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August 22, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Crawley picked as ASUNM No. 3

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ASUNM RETRO

by Rebecca Gonzales news@dailylobo.com

ASUNM elected Tyler Crawley as the president pro tempore at its emergency senate meeting Wednesday night. Crawley is one of six returning senators to ASUNM and has previously served as the group’s finance chair. Crawley defeated Sen. Grace Liu for the position but the vote tally was not released. The ASUNM president pro tempore is third in command behind the president and vice president of ASUNM. Duties for president pro tempore include acting as a liaison with the faculty senate, leading community service outreach for ASUNM senators and acts as a “nonvoting member of all service committees,” according to Crawley. “Personally, I want to work with Vice President (Brandon) Myers to act as a leader of the senate and to alleviate the learning curve as much as possible,” Crawley said. “We have six returners and 14 new people. The first semester always acts as a learning curve. We want to make it to where senators can get in what they came to do, the platforms they ran on.” Crawley said this task involves attending various committee meetings as well as helping senators familiarize themselves with the rulebook and constitution. “The president pro tempore is sort of the elder senator, the highest ranking leadership role next to vice president,” Crawley said. “I want to help the vice president with whatever he needs.” Liu in her candidacy hoped for a more united ASUNM. “As a group that works together that does so much for the university, we need to have a good sense of who we are individually have a group identity, as well,” Liu said. The meeting also served to pass Standing Resolution 1F, which outlines ASUNM responsibilities, meeting times and rules and regulations that needed attention before committee meetings could commence. An amendment was made to the resolution requiring that meetings of the ASUNM Senate be held at 6:30 p.m., rather than 6 p.m. The group also discussed the new outreach hour requirement for ASUNM members. Senators are now required to do one additional hour of outreach in which they are visible to the student body, whether by visiting student organizations or by maintaining a campus presence in some other way. “Students can be looking out for senators during outreach hours and, if they have any questions, let us know,” said Sen. Liliana Benitez De Luna.

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

issue 5

Matthew Brown / Daily Lobo Members of the Steering and Rules Committee of the Associate Students of the University of New Mexico discuss their meeting’s agenda at the first meeting of the semester Wednesday night. Unlike usual ASUNM meetings, the members of the committee wore 1980s-themed clothing. Members said they decided to have a themed meeting because they said they like having fun. One of the members dressed up as his interpretation of Marty McFly, the protagonist of the “Back to the Future” trilogy. During the meeting, the committee unanimously elected ASUNM Senator Jenna Hagengruber as its vice-chair. The committee also passed a resolution promoting UNM’s Green Fund which is slated to be used for campus sustainability initiatives.

Finance Committee gets new vice-chair by Ardee Napolitano

Appropriations reform on agenda for fall semester

news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

A new vice-chair comes to one of the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico’s senate committees as it gears up for the fall semester. ASUNM’s Finance Committee elected Sen. Colt Balok as the committee’s vicechair at its first meeting of the semester Wednesday night. The six senators on the committee elected Balok unanimously. He will serve as vice-chair until the end of the fall semester. Balok said he is thrilled with his new seat in the committee. “This is going to be a great year,” he said. “I’m excited. We’re going to have lots of fun, and we’re going to have lots done to benefit undergraduate students of UNM.” A sophomore at UNM, Balok won a seat in the ASUNM senate in last year’s fall semester elections. He was the only independent candidate to win in that semester’s elections. Balok said he plans to work closely with his fellow senators and committee members. “My plan is to work with the newly elected senators,” he said. “I’m really going to work with the senators at the Finance Committee and help them with the learning curve with whatever they need so they can be the best senators.”

ASUNM Sen. Rachel Williams, who was elected to ASUNM and appointed as chair of the Finance Committee last fall semester, said she is optimistic about working with Balok in her committee this semester. She said she will try to make the Finance Committee a more legitimate body at UNM.

“We’re going to have lots of fun, and we’re going to have lots done to benefit undergraduate students of UNM.” ~Colt Balok ASUNM Finance Committee vice-chair “When I was an Emerging Lobo Leader, I just looked at the Finance (Committee) chair with such high regard,” she said. “Every single week, they were in front of a student organization. They really know the ins and outs of ASUNM. Now sitting on that position, I’m hoping that I’m setting up a precedent.” Williams said she aims to increase the

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committee’s public presence this semester and to become more transparent with student organizations in terms of its budget appropriations. “I want the appropriations projected on the screen so that student organizations can actually see what’s happening,” she said. “They’re hearing us make all these motions, but it’s really arbitrary. Hopefully it will make it all more transparent. That’s really the goal of the Finance Committee this semester.” ASUNM will hear student organizations’ budget appropriation requests on Sept. 21 and 22, Williams said. Organizations have until Sept. 11 to submit their budget appropriation requests, she said. Williams said she advises organizations to make sure they research the requirements for requests to ensure their requests are up to standards before the hearings start in September. “We’re here for them,” she said. “We’ll do whatever we can to help them, but we hope that it’s kind of a two-way street. I hope they understand that we have restrictions and we have a tight budget.” Still, Williams said she is optimistic about the Finance Committee for this semester. “The student organizations will come in, and they won’t leave feeling discouraged,” she said. “I think it’s going to be a much more positive for student organizations this semester.”

TODAY

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PageTwo Thursday, August 22, 2013

The first week of school is always a stressful event. As students scramble about to piece together a permanent semester schedule, buying textbooks often falls to the wayside. Allow this article to be a healthy reminder that not only should you buy textbooks for the semester, but you can do so in a cost-effective manner.

Step 1: Find your books

Save yourself a trip to the University and head to the UNM Bookstore’s website to discover your semester’s textbooks. Users of the site compile their classes into a list, and the site will then show books those classes require. Be sure to have an updated student schedule on hand — spending hundreds of dollars on the wrong books is never a good way to start a semester.

ShowHow Me

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To save on books

Step 2: Chose Your Books Step 3:  Shopping and

Step 4: Selling Your Books

After finding your books, take note of their ISBN numbers, titles and authors. Make sure you copy the information accurately. 

During the beginning and end of every semester, the UNM Bookstore offers “buy backs” to students. Other bookstores around campus, such as M&L University Book Store on Central near Terrace, give students similar offers. You can also sell your old textbooks online through BigWords, eBay and Amazon.

Comparing Prices

Enter your noted ISBN numbers on a search engine site and a few results should pop up. Websites like Amazon, eBay and BigWords should provide a link to purchase the selected book. Bring out your pen and paper from earlier and compare the numbers between the UNM Bookstore and the online retailers for the best purchase available.

~by Cris Iannucci

volume 118

issue 5

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

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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Woman bitten by shark dies by Jennifer Sinco Kelleher The Associated Press

HONOLULU — A German woman who lost her arm in a shark attack died Wednesday, one week after she was bitten while snorkeling off Maui. Jana Lutteropp, 20, who had been on life support, died at Maui Memorial Medical Center, hospital spokeswoman Carol Clark said. “Jana fought hard to stay alive,� said a statement from her mother and sister, which was released by Clark. “However, we are sad to say that she lost her fight today.� Clark said the family was requesting privacy. Lutteropp was snorkeling up to 100 yards off Palauea Beach at the resort community of Makena when the shark bit off her right arm. A high school teacher visiting from California jumped into the water after hearing her screaming and seeing blood in the surf. Rick Moore, 57, of Laguna Niguel, Calif., said Lutteropp went in and out of consciousness and kept repeating that she was going to die. It’s not known what type of shark bit Lutteropp. State officials investigating the attack said witnesses didn’t see the animal. “Jana was a very beautiful, strong, young woman who was always laughing, and we will forever remember her that way,� said the statement from her mother, Jutta Lutteropp and sister, Julia Broeske. They asked that donations in her memory be made to the Maui Memorial Medical Center Foundation. “We appreciate all the support from the Maui community, as well as the prayers and thoughts from around the world and in Germany,� they said. “We especially want to thank the wonderful caregivers and everyone at Maui Memorial Medical Center.� After the attack, Moore’s friend Nicholas Grisaffi stood in neckhigh water and took Lutteropp from Moore, carrying her limp body out of the water. They said Wednesday

they’ve been praying for her. “I was really hoping it would be a miracle and she would pull through,� Moore said. Grisaffi said he’s been replaying the ordeal in his mind. “Rick risked his life,� said Grisaffi, 61, of Laguna Beach, Calif. “Did I do enough? Should I have grabbed my fins and swam out with him?� The head of the state Department of Land and Natural Resources, the agency responsible for Hawaii’s waters, said he was deeply saddened to learn of Lutterop’s death and joined Hawaii’s people in extending his sympathy to her family and friends. “As an island state, we are aware that we are all visitors in the natural environment that surrounds us, and that unfortunate incidents such as this one can occur,� William Aila said. “We are committed to furthering research efforts that will help guide effective management actions in the interest of safety.� Hawaii officials announced Tuesday they plan to spend the next two years studying tiger shark movements around Maui amid what they call an unprecedented spike in overall shark attacks since the start of 2012. There have been eight attacks statewide this year and 10 in 2012. Hawaii usually sees only three to four attacks each year. The last time someone in Hawaii died from a shark attack was in 2004, when a tiger shark bit Willis McInnis in the leg while he was surfing 100 yards off Maui. McInnis suffered severe blood loss and died on the shore despite rescue efforts by beachgoers, police and paramedics. The last fatal attack before that was in 1992. A woman was killed last month after being attacked while swimming in Brazil during her vacation. Worldwide, there were seven deaths resulting from unprovoked shark attacks in 2012, including one in California, according to the Florida Museum of Natural History at the University of Florida.

