $850/mo +deposit +utilities. 804-5093. HOUSE SHARE: PRIV BDRM, share BA with 1. Use of kitchen/dining/living areas, storage/sauna in garage, front patio with grill. Fully furn/deco/stock incl bed/bath linens and W/D. uncludes utilities & HSW internet. Off street parking 1 car. No smok/pets. Very nice. Close to UNM (5 miles), CNM, KAFB, hospitals, I40, bus lines & shopping. Must be safe/kind with 2 cats. lochlady@gmail.com 2BDRM HOUSE FOR rent. 4 blocks south of UNM. $1,000/mo. Graduates only. 505-369-8544. 3BDRMS AVAILABLE AUGUST. 2BA, hardwood floors, large backyard, fireplace. Cats okay with deposit, sorry no dogs. $1,185/mo. 315 Girard SE. 246-2038.

Houses For Sale NOB HILL HOUSE + studio. 1 Block east of UNM. 3BDRMS and 1CG, artists’ and dancers’ studios. Office area. 1835 sqft. $325,000. Contact Diane at 505-417-6467.

Rooms For Rent WANTED ROOMMATE TO share Broadstone apt. female, serious student, n/s, clean, mature, friendly. $350/mo. Text 208-993-7141. CASA DEL RIO $529/mo. Shared room for female resident. Will pay your 1st month’s rent up to $529, application fee ($55) and sublet fee ($200). This is for 10 month lease beginning in August. Please call Lisa at 505-609-6801. CHRISTIAN WOMAN HAS safe clean furnished room with cable/ internet. ND. NS. $425/mo +1/2 utilities. $150dd. First and last month. Call 615-8825. FEMALE UNM STUDENTS seeking 4th female housemate. Fall13-Spring14. Rio Grande and Candelaria, $300/mo +utlities, 4BDRM, 2BA, spacious, quiet, private, no smoking/pets. 505-720-2426 majawhit@unm.edu CASA DEL RIO $529/mo. Shared room. I will pay your first month’s rent of up to $529. This is for 10 month lease beginning in the Fall. My child need to sublet room. See link: http://casasdelriounm.com Call Brian 505-321-2966. ROOM FOR RENT. $460/month (utilities included) $200/deposit. Female Grad Student Preferred. 5 min from UNM. 505-350-7647.

LOBO VILLAGE MALE needed to take over lease. Will pay first months rent. 519/mo plus electricity and gas. Contact at 505-659-7591.

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Child Care

KYMCO PEOPLE 250CC scooter. 60+mpg, 75+mph, seats two, $2,500. 507-9037. See in Zimmerman Library lot. BRAND NEW SCOOTERS $899 — no insurance and no registration required. 90 miles per gallon. Park at any bike rack on campus for free. 505-804-7713 loboscooter.com

Computer Stuff COMPUTER TRANSFORMERS. COMPUTER repair or PC. $45 flat fee. Fast turn around. We also buy back broken/ used laptops or desktops. Visit us at 1606 Central Suite #105. Half a block from campus. 505-503-6953. CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. brian@noventum.us 505-750-1169.

www.LittleFlowerLC.org 5204 Zuni Rd SE Albuquerque, NM 87108

Jobs Off Campus

TWO BEAUTIFUL BLACK cats need a good home together. Fixed, chipped, current shots. Brother & sister pair. I can send pictures per request. elissag@unm.edu

FT 9-5 medical admin assist with good advancement potential. Requires 50wpm and 2 year commitment. Pay DOE. Please email resume jkrakow@sleeptreatment.com

For Sale BOOK STORAGE FULL! Sale-Bradley’s Books inside Winning Coffee every MWF at least 10-4. GE COMPACT REFRIGERATOR for $150. It is black, and in great shape. perfect for college students in their dorms, or small apartments. 928-210-9946. MGT 450 BOOK & Case Study 2 Books: Loose-leaf: “Information Systems in Organizations” and soft-cover: “Pearson Custom Coursepack” $70 OBO – Call 730-2745. SELLING CHEMISTRY GOGGLES: $22 CS 150 3rd edition: $13 (No online access) CS 150 2nd edition: $6 268-5782. MUSIC: MARTIN CORNET 75$ Trumpet with case $100. French horn with case $300. All for $400. jhamm@unm.edu 505-480-7444.

FOR SALE ABBYSON Comfort ‘Sleep’ 10-inch Queen-size Memory Foam Mattress. Bought from Overstock.com < 6 months ago for $482. In perfect condition. Asking $175. Call for more information 505-610-9614.

NOB HILL AREA on Morningside SE. Female student roommate, 1BDRM of 2BDRM home, avail August 1st. Living/ dining room furniture, $425/mo + 1/2util. Lisa 480-9072.

FREE TO ANY UNM students. Full size bed, table and chairs, two dressers, book shelf, and lots of smaller household items. 310-5807. Bring Lobo ID.

