Daily Lobo new mexico
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
friday January 30, 2015 | Volume 119 | Issue 92
Tent City residents ordered to break camp By Matthew Reisen The intersection of Iron Street and First Street now goes by an unofficial name — “Tent City” — due to the substantial homeless population that camps beside the rail yard fence. Neighboring homes and businesses have called upon the city of Albuquerque to help with the situation, relying on charitable organizations like St. Martin’s Hospitality Center to relocate and assist those who live on the small stretch of sidewalk. The city of Albuquerque will soon begin the process of relocating the residents of the encampment, using police to forcibly remove anyone unwilling to leave, and have social workers and charities try to connect them to resources and more permanent indoor shelters. The encampment itself is part community, part skid row, generating numerous complaints from businesses and residents in the area about a spectrum of illegal activity. One of the groups trying to assist the homeless population there is St. Martin’s, a Christian charity that runs a shelter, provides free meals and helps to connect people to healthcare and other services. On two recent trips to Tent City, individuals were seen selling jewelry and other goods, including what appeared to be a variety of drugs. Several cars, one seen several times on the same day, drove up to the camp,
stopped outside, and Tent City residents were seen approaching the car’s windows and possibly engaging in transactions. Attempts to reach Albuquerque police or city officials to confirm the extent of illegal activity were unsuccessful. Among the residents is some sense of community and camaraderie, however, with people helping each other and sharing meals, water and clothing. The city of Albuquerque has provided them with a portable toilet, after receiving complaints about human waste scattered around the area. Those residing in Tent City also declined to speak on record. Vicky Palmer, associate executive director at St. Martin’s, said addressing the needs of local housed people along with helping to relocate the residents of Tent City is easier said than done. “I think it’s a really tough balancing act with the city because you want to make all of your citizens happy, and homeless people are part of those citizens. I think our city has been trying really hard to find that good balance.” Palmer said, “Not all homeless folks like shelters, and that’s why they may possibly end up in a tent versus a shelter, even if there are available spots. Some folks have mental illness, anxiety disorders, and that’s not a real good spot for them.” Much of the homeless population used to congregate underneath
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto
David Israel smokes at Tent City on Thursday afternoon. Tent City is the unofficial name for the homeless population camp that has sprung up at the intersection of Iron Street and First Street near the rail yards.
overpasses in the warmer months, she said, but once it got cold the tents went up — making the population much more visible to neighbors. St. Martin’s has been providing services at First and Iron for about a year now, utilizing their own outreach group to assist and offer services to
those in need, she said. Those living in the area of Tent City are accustomed to the outreach team from St. Martin’s, and most of the population is open to working with those outreach members, Palmer said. “We know them really well; all
of our outreach folks are intimately involved with each of the folks in the tents and are actively helping them to relocate and to find services as well as housing,” she said. “We are absolutely taking a multi-dimensional approach
Tent City page 2
New soccer coach trained kids, Olympians By Thomas Romero-Salas
It’s one extreme to the next for Heather Dyche. After years of working at the club and Olympic level, Dyche will be moving into collegiate ranks following her introduction as the new head coach of the New Mexico women’s soccer program on Thursday. Dyche, an Albuquerque native, will become the fourth head coach in the history of the program, and this will be her first head coaching position at the collegiate level. “The appealing part to me was that it was the University of New Mexico,” she said. “I care about this state and I care about this program.” Junior defender Olivia Ferrier said she believes Dyche will be a good fit for UNM. “I’m excited, and I think I can speak for the whole team when I say that,” Ferrier said. “It’s going to be different because we’ve never gone through anything like this before, but sometimes I think that change is the best thing for us.” During her career as a soccer player, Dyche played at Eldorado high school and was a four-year All-