Oskar Garcia / AP photo Chairman William Aila of the Hawaii Department of Land and Natural Resources, center, speaks to reporters at a news conference in Honolulu on Tuesday. Hawaii officials plan to spend the next two years studying tiger shark movements around Maui amid what they call an unprecedented spike in overall shark attacks since the start of 2012.

Why are all the dolphins dying? by Wayne Parry

The Associated Press

BRIGANTINE, N.J. — Once upon a time, he was known as Capt. Bob, the man who trained the dolphins and seals to perform for crowds in Atlantic City. But as he got to know the dolphins, Bob Schoelkopf renounced keeping them in captivity and devoted the rest

of his life to rescuing stranded marine mammals. Now the man who once prodded dolphins to jump and wave their fins for crowds is part of a broad scientific effort to determine why dolphins are dying by the hundreds. “It’s worst when you get a female come ashore and she’s lactating and

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Thursday, August 22, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

opinion@dailylobo.com

Letter

Teachers are the solution, not the problem Editor, Thanks to Jamillah Wilcox for her fine article (in the July 22-July 29 issue of the Daily Lobo) reporting on the attack on public education by representatives of the private sector at the recent meeting of the New Mexico Legislative Finance Committee in the SUB, of all places. We should not let Hanna Skandera and Eric Hanushek spread the lie that public school teachers and principals are the cause of students not finding jobs and success in the economy.   Basic economic theory holds that private sector corporations do most of the hiring of workers, creating jobs.  It is not teachers who hire anyone.  It is widespread common knowledge that there is a surplus of workers now for almost every job category in the country. This is because the greedy corporations are passing their profits onto the stockholders instead of using it to hire more workers. It is not teachers and principals who are causing the lack of success for students, it is the private sector. I think our public schools and teachers have done a pretty good job in this situation. We do not need such class warfare abuse heaped on them like what happened. Shame on UNM. The real goal behind these Ayn Rand followers is to actually turn the larger public against the union-wage public education workers, one of the last main pillars of our middle class. This is easy to do now that so many workers at private sector corporations have had their wages and pensions cut. The corporations want to do this to public schools so they can further cut their tax payments that support public schools. In this Skandera economic theory the corporations are supposed to then be free to create more jobs for student success.  But all the students out of work now after 60 years of this system prove it is a failed theory. Who let this idea into UNM, a school of higher education? If I had to give their presentation a grade it would not even rate an F for historical accuracy. They want us to believe they can grade public education with their metaphysical economic theory. The long term goal of the SkanderaHanushek-Rand school of propaganda is to turn the general public against public education so it can be privatized and turned over to software and computer based high-tech corporations to run as an online, slimmed-down for-profit education business, free of union-wage teachers, of course. If they do that, only the well off will be able to afford an education at an elite private school while kids of the general public will get a quick online certificate or degree that is only good for standing in the unemployment line. A real program for education success would be for our political leaders to work to create a national jobs program with living wages based on taxing the wealth of these corporations that are hoarding all the wealth of our society for themselves. Ayn Rand is dead and so is her theory.  Robert L. Anderson UNM alumnus

Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor

#Relationship Status A weekly relationship column about the modern search for love.

Social media warfare: ‘Tweet at will?’ by Josh Dolin @JoshuaDolin

In the dating world, your ex’s social media accounts are like a drug. You can’t help but look at them, but you know they are bad for you and only make you feel worse about yourself. So why do we look at them? We simultaneously hope there is a new picture or post, but if there is, we only get frustrated that they are out having a good time while we are stalking their Facebook at home between Netflix movies. Social media is the biggest game changer that has rocked the relationship world since people were able to send love emails instead of love letters. Whether it is on Instagram, Twitter, or Facebook, as soon as breakups happen, social media becomes the platform to promote your new, happier life. After breaking up with my last boyfriend, Bradford, I decided that I never wanted to see anything from him again, so I blocked him on all my social media accounts. He then began posting on my friends’ walls. In the world of social media, if you break up with a boyfriend, are your friends obligated to delete him from Facebook as well? My friends did. “If you block someone on Facebook, it’s almost like they never existed,” my friend Ashley said. “Unless you run into them in person, you can forget that they ever happened, and I like that.” The only problem with this arrangement is that he can’t see anything I post, but I can still see his when I search for him. I make myself avoid looking as much as possible, but today I couldn’t stop myself, and I saw the worst.

The one thing no one ever wants to see after they break up with someone — they have found someone else. There it was, right on my iPhone. An Instagram picture of him kissing another guy. My heart stopped and I did not know what to do. I couldn’t help but feel angry. Why did I look? How could he? Why am I still single? And most of all, who is the new guy? In our modern dating atmosphere we now have the ability to not only check up on our exes, but we can actually learn everything about their new relationships as well. This situation was already toxic, but I couldn’t stop myself from continuing to look. Why did my ex-boyfriend post this picture? Is he really in love, or did he do it because he knew I would look? We all know that our exes will look at our social media, so was this a trap? Why are there so many games that we play on these sites? “You really need to stop looking at his Facebook,” Collette told me over lunch the next day. “I used to do that with my ex-boyfriend and it only made me more upset.” Collette was right, but it is easier said than done. Social media is one of the greatest assets our generation has for expanding our networks and communicating, but in relationships, is it healthy? How can we stop ourselves from hurting ourselves? My former roommate and best friend Max recently texted me because he was having the same problem. After he discovered that his boyfriend had cheated on him, he declared war. His weapon of choice? Instagram. “Hey go like my picture on Instagram!

I have to make sure everything I post gets more likes than my ex-boyfriend’s,” Max texted me one day. Historically, love has been a common reason to go to war, but it used to be fought on horses using guns and swords. Now it is fought on iPhones using “likes” and Snapchats. “When one of my boyfriends broke up with me, I purposely posted a status about how I was going out on another date,” Ashley said. “Just to show that I didn’t need him anymore.” We have all been guilty of this behavior, but does it really make us feel better? Social media is supposed to broaden communication and friendships, not to be used to passive-aggressively attack your ex. From my experience, both boys and girls do this after a breakup to make sure they are the “winner.” Should we call a ceasefire? Can someone stop the hashtags and the madness? Alice said she has participated in the same behavior as well, but she wasn’t proud of it and wouldn’t do it again. Maggie, however, doesn’t participate in this behavior. She doesn’t use most social media sites regularly and doesn’t feel the need to post her feelings or activities. Is she setting an example that we should all follow? I need to stop looking at Bradford’s posts, but the only way to do that is to truly be happy on my own. Until that happens do I need to post pictures in retaliation? Why are tweets now used to break hearts instead of update friends? And in the world of social media, does an ex-boyfriend’s post really have to be hurtful? Or do we hurt ourselves in this #socialmediawar?