LOBO VILLAGE TAKEOVER lease for the fall semester. 626-590-1394.

CHILD CARE ENROLLING FOR FALL SEMESTER! STUDENT SPECIAL- NO ENROLLMENT FEE NOW THROUGH AUGUST 31st! • Located less than 5 miles from main campus • High Quality Child Care • Loving Teachers • Individualized Curriculum • Bilingual Instruction • Licensed 3 STARS • Serving children 6 weeks – 12 years old • Learning Based Environment 505-265-6020

Pets

FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $410/mo, $420/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu

MALE UNDERGRAD STUDENT looking for roommate at Sun VIllage Apartments. $465/mo all utilities included. Call or text 505-330-8076.

2008 SMART CAR, 33K miles, excel condition. Passion Model with A/C, power windows, moon roof. Auto/manual trans. Black/white. $8800. Mike 505-350-3681. 2010 (SILVER) TOYOTA Corolla Sport, excellent condition. Only 16,200 miles, automatic, sunroof, CD player and more! Asking $14,000. Call 505-681-2234.

Furniture

ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 3BDRM house near UNM/ CNM with 2 males. $400/mo includes utilities, wireless internet, W/D. $200dd. Dylan 8502806 weekends, after 5 weekdays.

2006 FORD MUSTANG GT. 4.8L. Automatic. 5 Disc CD changer and more! Asking $10,500. Call 505-872-9034.

FEMALE UNM STUDENT needed to take over Lobo Village lease starting September! Awesome roommates, all utilities included & fully furnished. $509/mo. If interested 505-469-1106.

LARGE PRIVATE BDRM $450/mo. Access to house. Partial utilities. Available now. 293-3755.

ROOMMATE WANTED. HOUSE on Carlisle & Constitution, close to UNM. Must be responsible, drama free & over 21. No pets, no kids. Call 505-977-7766.

RARE UNM 7PLEX 2 blocks from UNM. Adobe and brick construction, hardwood floors, property always occupied. Contact Joe Azar Metro Commerical Realty 505-980-1950 cell 505-858-1444 office joe@mcrnm.com www.mcrnm.com

Vehicles For Sale

FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED. 2BDRM UNM. $400 +1/2utilities. Has dishwasher and wi-fi! August 5th. Must be LGBTQ friendly, clean, & friendly. Contact: amycvesper@hotmail.com

DAYBED $75 505-881-7359. meister39@centurylink.net

LOVE IKEA FURNITURE? Get it delivered to your door! Fast and reasonable. Visit www.deliver505.com for details.

Photo CAMERA FOR SALE Fujifilm Finepix S2950 includes case. Payed $200 new, used only for 2 photographer classes and I upgraded for a newer one. Call/email for details. 505-615-1582 jswrtz10@gmail.com

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

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 classads@unm.edu. or email to to classifi eds@dailylobo.com 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 www.dailylobo.com 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.

Property For Sale

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAMS in NE & NW ABQ need staff to provide homework assistance & facilitate fun educational activities. PT $10.50/hr. Must be available afternoons, M-F. Experience with school-age children required. Apply online at www.campfireabq.org RESEARCH AND MEDIA-Production Assistant: Seeking a self-motivated, detailoriented student 8-10 hrs/week during fall and spring 2013/14 for research and media production on Route 66. Plus editorial correspondence, archival work,, website management, vendor contact and online marketing. Flexible hours and casual environment. Skills wanted: web-design and media production software and/or direct coding; office experience a plus, with network troubleshooting. Wages start at $10/ hour, with raises after six months. Send resume to: wrtgsw@unm.edu / Position open until filled. DAILY HOMEWORK HELPER for 8th Grade Girl. Late afternoon/early evening. Flexible hours. NE Heights. Must have own transportation. Email: kimfederici@comcast.net