State defender. She participated at Nebraska during her freshman year of college then transferred to Florida State, playing there from 1998-2001. Her résumé of soccer experience is a long one. Some of the notable stops in her career include: being a staff member with the United U.S. Soccer Federation, instructing USSF B- and USSF C-licensed national coaching schools and serving as an assistant coach for the United States Youth National U14 Girls program. Dyche has also coached teams at Olympic Development Interregional events and searches for top players in the region to compete in the Olympic Development Program Regional Team. However, despite her range of experience as a soccer coach, Dyche never received any offers to become a Division I coach. She received several offers to become an assistant, but didn’t have any interest. “Of all the other collegiate opportunities, this one meant the most to me,” she said. “I want to be here. I want to be in Albuquerque.” New Mexico Vice President for Athletics Paul Krebs said several Division I head coaches and top-
25 assistants showed interest in the job. He said that among the reasons they chose Dyche was how wellconnected she is around the nation and how much experience she has. “The things that jumped out at me were her vast experience as a player and as a coach at the club level,” Krebs said. With regard to her connections, Dyche said she thinks one day she’ll be able to recruit some of the top national and regional players in the country. She added that eight players will sign national letters of intent to play at UNM next week. “I think, if we do things right, (UNM will) be a place where national players want to come,” Dyche said. “The players that we have here are outstanding. To me, it’s highlighting a good group of players with national players and regional players.” Dyche replaces former head coach Kit Vela, whose contract was not renewed after 14 seasons with UNM and a 10-6-2 record in 2014. Before last season began, the women’s program was involved in a hazing incident that resulted in the Lobos’ first game at Texas Tech being cancelled. Vela was also suspended for one week
dress clothes to the Roundhouse to show their support for the nationwide event. The campaign is a collaboration between the American Cancer Society and the National Association of Basketball Coaches to raise awareness about the fight against cancer, communicate the importance of good nutrition and exercise and
promote the ACS, according to their website. During this week, basketball coaches and their staff wore sneakers with their suits while coaching games. “The sneakers worn with suits are the symbolism used for TV games to help with national exposure,” said Matt Ensor, assistant communications director for men’s basketball. “The initiative is done by coaching
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Heather Dyche speaks to the media after being announced as the new head coach for Lobo women’s soccer on Thursday afternoon. Dyche is the fourth head coach in the history of the women’s soccer program.
without pay. An internal investigation performed by UNM showed that underclassmen were humiliated by various means. The hazing also resulted in two players being hospitalized for excessive alcohol consumption. Krebs said he felt UNM’s full
potential wasn’t being reached under Vela. “When we made the decision to change coaches last November, one of the things that I certainly tried to mention is my belief that
staffs throughout the country at all levels (NCAA Division I, Division II, Division III and NAIA).” Fundraising for the American Cancer Society through the Coaches vs. Cancer program is done during other events as well, including galas and golf tournaments. UNM’s Coaches vs. Cancer program has been active since 2005 and has raised more than
$1 million to benefit the ACS, according to the ACS website. Neal is an active member of the program. Among other initiatives, he participates in a golf tournament hosted by Lon Kruger, the University of Oklahoma’s head basketball coach, in Las Vegas every summer, Ensor said.