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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ASUNM to host outreach forum

Di Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo ASUNM Sen. Frankie Gonzales points into a list of committee initiatives on the wall of the Jemez Room at the SUB during the Outreach and Appointments Committee’s meeting Wednesday. At its first meeting of the semester, the committee stated that it would work to improve ASUNM’s communication with students. The committee scheduled a public forum for students on Oct. 2. “It’s important because there are ASUNM Senator Frankie Gonby Jamillah Wilcox so many new students on campus, zales said he would like students news@dailylobo.com and in order for them to get more to learn more about the Universi@JamillahSW involved, we have to hold events ty’s parking and transportation sysThis semester, UNM’s student that are open to the general school,” tem. He said the price for commutgovernment will work to improve its Liu said. “So, I think that it’s good for ing and parking concerns UNM students to be not only involved on students. student outreach. “The reason I brought up parkIn its first meeting Wednesday campus but involved in ASUNM.” Liu said she would like to invite ing and transportation is because night, the Outreach and Appointments Committee of the Associated an advisement counselor to speak that’s something that I have heard Students of the University of New about UNM’s new STARFISH pro- personally in my experience as a student and from the past notes Mexico reviewed its semester goals gram to the forum. “Since this is a new program, from other chairs,” Gonzales said. on how to communicate better with even as student orientation lead- “In past forums, parking and the students. The committee decided to allow er, the first time I heard about it, it Lottery (Scholarship) are two of students to discuss their concerns didn’t stick with me,” Liu said. “I the biggest issues that always come at a public forum later this semes- want to just make sure the senators up.” Gonzales said students will be ter to help ASUNM senators under- know more about the STARFISH stand which campus issues need to program, and that if students come able to talk with senators at the up to them to ask about it, the sena- event. He said the goal of the Outbe addressed. reach and Appointments CommitThe senators decided to host the tors will know how to answer.” STARFISH is a new online soft- tee is to encourage students to inforum on Oct. 2. ASUNM Senator Grace Liu said ware UNM began using to track stu- teract with ASUNM senators to help she has attended student forums in dents’ academic progress in order to them learn more about the campus the past. She said the fall semester increase student retention. The pro- and to discuss their concerns. “It’s a laid-back approach,” he is the best time to invite students to gram also directs students to Interaddress their concerns with ASUNM net resources that can help them in said. “The interactions will be more their academics. personable.” senators.

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NM county OKs gay marriage by Russell Contreras The Associated Press

Gay couples rushed to a courthouse in Las Cruces on Wednesday after the county clerk decided to issue same-sex marriage licenses in a surprise move that came as several legal challenges on the practice make their way through the courts. “I was in a coffee shop grading dissertations when my partner sent me an email saying, ‘you want to get married?’” said Char Ullman, 51. “I went home to brush my teeth and headed to the courthouse.” Dona Ana County Clerk Lynn Ellins said his office had provided 35 licenses to same-sex couples compared to four or five given on an average day to heterosexual couples. “It’s a happy office today. Lots of happy people,” he said. “One of the first couples that came in today said they had been waiting 31 years. Another couple says they’ve been waiting 43 years. It’s time to stop waiting.” Jeff Williams, a public information officer in the county’s govern-

ment and a reverend with Universal Life Church, said he was marrying same-sex couples all day long while wearing his rainbow-colored tie. Outside the courthouse, television reporters were busy interviewing the people getting married and there was no sign of any protesters. Ellins said he had carefully read state laws and concluded the “state’s marriage statutes are gender neutral and do not expressly prohibit Dona Ana County from issuing marriage licenses to samegender couples.” Later in the day, New Mexico Attorney General Gary King said he had no plans to challenge the move by Ellins or another other county clerks who might allow the practice. Ellins said he had been considering issuing the licenses since June, when King released a position paper saying state laws don’t allow same-sex marriage. King had asked county clerks to hold off on issuing licenses, even though he believes the laws are unconstitutional.

Ellins, however, said “any further denial of marriage licenses to these couples violates the United States and New Mexico Constitution and the New Mexico Human Rights Act.” “I see no reason to make committed couples in Dona Ana County wait another minute to marry,” he added in his statement. King said Wednesday that “we feel like our position that the law is unconstitutional presents a barrier to us from bringing any action.” Still, he warned that marriage licenses issued by county clerks could become invalid if the state Supreme Court later rules that same-sex marriage is not allowed. County and city officials around the country have taken it upon themselves in recent years to issue same-sex licenses, with one of the first and most highly publicized cases in San Francisco in 2004. The city issued the licenses for about a month before being ordered

see Marriage page 8

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Juan Carlos Llorca / AP photo Catherine Martinez and Linda Montoya kiss as Dona Ana County employee and Reverend Jess C. Williams marries them at the Dona Ana County Clerk’s Office in Las Cruces on Wednesday. More than 40 same-sex couples obtained their marriage licenses after the county clerk announced the county would be the first in New Mexico to marry same-sex couples.

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Page 8 / Thursday, August 22, 2013

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you see the milk come out onto the stretcher,” said Schoelkopf, co-director of the Marine Mammal Stranding Center. “That means there’s a baby out there swimming around without a mother. That baby is going to become shark bait.” So far this summer, there have been about 230 dolphin deaths along the East Coast, prompting the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to declare an unusual mortality event. That clears the way for an intensive scientific inquiry into what is causing the deaths. No definitive conclusions have been reached, but many suspect the morbilli virus. The naturally occurring virus was ultimately blamed for the last major dolphin die-off, in 1987, when 740 dolphins died. This year, several of the dolphins that washed ashore in New Jersey have tested positive for the virus.

Marriage

New Mexico Daily Lobo The waves of dead dolphins started appearing in New Jersey in early July, and it hasn’t let up. Wednesday morning, the stranding center got a call about a dead dolphin that washed ashore in Sea Bright, the 62nd in New Jersey this year. But it was too badly decomposed and chewed up by sharks to warrant taking it for a necropsy at a veterinary center near Kennett Square, Pa., a four-hour round trip that’s exhausting volunteers. Two hours later, another dead dolphin, No. 63, washed up in Spring Lake. One recent day in New Jersey, a dolphin came ashore at 1 a.m., was euthanized at 3 a.m., and staff had just gotten home into their beds when another dolphin washed ashore at 6 a.m. Schoelkopf has been doing this for decades. A Vietnam veteran whose duty included underwater opera-

tions, he was injured during the war and sent to Philadelphia Naval Hospital. His diving experience allowed him to get a job at an aquarium, where he cleaned the underwater glass of the dolphin tanks. One night, he was scrubbing away when he felt something nudge him from behind. It was a dolphin that had gotten out of its holding tank, one of several that had learned how to open the gate, swim out and then return after a while and snap the latch closed again. “No one had any idea they were swimming out and playing around each night,” he said. It changed his life. “I didn’t want to work with captive dolphins anymore,” he said. “It wasn’t right for them to do 13 shows a day and never see sunlight.”

from page 6

by courts to stop. The marriages were eventually invalidated. But gay marriage is now legal in that state. Dona Ana County became the first county in New Mexico to actively issue same-sex licenses since a Sandoval County clerk issued 64 licenses to same-sex couples in 2004. Then-Attorney General Patricia Madrid soon declared the licenses were invalid and a court later ordered the clerk to stop. Ullman and her longtime partner, Carrie Hamblen, 45, were among the same sex couples to receive marriage licenses on Wednesday in Las Cruces. “People started clapping as soon as we walked in,” Ullman said. “And more are coming from Albuquerque trying to make it here by this afternoon.”

On Tuesday, a same-sex cou“I believe it’s in the right place ple from Santa Fe asked the New — the courts,” Salazar said. Mexico Supreme Court to streamCouples in Bernalillo County line the handling of lawsuits seek- — the state’s largest county and ing to legalize gay marriage in the the location of Albuquerque — state. also are part of a lawsuit seeking State Rep. Brian Egolf, D-San- to have same-sex marriage recogta Fe, a lawyer who represents nized in that county. the couple, said the goal is to get Bernalillo County Clerk Maga quick lower court decision and gie Toulouse Oliver said she was clear the way for an expedited rul- conferring with attorneys but ing by the state’s highest court. not planning to follow Dona Ana The justices were being asked County. to consolidate all cases involvMeanwhile, the American Civing the issue and assign a dis- il Liberties Union of New Mexico trict court judge in Santa Fe, who filed an emergency request on would issue a ruling that would Wednesday with the state’s Secgo directly to the state Supreme ond Judicial District Court to alCourt for review. Nob Hill low two women in Pojoaque, Jen Santa Fe 110 County Clerk GerAmnerst SE Roper and Angelique Neuman, aldine Salazar said she does not to legally marry immediately in 505.265.7170 plan on issuing marriage licenses Santa Fe County. The group said www.ohhaahJewelry.com to same-sex couples because of Jen Roper is not expected to live pending lawsuits. long.