NOW HIRING!!! ATTENTION! The largest home improvement company in the southwest is looking to hire and train the finest team of canvassers. Experience is helpful but not required. If you are dedicated and hard working please contact me, Paul, for interview dates and times. 505-400-1803. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. WEB CONTENT ADMINISTRATOR (0601855 ) – MCO Responsibilities: Under supervision of the Web Managing Editor, has responsibility for the maintenance and delivery of public information for CNM to internal and external audiences via the CNM website and the CNM intranet. As a member of a team of content administrators creates, modifies and publishes web content to CNM websites; manages the presentation and workflow of website content; maintains the integrity of the information contained on CNM website. Engages with the web team in strategic planning to create and maintain a consistent and favorable CNM image via the web. Also manages electronic information in CNM’s intranet (SharePoint) environment and other college information systems. Performs other duties as assigned. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Salary: $42,253 Annually Requirements: Bachelor’s Degree in related field (or in progress). Relevant experience in web content creation and development, and two (2) to four (4) years’ experience related to web development, or an equivalent combination of education and experience. Working knowledge of HTML, CSS, and JavaScript; understanding of web standards including accessibility standards; Working knowledge of web content management; Excellent written communication skills; Ability to multi-task and work in a team-based environment. Must be able to work both in a team environment and independently, prioritize work and meet deadlines; maintain knowledge of rapidly changing industry trends and standards; effective communication skills in translating technical terminology to terms understandable by diverse user groups. Deadline for application: 09-04-2013 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.cnm.edu or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. AFTER-SCHOOL PROGRAM Director: Join a wonderful, supportive team of directors. Starting salary is $29,120K ($14/hr) FT, plus health, dental, life and disability insurance, paid vacation, holidays, generous 401 K retirement plan, paid training, gasoline allowance, and more! Responsible for overall site management, planning activities, and building relationships with kids, families, and school faculty. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org THE NEW MEXICO Stars currently has openings for internship positions in the following areas; Communication and Media, Ticket and Group Sales, Promotion and Marketing, Football Operations. This internship gives you a behind the scenes look into the world of professional sports giving you experience in sales, marketing, public relations and many other areas. Indoor Football creates a fast electric atmosphere that can jump start your professional career. Contact the Stars office for more information at 505-891-7318.

NOW HIRING!!! ATTENTION! We are now hiring for entry level, part-time positions, with the potential to make over $20/hr. Great job for hard workers including college students. Call Bob for interviews. 505-917-0051. CAREGIVERS AND ASSISTANTS for top-quality after-school child care program. Play sports, take field trips, make crafts, be goofy, have fun and be a good role model. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $10/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:30 M-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org UNM Workstudy encouraged to apply. FRONTIER RESTAURANT OPENINGS available. Day, night, weekends. Starting at $8.50/hr. Cashiers/ busing positions. Will work around your schedule, apply in person after 2PM. 2400 Central SE.

NAPA AUTO PARTS: PT evening warehouse employees needed. Monday-Friday 3pm-8pm. Email resumes to Human Resources: nicole_wall@genpt.com

GREAT LIVIN’ LLC, a residential living provider for adults with developmental disabilities is looking to hire dependable people to work with the people we support in their homes and in the community. Weekday afternoons and nights, weekend days and overnight shifts are available. Starts at $8.50/hr. to $9.00/hr after 6 month experience preferred but not required. Paid trainings provided. Must be at least 18 years old with clean driving record, have NMDL + Ins., able to pass federal background and drug test. Please apply at 609 Broadway NE. Monday- Friday from 9am- 5pm. ENRICHMENT CLASS INSTRUCTORS: Seeking people to teach enriching skills to children ages 6 – 12 after school. We want fun-loving people who can plan and teach short classes in the general areas of: the arts, science, math, literacy, healthy living, engineering, technology, cognitive skills and life skills. Classes typically meet once or twice per week, for an hour and a half, at one or multiple schools. Pay is $30 per class session. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:00 T-F. Call Jeff at 505-296-2880 or e-mail jeff@childrens-choice.org

MED FLIGHT AIR ambulance is hiring PT flight dispatchers. Must be able to work weekdays from 11:30p.m.-7:30a.m. and all hours on weekends. Medical background preferred. Starting pay $10/hr. Apply in person at 2301 Yale Blvd SE Suite D3. Ask for Jason. PERSON NEEDED ONE day a week on Wednesdays to help with entertainment listings in the Albuquerque Journal’s entertainment section. Utmost attention to detail and accuracy and good writing and grammar skills a must. $9.50 per hour. Pre-employment drug test required. Send resumes and inquiries to rkimball@abqjournal.com LOOKING FOR COLLEGE students to tutor in 28 APS schools. Flexible hours 7:30-3:00 M-TH. Starting salary $9.50/hr Contact: Lucy Ramirez ramirez_lu@aps.edu or Kimberly Crabtree crabtree@aps.edu AFTER SCHOOL TEACHER needed working with children ages 3-12. Must be available Monday-Friday, 3-6PM Pay DOE. Please email resume to elizabethm@edelsol.org CAREGIVERS NEEDED. PROVIDE companionship and assist seniors in their own homes with light housekeeping, cooking, errands, medication reminders, and personal care. Flexible schedules. Training provided. Excellent experience for nursing students, but all majors are welcome to apply. Please apply on-line at www.rightathome.net/albuquerque LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED sitter for two children in the afternoon. 4 weekdays after 3pm. Must provide transportation. Contact Kristen 238-9348. MALE ASSITANT NEEDED by book peddler. Car preffered, light errands. Present aide “not like a real job... more like hangin’ with a good friend.” 255-5860. ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR: JOIN a wonderful and supportive team of people providing top-quality afterschool programs for 5-12 year olds. This is a training and leadership development position. Associate Directors work under direct supervision of Program Directors who prepare them to be promoted to Program Director. Starts at $12/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org

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NM Daily Lobo 081913  

NM Daily Lobo 081913

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