Dyche page 2
Sneakers suit VIPs’ call for cancer awareness By Marielle Dent
On Monday New Mexico legislators joined with UNM men’s basketball coach Craig Neal to support “Coaches vs. Cancer Suits and Sneakers Week,” an American Cancer Society awareness campaign. Gov. Susana Martinez and state lawmakers wore sneakers with their
Sneakers page 2
LOBO PAGE TWONEWS
Friday, Januar y 30, 2015
to ending homelessness. Our agency provides housing, job search, development and job placement. We provide mental health services, so we always try to get that wrap-around approach so that we can eventually end homelessness.” At the forefront of that mission is the outreach team, St. Martin’s “boots on the ground.” Lance Hemington, program manager for outreach at St. Martin’s, said the early-morning outreach at Iron and First began in June, where they would set up at 6 a.m. every other Friday. With the relocation looming, Lance and his team visit Tent City daily to engage the population there into accessing services at St Martin’s and Albuquerque Health Care For The Homeless, along with many of the other organizations working to help the homeless in Albuquerque. On a recent trip social workers were starting the process of finding some residents another place to go. One man, however, became
streets, and it’s not the case. I meet very few people that have ever turned down the opportunity to get housed and to get into a safe, secure apartment and back to a normal life.” On Thursday the outreach team was boiling hot water in preparation to head out to Iron and First, where they offered hot chocolate and soup while simultaneously connecting those in need to shelters and medical assistance. The soup and beverages often serve as icebreakers and gateways to those who are quick to distrust visitors, Hemington said. The methods and outreach of St. Martin’s have brought a lot of positive reaction and feedback from the population, he said. If a client is unwilling to accept shelter or housing help, Hemington and his team offer to relocate them where they will be near an adequate bus route and services — but it is only a temporary solution. St. Martin’s hopes to eventu-
ally establish its own more permanent Tent City to prevent the constant relocation and uprooting of the population, Palmer said. The site would have to be wellcontrolled with security and even heated tents. It’s difficult to find property to establish a permanent Tent City, but that doesn’t mean it’s impossible, and Palmer knows the constant relocation cannot go on forever. “Whenever one place is closed, people are going to pop up somewhere else — certainly if you move somebody from one street, they’re going to pop up in another street,” she said. “If it’s this neighborhood and you move them out, they are going to pop up in another neighborhood, so you’re not really addressing the underlying cause of homelessness, you’re just moving them.” Matthew Reisen is a staff reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org, or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
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our expectations were not being met in the women’s soccer program,” Krebs said. “I think the same advantages that the men’s program has … we have in our women’s program.” Dyche said the culture of the
belligerent and began shouting that he would not be leaving willingly, leading many to fear that eventual confrontations with police could become violent. Aside from currently sheltering around 7,000 clients, other services offered by St. Martin’s include hot showers and a meal service that usually amounts to 400 meals per day, he said. Hemington and his team inform those at Tent City that they can assist them in relocation to other parts of the city if they refuse to go to a shelter, he said. They also can connect to out-of-state family members of clients to get them a Greyhound ticket to be reunited with that family. “There’s a lot of clients that don’t want to be down there, a lot of clients that are stuck down there. We try and untangle some of that confusion and see what services we can offer them and how we can help, and they are pretty responsive,” Hemington said. “The myth is that a lot of these guys want to be on the
women’s soccer team was one of her concerns, but her doubts were relived after she witnessed the progress made by the program. “I think it’s something that, having been here, was one of my questions, too: making sure it was
the right culture,” Dyche said. “The one thing that I was really impressed with is the willingness to learn from a mistake. Everyone is really invested in taking that moment as a teaching opportunity and moving forward
announced during a legislative session regarding cancer research that she would donate $10,000 to UNM basketball player Hugh Greenwood’s “The Pink
Pack” charity. He founded the charity in honor of his mother, who is batting breast cancer for a second time, and its proceeds go to the UNM Cancer Center.
in a positive way.” Thomas Romero-Salas is the sport editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ThomasRomeroS.
Since its inception in 1993, Coaches vs. Cancer has raised more than $87 million nationwide to support ACS’s mission, their website read. This year Martinez
Marielle Dent is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. You can reach her at email@example.com or on Twitter @Marielle_Dent.