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Thursday, August 22, 2013/ Page 9

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Gregory Bull / Daily Lobo A vehicle passes a fence with the words, “Hannah’s safe,” made from pink-painted cups alongside El Capitan High School, where kidnapping victim Hannah Anderson has attended. The 16-year-old girl who was kidnapped by a family friend suspected of murdering her mother and young brother said the man threatened to kill her if she tried to escape — and that he got what he deserved when he died in a shootout.

by Elliot Spagat

The Associated Press SAN DIEGO — The family of a man suspected of kidnapping a 16year-old girl and killing her mother and younger brother wants paternity tests to determine if the suspect fathered the children, a spokesman said Wednesday, a suggestion that was quickly rebutted by the victims’ family. Andrew Spanswick, a spokesman for the family of James Lee DiMaggio, said rumors have circulated on social media that DiMaggio fathered the children and that it was “a little strange” that the suspect named the girl’s paternal grandmother as his life insurance beneficiary. Lora Robinson, DiMaggio’s sister and lone survivor of his immediate family, collected DNA from her brother and wants samples from Hannah Anderson and her brother to determine paternity, Spanswick said. She has not yet asked for the samples but intends to at a later date. “The biggest issue is, I think, that Lora wants closure on the case,” Spanswick said. “As Lora has

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heard these rumors, she would like to confirm whether they are true or not.” Anderson family spokeswoman Stacy Hess said DiMaggio didn’t meet the children’s father and mother, Brett and Christina Anderson, until Christina was six months pregnant with Hannah. Hess said investigators used Brett Anderson’s DNA to confirm the identity of 8-year-old Ethan Anderson, whose remains were found in the rubble of DiMaggio’s burned home. She said Brett Anderson finds the suggestion that DiMaggio fathered the two children “disgusting.” The family hasn’t received a DNA request directly from DiMaggio’s family, she said. Spanswick said the family’s interest in paternity tests, which was first reported by KGTV in San Diego, has been “blown way out of proportion” by the media. “It’s just for clarity,” he said. DiMaggio, 40, was like an uncle to the Anderson children and Brett Anderson’s best friend. Hannah was rescued Aug. 10 when FBI agents killed DiMaggio in the

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Fort Hood shooter blames war by Michael Graczyk and Paul J. Weber The Associated Press

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 reection 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_owers01@yahoo.com

FORT HOOD, Texas — American soldiers deploying overseas to “engage in an illegal war� provoked the deadly shooting rampage at Fort Hood in 2009, the soldier accused in the attack said Wednesday after refusing to mount a defense during his trial. Maj. Nidal Hasan could face the death penalty if convicted for the attack that killed 13 people and wounded more than 30 others at the Texas military base. But when given the chance to rebut prosecutors’ lengthy case — which included nearly 90 witnesses and hundreds of pieces of evidence — the Army psychiatrist declined. About five minutes after court began Wednesday, a day after prosecutors rested their case, the judge asked Hasan how he wanted to proceed. Hasan, who is acting as his own

Kidnapping

attorney, said: “The defense rests.� But after jurors were dismissed, Hasan told the judge, Col. Tara Osborn, that the jury shouldn’t have the option of convicting him on the lesser charge of voluntary manslaughter. “I would like to agree with the prosecution that it wasn’t done under the heat of sudden passion,� Hasan said. “There was adequate provocation — that these were deploying soldiers that were going to engage in an illegal war.� Prosecutors had no objection. “There’s not a shred of evidence to suggest the accused was acting under a heat of passion as he was committing the single largest mass murder on a U.S. military installation ever,� Col. Steve Henricks, one of the prosecutors, told the judge. The exchange came during a late-afternoon hearing, hours after Osborn adjourned jurors for the day. Closing arguments are scheduled to begin Thursday in

the court-martial, the military’s equivalent of a trial, though it’s unclear whether Hasan plans to say anything. So far, he has made no attempt to prove his innocence. He has questioned just three witnesses, and the only piece of evidence he submitted was a favorable evaluation he received from a former supervisor a few days before the attack. So his simple declaration Wednesday abdicating a defense wasn’t much of a surprise. “I think it’s consistent with everything he’s done. I think what he’s trying to do in this court-martial is passively manifest his disdain for the Army and our system of justice,� said Geoffrey Corn, a South Texas College of Law professor who has been following the case. Corn, who taught the lead prosecutor in Hasan’s case, also speculated that Hasan would wait until after he was convicted

see Hasan page 11

from page 9

Idaho wilderness, ending a massive search that spanned much of the western United States and parts of Canada and Mexico. Investigators say DiMaggio escaped with Hannah and killed 44year-old Christina Anderson and her son, whose bodies were discovered after DiMaggio set fire to his home Aug. 4 in Boulevard, a tiny town 65 miles east of San Diego. DiMaggio named Hannah’s grandmother, Bernice Anderson, as the sole beneficiary of his employer-issued life insurance policy, making her eligible to receive

$112,000, according to Spanswick, He has declined to discuss a poswho believes the money was in- sible motive and investigators tended for Hannah. haven’t publicly addressed othHannah Anderson gave her er aspects of the case, including first news interview since her res- why the family went to DiMagcue to the NBC “Today� show. It gio’s home, how Christina and was scheduled to air Thursday. Ethan Anderson died, the nature “In the beginning I was a vic- of letters from Hannah that were tim, but now knowing everyone discovered in DiMaggio’s home out there is helping me I consid- and how Hannah was treated in er myself a survivor instead,� she captivity. told NBC. “My mom raised me to DiMaggio used a timer to set be strong.� the fire, giving him a 20-hour

Diego     County    Bill   jump on  authorities,     San  Diego  San Sheriff Gore has called Hannah “a vic- County Sheriff ’s Department Jan tim in every sense of the word.â€? Caldwell said.

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Hasan

Thursday, August 22, 2013/ Page 11

from page 10

to address jurors. “In the military system during sentencing, the defendant can make an unsworn statement, which means he can’t be crossexamined,” Corn said. “I think he doesn’t want to be cross-examined because he doesn’t want anybody to contest his distorted version of what he thinks is right.” Hasan, an American-born Muslim, began the trial with a brief opening statement acknowledging that evidence would “clearly show” he was the man who opened fire inside a medical building at Fort Hood on Nov. 5, 2009. He also described himself as a soldier who had “switched sides.” But since then, he has mostly sat in silence. He didn’t question any of the witnesses who identified him as the gunman who, dressed in Army clothing and armed with a semi-automatic pistol, shouted “Allahu Akbar!” — Arabic for “God is great!” — before firing hundreds of rounds. Hasan also has raised few objections since the trial began 12 days ago. Instead, he appears to be making his case through leaks to the media — to which jurors, like Hasan’s statements to the judge, don’t have access. Taken together, they reveal that Hasan is trying to justify the

shooting as a necessary killing of American soldiers to protect Muslim insurgents in Iraq and Afghanistan. Hasan allowed his civil attorney to give The New York Times a report showing that he told military mental health workers after the attack that he could “still be a martyr” if convicted and executed by the government. He also sent a personal letter sent to the local newspaper. Most recently, two emails he released to the Times show that Hasan asked his Army supervisors how to handle three cases that disturbed him. One involved a soldier who reported to him that U.S. troops had poured 50 gallons of fuel into the Iraqi water supply as revenge. “I think I need a lot of reassurance for the first few times I come across these,” Hasan wrote in an email on Nov. 2, 2009 — three days before the shooting. Hasan’s email signature included a quote from the Quran: “All praises and thanks go to Allah, the Cherisher and Sustainer of the Worlds.” On the first day of the trial, Hasan had tried to cross-examine a former supervisor about the fueldumping allegations, but Osborn quickly silenced him. She ruled the line of questioning out of bounds and not relevant to the case.

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Brigitte Woosley / AP photo In this courtroom sketch, Judge Col. Tara Osborn, top, Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan, right, and defense attorney, Lt. Col. Kris Poppe, left, are shown Wednesday in Fort Hood, Texas. Hasan rested his case Wednesday without calling any witnesses or testifying in his own defense. Hasan is accused of killing 13 people and wounding more than 30 others at the Texas military base in November 2009. Before the trial began, the judge had barred Hasan from arguing that the killings were in defense of

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Lobo Culture Culture editor / Jyllian Roach

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Page

12 Thursday, August 22, 2013

culture@dailylobo.com

A row of smiling Virgin de Guadalupe sculptures in metal tins wait to be purchased at The Chocolate Art Gallery on Aug. 9. The gallery sells homemade treats such as chocolate truffles, brownies and sugar cookies.

A thirst for beauty by Jyllian Roach

culture@dailylobo.com @Jyllian_R Sometimes life’s great changes come from a small source. For confectioner, artisan and business owner Nancy Iris, her great change started with a single grape surrounded by a puddle of water in the aisle of the grocery store. Single mom Iris was 34-years-old when she stopped on her way home from work to get a loaf of bread for her teenage son and found herself buried beneath shelving, cans and boxes. The slip and fall accident left Iris with a brain injury and enough physical damage to keep her bedridden for nearly a decade. “The accident just annihilated my life,” Iris said. “It just destroyed everything.” Twenty-five years later, Iris speaks about surviving the accident and the recovery plan she had to create for herself with tears in her eyes. “Nobody could pinpoint things back then. The testing was different — all they knew was that I hurt my brain; it was nothing specific. So I had to rehabilitate myself,” she said. The brain injury gave Iris trouble with cognitive functions and short-term memory. Her body was a battlefield from neck to knee that required a long series of surgeries. “I’ve gotten some things back. I’ve recovered a lot, but there are some parts of me that I will never get back,” she said. Rather than stare at the ceiling while her body recovered, Iris said she imagined food.

All photos: Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo Confectioner, artisan and business owner Nancy Iris cuts a homemade chocolate truffle to give to a customer at The Chocolate Art Gallery on Aug. 9. The chocolate truffles come in either plain or red chile and can contain walnuts, raisins, peanut butter, espresso or crystallized ginger.

She wrote recipes and created daring combinations — like lavender and black pepper chocolate truffles — in her mind. “There’s a thirst for beauty when you’re going through such darkness, but there’s also a need to create something when you’re just lying there,” Iris said. These fantasy recipes would become the delicious treats sold at her Fourth street shop, Chocolate Art Gallery. The combination treat shop and galleria, located at 6902 Fourth St. N.W., is filled with Iris’ passions — her chocolates, of course, and her art. Once Iris was fit enough to be out of bed, she took began to take her art hobby seriously. She signed up for classes, found mentors and experimented with mediums like silk screening, sculpture and stone carving. Iris said rather than using pneumatic drills and other modern tools to create, she prefers to work with hammers, chisels and lathes. “There’s just something about being an artisan that is so fulfilling and it helps you work through challenges,” she said. While Iris said she loves both chocolate and art, she is not fond of mixing the two. “Some people really get into the whole art of chocolate, but it’s just so fragile and perishable that you put so much time into a chocolate sculpture and that’s the end of it. I tend to keep chocolate for eating.” Brain injury survivor and advocate Glenn Ford said that he has worked with Iris and is very proud of what she has accomplished. “I so admire her for what she’s doing.

Nancy’s very independent, she’s quite a gogetter,” Ford said. Ford, who is also a board member of the non-profit group The Brain Injury Alliance of New Mexico, said that while many people living with a brain injury have opened small businesses, what Iris has done is unique. “Most start extremely small. They work out of their homes or apartments. Some write, some paint, but they don’t have a business business.” After running his own business for a number of years, Ford said he knows firsthand how hard getting much needed support can be. He sought help from the New Mexico Division of Vocational Rehabilitation, a state department that helps people with disabilities find employment, but found the caseworkers knew very little about life with a brain injury. “It was a very long process; I had to teach them about my brain injury, my abilities and my disabilities” In the end, success after a brain injury is hard to predict because doctors still know very little about the brain, he said. “There are some people who have had brains injuries who have been hugely successful, others have struggled immensely to go back to work — just to have a job, it depends on the brain injury.” For Iris though, she said she’s happy to be able to do what she loves. “Some people are born with other gifts, but me, I’m born with the mad food and art gifts. I’m a mad creator.”

(LEFT) The Chocolate Art Gallery sign welcomes customers to the “enchanted chocolate, confections & art” inside. The gallery is at 6902 B Fourth St. N.W., Los Ranchos de Albuquerque and open Wednesday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. (RIGHT) Sugar skulls, or calaveras de azúcar, can be purchased at The Chocolate Art Gallery for Día de los Muertos festivities. Día de los Muertos is a primarily Mexican celebration intended to remember family and friends who have passed away.


CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Paintings, drawings, and sculptures are found throughout The Chocolate Art Gallery. In addition to sweet treats, the gallery has for sale art from local artists, including from owner Nancy Iris herself.

Second chances after brain injury by Jyllian Roach

culture@dailylobo.com @Jyllian_R Glenn Ford keeps a list of famous people who have found success after a brain injury — here is a short sampling of his list. “Star Wars” creator, writer and director George Lucas had a brain injury along with several other life-threatening injuries after a car accident in 1962. Actress Victoria Principal’s 1969 car crash caused a brain injury and memory loss so severe that she had to retake her first year of college classes. Director, comedian and author Thomas Peter Shadyac was diagnosed with a brain injury after a series of sports injuries. Shadyac went on to become a philanthropist, giving away his fortune to many charities and lives quietly in a small trailer as a writer and documentarian. In 1979, actress Della Reese suffered from a near-fatal brain aneurysm and massive hemorrhagic stroke while performing on the “Tonight Show.” Jazz singer Melody Gardot was struck by a car while riding her bike in 2003. Gardot continues to perform in the U.S. and U.K., she also works with universities around the world in the study of brain injuries. After fracturing his skull in a 2000 ice-skating accident, Olympic figure skater Dick Button became the national

spokesman for the Brain Injury Association of America. Entertainer Dick Clark’s 2004 stroke caused speech impairment and an extreme loss of energy. NASCAR driver Ernie Irvan was diagnosed with a traumatic brain injury after crashing on the Michigan International Speedway in 1997. Irvan retired from NASCAR and founded Race2Safety, a nonprofit organization which educates the public on brain injuries. Actor Gary Busey was riding his motorcycle without a helmet in 1988 when the bike slide on a patch of gravel, throwing Busey over the handlebars and into the curb. He has since continued working regularly as an actor and is a vocal advocate for brain injury treatment and prevention. Actress Sharon Stone suffered from a brain bleed in 2001, cause by a rare occurrence where the artery at the base of the skull is torn. Stone has continued to work steadily since her recovery. While filming the 2005 thriller “Syriana”, George Clooney tore his dura — the membrane around the brain and spine that protects spinal fluid. He continues acting, but suffers from severe headaches and needs special ongoing treatments to plug the holes in the dura.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 2013/ PAGE 13


Page 14 / Thursday, August 22, 2013

culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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by Jyllian Roach

culture@dailylobo.com @Jyllian_R Because the Equal Rights Amendment introduced in 1923 was never adopted, one woman’s rights expert said a woman who is refused employment, fired or paid less because of her sex has no legal recourse through the federal government. Sylvia Ramos, chair of the Feminist Caucus of New Mexico, said she hopes to create awareness about this through Albuquerque’s first National Women’s Equality Celebration and Rally.

“This is the first-ever Women’s Equality Day celebration in New Mexico and I am hopeful that we will be able to carry that forward every single year,” Ramos said. The event will include speakers, poets, musical guests and information on the Equal Rights Amendment. Congress passed the amendment in 1972 — nearly 50 years after it was introduced — but it was ratified by too few states to be enacted, Ramos said. The ERA prohibits any discrimination based on sex. It was ratified by 35 states, including New Mexico, but needed 38 states to agree before

the deadline for it to be adopted, she said. The deadline passed in 1982. “I believe women don’t need to have their rights protected. Women need to have their rights guaranteed,” Ramos said. “Being protected always means you are in the lesser position, the one being taken care of, the one being given things. We don’t need our rights given to us. We are born with our innate human rights.” Zelda Gatuskin, president of the New Mexico Humanist Society, said the purpose of drawing attention to the ERA is to ensure all the rights in the Constitution

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culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, August 22, 2013/ Page 15

Opulence goes outside: camping in 2013 by Deepti Hajela

The Associated Press

NEW YORK— Ahh, the joys of roughing it in the great outdoors — champagne, high thread-count sheets, flat-screen television. Camping, New York City-style. At least a couple of city locales are offering this unusual option — the chance to sleep outdoors, incredibly comfortably. It’s an urban take on “glamping,” where hotel comforts are taken outside. “It’s basically being able to sleep under the stars in a luxury setting,” said Jeffrey Poirot, general manager at AKA Central Park, which offers an outdoor bedroom on its 1,000-square-foot terrace outside its 17th-floor penthouse. For about $2,000 per night, the offering includes a bedroom setup — queen bed, fireplace, television — but also a telescope to look at the stars and the ingredients for that campfire favorite, s’mores. AKA has been offering the option for the past few years, Poirot said. It’s a popular option in the summer months, and has been booked more than half a dozen times this year, he said. The idea of glamping (glamorous + camping, get it?) is a rela-