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Friday, January 30, 2015
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GOP immigration issue just a distraction By Chad Nelson
As Loretta Lynch’s U.S. Senate confirmation hearings for her nomination to the office of Attorney General opened on Jan. 28, Republicans were dying to ask her just how friendly she might be to the class of people our government defines as “illegal aliens.” Immigration scrooge Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., wondered who Lynch believes has the right to work in America. Specifically, he asked, who has “more right”: a lawful immigrant, a citizen or a person who entered the country unlawfully? Lynch wisely opted to dodge Sessions’ silly multiple choice question, instead responding that if a person is here unlawfully, she’d prefer they be a participant in America’s workforce. Sessions’ line of questioning — and the answer he was fishing for — reveals much about the warped thinking of the political class. The bipartisan immigration-bashing contingent in Washington believes, as Sheldon Richman notes, “permission to work is theirs to bestow.” Unfortunately, that belief is the law of the land. Today, who may work is a question decided largely by Washington bureaucrats and special interests jockeying to buy legal monopolies on
their services. While you may think yourself free to pursue work of your choosing, the countless prerequisites and riders imposed by government drastically narrow your choices. If you’re fortunate enough to overcome those obstacles, your ability to remain effective at your craft is often curtailed as you’re forced to wade through a morass of governmentmandated compliance. Politicians rely on this hugely important power to maintain a stranglehold on their subjects. The right to bestow work upon their subjects, and all of the ancillary terms and conditions that come with granting work as privilege, allows the parasitic political class to fill its pockets in the most efficient way possible. If work — whether that of an illegal immigrant or an American black market laborer — is re-routed through unregulated marketplaces, politicians lose the ability to track it and extort tribute. Failure to comply with their tangled web of tax, labor and administrative law, not to mention licensing schemes laid over entire professions, risks pulling one’s livelihood out from under them. The whole complex structure is falsely sold as protecting producers and consumers alike. Illegal immigration itself is not what
scares bureaucrats. Their fear is loss of control over the income streams that result from unregulated immigrant labor. Sessions and his fellow border guards in Congress couch their fear in terms of “us vs. them” rhetoric, a brilliant stage act serving important political purposes. With this sleight of hand, politicians lead you to believe their fears are not for the loss of taxpayer loot, but for “your” jobs, “your” Medicare, and “your” Social Security. Those here legally and working lawfully (and paying taxes), are said to serve a patriotic function. The state’s skimming of their paychecks is not to be abhorred, but welcomed as a vital contribution to everyone else’s well-being. Those who work without permission are the enemy, undoing the noble work of the lawfully employed. “You” are good and “they” are bad. Politically powerless undocumented immigrants make an easy target for Washington, putting a false human face on politicians’ fake hysteria. It’s also worth recognizing the immigration scare’s target audience: First, unemployed and insecure American workers, and second, retirees. The “us vs. them” mantra becomes more potent when you’re told something tangible may be taken from you if immigration
is not stemmed. Those already secure, successful and relatively independent of the state concern themselves less with others’ work and pay arrangements. Furthermore, older Americans, many themselves immigrants or descendants of immigrants, are generally less tolerant of the new wave of brown-skinned immigrants. This otherization is an easier sell to older Americans, who have less experience and interaction with them and are told that their presence leads to the disintegration of American culture. The real source of worker insecurity, cultural ruin and general predation on honest, hard-working people is the state. Poking holes in the politicians’ immigration story and lifting the veil on their real motives, all while recognizing the humanity of our supposed enemies, is a solid first step on the road to real liberty.
I found Don Schrader’s letter criticizing college graduates for attending college in hopes of being able to generate an income after graduation a bit puzzling, if not hypocritical. Isn’t this the same Don
Schrader who made his living working at this very University as an Art Department life model? It seems like Don has a history of supporting the “war machine” to achieve his fiscal goals.
Sincerely, Gordon A. Andersen Daily Lobo reader
Chad Nelson, contributing author at the Center for a Stateless Society, is an attorney based out of Providence, Rhode Island and is one of the world’s biggest Pearl Jam fans, despite their blind obedience to the Obama administration. Follow him on Twitter @cnels43.