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tively recent arrival in the United States over the last decade or so but has been popular in other parts of the world, like Africa, where wealthy visitors wanted to travel but always in comfort. There are websites dedicated to it, showcasing luxury camping sites in some of the world’s most beautiful natural environments. On a recent night, Anita Waxman and Tom Dokton made a go of a night on the terrace. The couple, who live in San Francisco but spend time in New York City frequently in their roles producing musical theater, eagerly made use of the fire to roast some marshmallows. “That’s what camping is all about,” Waxman said, who admitted that in previous camping forays with friends, she would stay for dinner, then return to her home or a hotel. “This is exactly what I want,” Waxman said, and Dokton agreed. “The access to the city, being in the middle of the city and having this kind of atmosphere, it’s fantastic,” he said. They had engaged in luxury camping during their travels internationally, but were thrilled to have the chance to do it in New York. And they still felt a sense of

The Associated Press Kathleen Boyle poses for a picture in a tent on the patio of her room at the Affina Hotel in New York on Aug. 15. A couple of New York City locales are offering an unusual option: the chance to sleep outdoors, incredibly comfortably. It’s an urban take on “glamping,” where hotel comforts are taken outside. solitude, even in a city of millions. At the Affinia Gardens hotel on around $300 per night) can pick “There’s a sense of privacy up the Upper East Side, guests who from a range of options from dinhere, too,” Dokton said. book the patio suite (starting at see Camping page 17


Page 16 / Thursday, August 22, 2013

culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Dancing with a side of salsa by Jyllian Roach

culture@dailylobo.com @Jyllian_R

COUPON COMPANION 2013 Now Available at UNM Bookstore LoboCash & the Daily Lobo

Suede-bottomed shoes and conga drums will be plentiful this weekend as the Latin Dance Festival tangos its way into town for the fourth year. The festival, presented by Guanábana Productions, will span the city with events at the National Hispanic Cultural Center, the Albuquerque Museum and Old Town Plaza, said James Foley, president of Guanábana Productions. “This year is a break-out year for us because we’re bringing in live salsa, live bachata, some of the biggest names in the industry,” said Foley.

“In order to put on a show like this, you have to go beyond loving salsa. You have to allow yourself to be obsessed” ~James Foley President of Guanábana Productions Those big names include 2013 Grammy winner Marlow Rosado and bachata group Danny D & Xtreme, he said. The event will include live concerts at the Old Town Plaza, workshops and seminars at the Cultural Center and an afterparty at the museum, Foley said. The festival began four years ago when Foley started the nonprofit Guanábana Productions so that he could share his enthusiasm for dance with others in the community, he said. The festival is produced by about 50 volunteers, all of whom are passionate about dancing, he said. “In order to put on a show like this, you have to go beyond loving salsa. You have to allow yourself

CP-Ell Photography Latin Dance Fest Preview to be obsessed,” Foley said. The festival has surpassed local expectations and has become a regional sensation, with most presale ticket purchases coming from Colorado and Texas, he said. “They’re just big fans of what we’re doing” he said. Nicole Jacot, UNM theater alumna and co-owner of the new Highlands Dance Studio, has been involved with the festival since its inception. She teaches workshops and was asked to be the model for this year’s flyer, she said. Jacot said she loves the community aspect of dance and of the festival. “I think it’s a beautiful thing, it’s very collaborative. Many wonderful heads and imaginations have gone into it. I think it’s

something to be proud of for New Mexico,” she said. Foley said he learned salsa in 2002, when his roommate began teaching dancers in their living room. Foley had just begun to learn swing, but quickly fell in love with Latin dance. Salsa, he said, is something that is hard to become bored with because there is always something new to learn. “First it’s a girl and then it’s connection, and then it becomes a sport, and then it’s athletic,” he said. For many, dancing is a spiritual thing, Foley said. “You can’t be unhappy when you’re dancing,” Foley said. “This is where beauty resides.”

see Dance page 17

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Dance

from page 16

Thursday Kick-off Party 8 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Q-Bar at Hotel Albuquerque, 800 Rio Grande Blvd. N.W. 21+ Friday Classes, workshops and films 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. National Hispanic Cultural Center, 1701 Fourth St. S.W All Ages Salsa on Old Town Plaza 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Old Town Plaza, Central and Rio Grande boulevards All Ages

Equal rights

Saturday workshops, lectures and films National Hispanic Cultural Center, 1701 Fourth St. S.W. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. All ages Classes,

Marlow Rosado and Danny D Xtreme concert National Hispanic Cultural Center, 1701 4 th St SW 6:30 p.m. to midnight All ages Afterparty Ivon Ulibarri and Café Mocha Cooperage Restaurant, 7220

Lomas Blvd. NE Midnight to 1:30 a.m. 21+ Sunday, Aug. 25 Classes, Workshops, lectures and films National Hispanic Cultural Center, 1701 4 th St SW 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. All ages Wrap-up party National Hispanic Cultural Center, 1701 4 th St SW 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. All ages For pricing and a complete schedule for the Latin Dance Festival, visit abqldf.com

from page 14

are guaranteed for women. “It’s very important to everyone in the country to have the ERA passed nationally,” Gatuskin said. There are two joint resolutions, one in the House and one in the Senate, that direct Congress to lift the deadline for the ERA. Ramos said she hopes that through awareness, citizens can convince their representatives and senators to pass these joint resolutions. If the deadline is not lifted, the ERA would be returned to the states

Camping

Afterparty 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Albuquerque Museum, 2000 Mountain Road N.W. 21+

Thursday, August 22, 2013/ Page 17

to be ratified again. However, lifting the deadline would mean that only three more states would need to ratify the amendment, Gatuskin said. “Congress imposed the deadline, and Congress can remove the deadline,” Gatuskin said. One of the things Ramos hears most often is that women’s rights issue is only a social issue. She said the issue is much broader and includes economic problems as well. “If women aren’t paid the same as men, they don’t have as much power

in society,” she said. National Women’s Equality Day was declared in 1971 to commemorate the day voting equality was enacted in 1920. The official celebration day is Monday.

looking for unique experiences,” he said. They’re guests like Kathleen Boyle, of Queens. She and her husband booked the room to celebrate their anniversary, and decided to sleep in the tent. “We thought that would be really cool and different,” she said.

Having the ability to sleep outside but have access to the hotel room made a difference, Boyle said. “The safety of being able to go back inside, not having to pee in the woods, here’s a nice bathroom, that was excellent,” she said.

National Women’s Equality Celebration and Rally Sunday Tiguex Park in Old Town 1 to 3 p.m.

from page 15

ner outside to a bed made up on the patio floor in an actual tent. General Manager Steve Sasso said the offerings had been in place for a few years, with around 10 percent to 20 percent of those booking the suite choosing from the outdoor options. “Today’s travelers are really

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Club is out of this world Group offers students free opportunity for stargazing by Roxanne Youngblood culture@dailylobo.com

Whats going Check the on

?

to get tuned in!

Rather than stay locked in his office, Bob Mesler decided to spend his nights staring at the sky with other UNM students. Mesler, a graduate student at UNM, started the astronomy club in 2012 with Mark Gorski, who is now the club’s vice president. The club holds meetings at 8 p.m. on the first Monday of every month in the UNM observatory, Mesler said. “We have telescopes, we have cameras, we have eyepieces, we have everything we need,” he said. “So basically all that professional equipment is loaned to us, and we can use as we want.” Mesler doesn’t want the astronomy club to alienate nonscience majors. He wants the club to be about enjoying what’s in the sky, not to dwell on the science, he said. “You just have to be a student. You don’t have to know anything about astronomy, you don’t have to ever have seen a telescope before,” Mesler said. Mesler’s interest in astronomy started in high school, when he first got the chance to use a telescope. This experience was so significant it helped shape the

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

way he runs the astronomy club. “I think that’s probably why I like to include people who aren’t physics majors. I like to get people involved who are just regular students so they can enjoy it like I did when I first started out,” he said. Members of the astronomy club can enjoy taking photos of

“This is a great way to learn about physics and astronomy, and I strongly support the efforts by the students in our department working for this” ~Ylva Pihlström astronomy club adviser the night sky, looking through the telescope and holding star parties for comets, Mesler said. Associate professor Ylva Pihlström, the club’s adviser, is in charge of guiding the club and advertising for the club. She is an astronomer, and said the club gives students an opportunity for hands-on experience in astrono-

my and increases the interest of students in the field. “This is a great way to learn about physics and astronomy, and I strongly support the efforts by the students in our department working for this,” she said. The observatory and its equipment aren’t limited to the astronomy club. Every Friday from 7 to 9 p.m. the observatory is open to the general public, professor Richard Rand, who oversees the observatory, said. Public access to the observatory is important for the physics and astronomy department, as well as the astronomy club, he said, as it gives students a chance to use the equipment to experience space first hand. “People seem to love astronomy, and it’s a unique experience to be able to see with your own eye some of the deep space wonders through a telescope,” Rand said. In addition to assisting the astronomy club, Rand also said opening the observatory is important to the public teaching and outreach mission.