Letter Schrader hypocritical as he does work for UNM himself Editor,
Letter submission policy Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
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friday, january 30, 2015 / Page 5
Injuries plague young team By Kyle Tomasi
For the first time in recent memory, New Mexico men’s basketball has had a hard time finding a consistent rotation due to injuries and an inexperienced team. Secondyear head coach Craig Neal said his team is getting better every day, but still needs to work on mental errors. He said he expects a lot out of his young guys, and won’t settle for little mistakes being made this far into the season. “I don’t expect them to have mental breakdowns; I don’t expect them to forget plays; I don’t expect them to forget how we guard things,” Neal said. “They’ve played enough games, they’ve been through enough practices — they can’t have mental breakdowns.” Neal did credit his youthful team with getting through the toughest part of the conference schedule on the road — SDSU, Utah State, UNLV and Wyoming. Senior guard Hugh Greenwood has been the cornerstone for the Lobos so far this season. He is averaging 13.6 points per game in conference play. Junior college transfer Jordan Goodman, a junior forward, did not
play in the second half against Wyoming due to an ankle injury sustained at some point during the first half of Saturday’s game. Goodman practiced all week and seemed to be 100 percent ready to go on Thursday’s practice, running full speed through all of the team drills. “It’s going to be game-to-game — he’s got a spur (in his ankle), and I’m not a doctor so I just know it flares up,” Neal said. “He’s got a lot of pain, so it’s game-to-game.” The Lobos (13-7, 5-3 Mountain West) return home after a tough twogame conference road split where they traveled to Las Vegas, Nevada and defeated UNLV, then to Laramie, Wyoming where they lost an overtime thriller to the Cowboys. Neal said there is no carryover after a tough loss last week, and that it’s just part of the game. “We lost a game. We’re going to go forward and we’re not going to look back,” Neal said. “We lose together and we win together. I haven’t thought one minute about it for the last two days.” Neal mentioned that his team is not overlooking the San Jose State Spartans (2-18, 0-8 MW) just because of their record. He said he will have his guys focused for Saturday’s game, just
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like he has the whole season. “I don’t think they can look past anybody. I think our guys realize that they’re on the hunt (for Mountain West standings),” Neal said. “But to be on the hunt they can’t be pretenders, they have to be contenders.” The Spartans have struggled this year, with only two wins out of 20 contests. They are winless in the first half of the Mountain West Conference. They are led by their sophomore guard Rashad Muhammad, who averages 12.6 points per game and 2.4 rebounds per game. SJSU is down to eight men on their roster after a series of transfers, injuries and suspensions. Kyle Tomasi is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @KyTo22.
Men’s basketball vs. San Jose State Saturday 6 p.m. WisePies Arena ROOT TV
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto
New Mexico forward Jordan Goodman attempts an underhand layup during the Jan. 18 game against Boise State at WisePies Arena. The Lobos will host the San José State Spartans tomorrow at 6 p.m.
PAGE 6 / FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 2015
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Defense key to women’s winning streak By Liam Cary-Eaves After a slow start to the season against tough competitors, the New Mexico women’s basketball team has been scorching hot as of late, winning five of its past six games. Head coach Yvonne Sanchez said the defense has been the key component of UNM’s recent success. She said the ability to trust each of her players on the defensive side of the ball is a unique feature she hasn’t had in past years. “That’s the only way some players are going to play,” Sanchez said. “If you can defend and rebound, that’s what you’re going to be able to get minutes from.” San Jose State (9-9, 3-4 Mountain West), which the team
faces this Saturday, has the most potent offense in the conference by far, scoring 81.6 points per game. The team with the second most is Boise State (13-5, 5-2 MW), with 73.2 points per affair. “We’ve got to stop the ball in the back court,” Sanchez said. “What they do well is they outrun you, then they throw it ahead and figure it out with a layup or a foul or both.” The Spartans are led by their senior guard Ta’Rea Cunnigan, who averages 16.3 points per game. The Lobos, however, have held their own against the conference’s top-tier guards. In the past two games against UNLV (6-12, 3-4 MW) and Wyoming (7-10, 2-5 MW), the Lobos have contained three of the five top-
scoring guards in the conference. Freshman guard Laneah Bryan has seen an increase in playing time in her first year as a Lobo because of her ability to manage games with few errors both offensively and defensively. Bryan said the showdown in California will be evenly matched, with the best offense in the league taking on a sound UNM defense. “They are an offensive team, and we really hang our hat on our defense,” Bryan said. “Hopefully that can balance out and we can get some stops while getting our offense going too.” Bryan said the Lobos have been excelling in tough games because of the team’s ability to come together despite the
circumstances. She said the confidence Sanchez has instilled in every one of the players has influenced the team as a whole. The Lobos have played with more of a swagger in the past few games, and find themselves flirting with a .500 record after a 1-7 start. UNM stormed back and is staring at a 9-10 record and a 5-3 showing in conference play. “We’re really happy we can get some wins in,” Bryan said. “Hopefully we can keep winning and keep that streak going.” Sanchez said she has no interest in counting wins and losses. She said her excitement stems from the way her group comes out ready to practice and work. “I’m not worried about what my record is,” Sanchez said. “If
we get better every day, things take care of themselves.” Although Sanchez may not be looking at the win and loss columns, she said she does want the team to separate from the middle cluster of teams that still have a chance at making moves up the ladder. “We can’t afford to drop any more games if we want to be up there,” Sanchez said. “We feel pretty comfortable at home, obviously. But we have to win road games.” Liam Cary-Eaves is the assistant sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on twitter @Liam_CE.