For more information about the Astronomy Club Email Bob Mesler meslerra@unm.edu


,A 22,Puzzle 2013/ P lobo features Los Angeles Times DailyT Crossword FOR RELEASE AUGUST 22, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo Year Zero

hursday

dailycrossword

Dilbert

dailysudoku

Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to yesterday’s problem.

ACROSS 1 Diana’s companion 5 Off-the-wall play 10 “... baked in __” 14 An awfully long time 15 Meter reading 16 Without 17 Glowing sugar cube? 20 Electrical pioneer whose last known U.S. patent was for a helicopter-plane 21 A soprano one has short strings 22 Team competition 23 Ant who sings 25 Some film-book relationships 26 Campaign to raise mailing fees? 31 Forearm bones 32 Cyclotron bits 33 Convenience store convenience 36 Clinches 37 Polynesian porch 39 Tennis coups 40 Cow or sow 41 Tax that funds Soc. Sec. 42 More patrician 44 Easy strikeout victim? 46 Field of plants? 49 Regarding 50 Somewhat inclined 51 Outback runner 53 Goof 57 Wedding song for Ivana or Marla? 60 Mall map word 61 Discourage 62 Cheeseboard choice 63 While lead-in 64 Spring for lunch 65 Lairs DOWN 1 Bonkers 2 People-watch inappropriately 3 __ ex machina

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Announcements

Announcements DANCE FOR PEACE reggae & no-hate

hip-hop bring your tunes. Friday, August 23rd 7-10PM 202 Harvard SE. ABQ Peace and Justice Center.

Announcements Auditions Event Rentals Fun, Food, Music Health and Wellness Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

BLAZE SMOKE AND Accessories! Best

Housing

MISS CHEERLEADING? FORMER HS/-

Apartments Co-housing Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Sublets

For Sale Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Dogs, Cats, Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Textbooks Vehicles for Sale

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.

College cheerleaders, there is a class held on Tuesdays, at Ultimate Destination for Coed/College ages. Join us August 27, 8-10 pm. Info call 839-3799! 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

DIVISION WOMEN’S soccer team looking for players for all positions and a golie. Must have a high playing level, commitment to the team, and very competitive. Must commit to practice at least once a week and show up to all games on Sundays. Uniforms and registration is all paid. Please call or text Fabiola Rivera at 505-907-0938 or fabiola@juno.com

JOIN US EVERY Tuesday morning at

Presbyterian Hospital Grower’s Market for the freshest, most delicious fruits and vegetables, raw honey, bread and pastries still warm from the oven, unique crafts and more! Tues 7a.m. - 1 p.m. through October just west of UNM on the south side of Central Ave. Presbyterian Hospital parking lot. abqup-towngrowersmarket.org

LOST VW KEYS Reward $50. 505-7300471 syrup3434@yahoo.com

Services TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects.

Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. D AV I D M A R T I N E Z P H O TO G R A P H Y. COM - For Your DJ, Video & Photogra-

$100/semester. 268-0525.

phy Needs.

FULL YEAR PARKING. $175. 1 block

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instruc-

MEDITATION BASICS CLASS in Nob

Hill. User-friendly, practical, close to UNM. 10-11am every Sunday, $8/class. Maple Street Dance Space 3215 Central Ave NE. Kadampa Meditation Center New Mexico 292-5293, meditation-innewmexico.org

Apartments BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM

($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525. 4-PLEX, 1BDRM clean lg. apartment,

4 Cuts off 5 Stick for breaking, at times 6 Take for granted 7 Rooftop accessory 8 Decorative molding 9 “Eight __ Out”: 1988 baseball movie 10 In the arms of Morpheus 11 Eighth-century pope 12 Jude Law’s “Cold Mountain” role 13 July awards show, with “the” 18 Speed demon’s undoing 19 Cuts back 24 Gymnast’s asset 25 Open D and open G, for guitars 26 Frat letters 27 Smart remark? 28 Barrie buccaneer 29 Old Testament peak 30 __ fault

Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

33 Scopes Trial gp. 34 Swarm 35 Auto ad no. 38 Tread the boards 39 Couldn’t stomach 41 Slice competitor 43 Santa’s reindeer, e.g. 44 Balanchine’s field 45 Vertigo symptom 46 Get clean 47 Survey choice

8/22/13

48 Levels 51 Observer 52 Itty-bitty bug 54 Uncivil 55 Sultanate whose flag features two swords and a dagger 56 Tach nos. 58 Banned pesticide 59 Works in a gallery

FOLLOW US ON UNM ID ADVANTAGE

tor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. VENTLINE,

HELPLINE, REFERRAL line, just talkline, yourline. Agora, call 277-3013. Chat: www.agoracares.org

Health and Wellness

Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers

21+ co-ed league. All skill levels welcome! Come join the fun and Register Now! www.kickball.com League starts September 15th. Registration for Fall Tuesday and Thursday leagues will be open shortly.

GOT PAIN, STRESS, allergies? Unlimited acupuncture for 30 days for $75-$150 sliding scale. Community Acupuncture Albuquerque www.commacupabq.org 505-266-2606.

NEAR UNM/ DOWNTOWN.

2BDRM TWO STORY Townhouse 1

2BDRM 1BA SOUTH of UNM staring at

block south of UNM 1.5BA. $795/mo +utilities. $300 deposit, no pets. 2680525.

$775/mo including utilities. $300 deposit, no pets. 268-0525.

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229.

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.

UNM/CNM

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

TIRED OF DRIVING around looking for a new place to call home? Free apartment locating service, just give us a call: The Apartment Store 881-2828. 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

NOB HILL, UNM: single tenant casita. FP, AC. No pets. $490/mo. Water paid. 232-8942. 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. 505-6102050.

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

Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, welbert53@aol.com

WAKA SUNDAY KICKBALL This is a

utilities includes refrigerated A/C. www. kachina-properties.com, ask for Lobo special. 246-2038.

Affordable 1 bedroom apartments. $425/ $495mo +utilities. Off-street Parking. Singles. 266-4505.

MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR.

Employment

STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free

large BDRM with BA ,storage unit, 1 parking, Nob Hill Area, Call John 505553-4730.

Lost and Found

PARKING, 1 BLOCK south of UNM.

south of UNM. 261-6284.

8/22/13

By Jeff Stillman

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 Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • 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.

FIRST

UNM

age 19

ugust

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

When: Friday, August 23rd Where: Aaron David Bram Hillel House Address: 1701 Sigma Chi NE Albuquerque, NM 87106 Time: 6 pm Phone Number: (505) 242-1127 Website:http://www.unmhillel.org

2BDRM 1BA NOB Hill LIMITED TIME OFFER, $299 (1BDRM)

or $399 (2BDRM) moves you in! 2BDRM ($629) and 1BDRM ($529). Rent includes WIFI & WST plus hot water. Rapid Ride stops at our door. Well maintained and roomy, freeway access, laundry room, quiet. 505-323-6300 www.villageatfourhills.com

area. W/D, garage, backyard. $850/mo +deposit +utilities. 804-5093.

Welcome Back Shabbat!

3BDRMS AVAILABLE AUGUST. 2BA, hardwood floors, large backyard, fireplace. Cats okay with deposit, sorry no dogs. $1,185/mo. 315 Girard SE. 2462038.

Hillel is the Jewish student organization on campus, we also have Hebrew classes!


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Announcements Announcements Auditions Event Rentals Fun, Food, Music Health and Wellness Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

Housing Apartments Co-housing Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Sublets

For Sale Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Dogs, Cats, Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Textbooks Vehicles for Sale

Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers

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 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.

Pets

MNT 2009 KYMCO People 150. Only

650 miles. Silver/Black. Extremely fun. $1,995.00 Call 646-642-0442.

2006 MAZDA 5. 3rd row seat, auto-

matic, well-equipped, well-maintained, 4 cylinder, 67,000 miles. $7990. 505280-7509. 99’ FORD RANGER 4 cylinder engine, low miles, great condition, clean title, new tires. $4,400 obo. Call 505-4098859 or 505-417-8196 if interested. 2003 TOYOTA CAMRY for sale. $7,000/

obo. In good condition, clean title, mileage 52,818. 505-917-8996.

Child Care

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

ALASKAN SIBERIAN HUSKIES, for de-

tails call 505-203-9316.

For Sale Alto Saxophone Comes with case, pad saver, neotech strap, Goldenstone mouthpiece. $600 dlls 505-450-9542.

SELMER

AS-500

BOOK STORAGE FULL! Sale-Bradley’s

Books inside Winning Coffee every MWF at least 10-4. 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

Computer Sci 150 3rd edition: $13 (No online access) Computer Sci 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.

BABYSITTER(S) WANTED TO watch

8y/o boy with some difficulty walking and 11y/o girl after school from 3-6pm M-F. Near UNM days flexible, car req. 508-4044. SEEKING NANNY 17MO boy 30-35 hours weekly. M-F 8-5 pm mgines@unm.edu

Jobs Off Campus FT 9-5 medical admin assist with good

advancement potential. Requires 50wpm and 2 year commitment. Pay DOE. Please email resume jkrakow@sleeptreatment.com 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

4X5, 180MM Symmar Schneider-Kreuznach lens Copal shutter. Six cut film holders. $160. Tabletop lighting kit includes two fluorescent floods, sparkler light. $60. 266-3600.

CAMERA FOR SALE Fujifilm Finepix

LOOKING FOR A female to take over lease in Casas Del Rio for 2013/2014.Shared, fully furnished room for $529/mo. Please contact me 505-504-0731.

DAILY HOMEWORK HELPER for 8th

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

Grade Girl. Late afternoon/early evening. Flexible hours. NE Heights. Must have own transportation. Email: kimfederici@comcast.net

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

Property For Sale

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. CASAS DEL RIO. $529/mo. Shared room. Will pay first month’s rent up to $529. 10 month lease beginning Fall. Need to sublet. http://casasdelriounm. com 505-321-2966. 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

Furniture 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. COUCHES, BED, BOOKSHELF, work-

station, T.V. Very good condition, very reasonably priced, perfect for student apartment. Call Gil at 401-7130. DAYBED $75 505-881-7359. meister39@centurylink.net

1 BLOCK FROM Campus small room or

Master BDRM&BA choose: $540/$630 furnished coed 4BR 2full BA house Utilities/Wifi, Housekeeping included no text: 505-918-4846. ROOM FOR RENT. $460/month (utilities included) $200/deposit. Female Grad Student Preferred. 5 min from UNM. 505-350-7647. FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north cam-

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

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

Photo CALUMET

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.

NOW ROOMMATE

WANTED.

HOUSE

FURNISHED

ROOM AVAILABLE September 1st $425/mo, 1/3 utilities. Wireless internet free. DirectTV in home Security deposit $150. Westside, 12 minutes to UNM. Call 505-414-7724. DEDICATED STUDENT ROOMMATE to share 1600 sq/ft house in NW. 4BDRM, 1 1/2BA, exercise room., laundry room, gated front yard, backyard. Central cooling/ heating. Close to Rapid Ride. $300/mo, $25 deposit. Tony 319-0942. LOBO VILLAGE LEASE to take over. Aug 13-Aug 14. 1st month paid. Locked rate of $509/mo usually is $529/mo.voice message 505-615-4939 mikem87@unm.edu ONE BLOCK FROM UNM 1st room

$450/mo +450dd shared bathroom. female preferred. 2nd room downstairs $400/mo +$400dd shared bathroom. seperate entrance. utlities included. credit check and application fee apply 505-363-4530.

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

Textbooks MASTERING THE INSTRUCTIONAL De-

sign Process, Non Verbal Communication in Human Interaction, Technology based Training, Creativity, The Art and Science of CSS. Contact Pattie pattie9@unm.edu BOOKS FOR YOUR library $10 each. Learning in adulthood, The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Language, Preclinical Speech Science, Articulation & Phonological Disorders, Tradiciones nuevomexicanas dbeebe@unm.edu

Vehicles For Sale 2006 FORD MUSTANG GT. 4.8L. Auto-

matic. 5 Disc CD changer and more! Asking $10,500. Call 505-872-9034.

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

FRONTIER RESTAURANT OPENINGS

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR: JOIN a won-

Jobs On Campus

available. Cashier/Bussing positions. Day, night, weekends. Food discounts and benefits. Will work around your schedule. Apply in person after 2PM. 2400 Central SE.

derful 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

THE DIVISION OF Endocrinology is looking for a qualified student to fill the position of medical research assistant for our newly funded diabetes research study. This person must be detailed oriented, able to read, write, and speak Spanish, and have taken general chemistry and lab courses. If interested please apply online at UNM Jobs 0821456or call 272-9887 for more information.

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. WORK ON HORSE farm, cleaning, feed-

ing, and other chores. 4 hrs/ day, $10/hr. Mornings, more work possible. 505-639-3625. 505-280-4849. EXPERIENCED

SOCCER

COACHES

and referees needed PT for ages 4-12, Great Pay. 898-9999.

ANIMAL PROTECTION OF New Mexico

(APNM) fall/winter internships. Want to help make a difference in the lives of animals? State-wide non-profit needs selfmotivated individuals to help out in the following areas: Companion Animal Rescue Effort (helping animals of domestic violence victims), Animal Protection Campaign research, database management and media and records archiving, state-wide disaster coordination program assistance. Unpaid but rewarding, flexible hours, downtown ABQ. Go to www.apnm.org or call 505-265-2322 ext. 32 for info. DISCOUNT TIRE CO. Tire Technician

needed. No experience necessary. Flexible schedule and competitive wages. Call 505-831-0072. PT POSITION ON the Journal’s sport’s

desk. Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays/some holidays. Another shift tbd all 4p.m. to midnight. $9/hr pre-employment drug screening required. Ideal for college student. E-mail, cover letter, resume to sports@abqjournal.com DO YOU HAVE an interest in Photogra-

phy and enjoy working with People? JCP Portraits is currently hiring and looking for you! Please send your resume to SMP0696@lifetouch.com or contact Veronica 505-792-0224 for more information.

Volunteers VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR Agora

Helpline’s Fall training! Application deadline: September 7th. Apply early, apply now at AgoraCares.org

Dog eat your homework? Sell him in the Daily Lobo Classifieds. 277-5656

CUBA INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS, San-

doval County, NM is accepting applications for the following positions: Organize class and instruct Secondary Grade students in advanced Mathematics education program at a public school education setting. Teach Advanced Placement (“AP”) students upper-level Mathematics subjects with seniority. Assess students’ needs and provide appropriate academic instruction. Establish and enforce educational rules and procedures to maintain order in classroom for optimum results. Observe and evaluate students’ progress. Compile and report educational data, such as test results, students’ feedback, and colleague teachers’ teaching experiences in assistance of the curriculum and instructional development. Plan and conduct academic activities for a balanced program of instruction, demonstration, and work time. Participate in professional and educational meetings for instructional development. Minimum Requirements: (a) A Master’s degree in relevant fields; (b) 2 year work experience in relevant occupations; & (c) State teaching certificate. Send your resume with job history to: Cuba Independent Schools. Attn: Mary L. Casaus, HR P.O. Box 70 Cuba, NM 87013. Fax 575-289-3314.

CASA DEL RIO $529/mo. Shared room

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

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.

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VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary

student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. 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 NEED FOUR WORKERS for summer household cleanup. Saturday, August 31. Cash paid. Email from student account, interestbearing@aol.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 j e f f @ c h i l d r e n s 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. 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.

AHL Year Round Garden Supply NM’s original Indoor Garden Supplies Indoor Grow Store • hydroponics Celebrating 20 years • indoor grow lights in 2013 • and organics!

1051 San Mateo Blvd SE • 255-3677 www.ahlgrows.com


NM Daily Lobo 082213