Coach confident despite loss of key players By Liam Cary-Eaves
Losing four starting players would usually be a cause for concern. However, UNM softball’s head coach Erica Beach said the team is headed in the right direction after losing two transfer players and two seniors from last year’s squad. “We’ve got some studs on this team, and I am really excited to see what they can do,” Beach said. “They’re our kids that are going to make the clutch plays and that are going to come through with those timely hits that we need.” Beach said the underclassmen have had a major impact already in the locker room and on the practice field. The Lobos are certainly going to have to turn to the young squad on offense after losing three of the team’s top hitters. Willow Kalinen, who transferred to the University of Central Florida after just one season with the
Lobos, led the team in hitting with her .414 average. Kalinen is not the only player that will be wearing a new uniform, as Naomi Tellez will be catching for DePaul this season. Tellez hit .369 in addition to her team-high 43 RBIs in her sophomore year a season ago. Chelsea Anaya and Jordan Sjostrand have departed after completing all of their collegiate eligibility. “We’ve had a pretty strong offense in the past, and I know we’re going to have that again,” Beach said. “That’s been very consistent of us.” Sophomore Jasmine Casados led UNM with seven homers in her freshman campaign. The starting third baseman for the Lobos said the team’s motivation is on the same page this season. “Our chemistry is just a little bit stronger than most teams,” Casados said. “My expectations
are going to be that we come in as one … I just want us all to be on the same page for one goal.” One area Beach said the Lobos have improved on is the team’s pitching. UNM’s young pitching staff combined for a 7.66 ERA, and opponents connected for a .361 average against the Lobos last spring. “We’re going to have a bigger impact in the circle this year,” Beach said. “We’ve got a new pitcher (Krissy Fortner) to add to the other four returners.” Aside from Fortner, New Mexico’s pitching staff are all returners from last year’s forgettable 13-36 season. The Lobos’ 7-17 conference record placed them just one game above last-place Utah State (18-37), which finished 6-18 in conference games. Beach said the problem with last year’s rotation was that players weren’t mentally strong enough to
take on the rigors of a long season. “In the past we’ve given up so many runs from just being inefficient in the circle,” Beach said. “We’re really challenging them to give up two or fewer runs a game.” Junior pitcher Lauren Soles led the team with a 6.14 ERA and said a major boost for the team has been meeting with Vallerie Valle, the school psychologist. She said the individual meetings with Valle in addition to the team reading “The Mind Gym” instilled a lot of the mental confidence for the squad. “Yeah, you can do things physically, but it’s mostly mental,” Soles said. “It’s been helping our team a lot.” Senior outfielder Brandi Heimburg said the chemistry in the locker room has team feeling like this could be a memorable season. “You have that feeling that you know you’re going to be great; this is one of those teams,”
Heimburg said. “Even the new girls that came in, they’ve meshed so well with our team it’s like they were with us last year.” Although Heimburg said the race is going to be grueling, she is confident her senior campaign is going to be a good one. “Our conference is pretty tight,” Heimburg said. “I think it’s going to be a close race.” An improved pitching staff, reliable hitting and a new feeling of confidence has Beach seeking a conference championship. “We’re going to have to work hard to do it, but I really think we have the chance to take that step this year,” Beach said. “This is really the year we have been waiting for to make that move in conference.”
go s o- Cary-Eaves is the bo Liam l o assistant sports s editor for the go Lobo. oHe o l sDaily can be reached at b g o email@example.com o s l b o o g@Liam_CE. ob o lo s goroon twitter s l o log bo o b s g o os lobo o lo go l s go bos b lo go os g os obo lo o o o b s g l b g g o o o s s o l s l b o o g o o o o o b b s l b g l g o s o os lo go os bo o lo o l o g o o b s s g l b g o o ob o s s g bo o l s l l b o o g o o o ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o lo s go os g l o o o s g obo lob o lo s g obo lobo o lo g g g o o s s Upcoming Athletic Events o g bos g bos bo lob o l go ob go l go b s s l g o o o go bos bos lobo o lo go l s go bos bos lob o lo go o&lDiving Swimming Men’s Basketball s g s 1/30 bo Sat 1/31 lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o lo go os g bos ooFri o Swimming @ NMSU o vs San Jose St 6pm b g 1/30-1/31 Wise Pise Arena (The Pit) s g bos lob o lo go l os g os g obos lob o lo go l o o l Invitational loFri-Sat s o g o o Divers @ Air Force Wed 2/4 s b lob o lo g go s g bos lob lob o l s go s g bos lob o o @ Air Force s l b g bo g o o o o o bo lo o Tennis bo lo s s g b g lWomen’s go s g o g o o o o o s o l s o l s s l s l b g bo Fri 1/30 Women’s Basketball o o o bo lo bo4pm lob go s g obo lobo o s g g bovs Nevada g o o Sat 1/31 o o o s s o l l 2/1 go os o lob o l go g bos bo lob o l go @ San Jose St o Sun b sg s s b vs g North Texas 11am g g Wed 2/4 o o o o o o o s s o l o l s b Complex UNM Tennis vs Air Force 7pm o l go os g obos obo lob go l go os g obo obo lob go lo Wise Pies Arena (The Pit) g s o s o l s s ob go l go l s g bos o bo lob go l go os g obo obo Good Track l bo& Field o luck to o Sat 1/31l Skiing go bos bos lob o l go l s go bos bos lob o lo go l o hosts NMgCollegiate Fri-Sat 1/30-1/31 s o lo go os g os ob lo go os g os oboMen’s Invitationalbo hosts Jade Enterprises lo Basketball, l o o o o ABQ Convention Center o b NM Invitational s s b lob o l g l b lo g l g g o o o o s s o in Red River, NM s l s l b b o o o o bo lBasketball, go os g obo go os g obWomen’s bo lobo o lo g g o s s o l s b ol o lob o l g bos &bDiving, o Swimming s Skiing, g go os g obo lobo o lo g o o o s o os g os l s b ol b ol o g g o o o o o b s s b lob o g lWomen’s b lo g l The list of upcoming g g o Tennis, o o o s s o s l s l b b Lobo athletic events is published every o o o go os g go os g obo lobo o lo b lobo o lo g g s s week in the Daily Lobo. s b o land oTrackg & Field! os bo lob go s b g go os g obo lobo o lo g o o s lo go os s b ol b ol o To advertise in this special section, g o o o o o b s s b g l b g l call 277-5656! s g os obo o lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o s g b lob o l g o ob lo go l s g s s l b o g o o o o s bo go os b lob o l g g o o o s s l l b b o g
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
friday, january 30, 2015 / Page 7
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
FOR RELEASE JANUARY 30, 2015
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to Thursday’s puzzle
ACROSS 1 Ones calling the shots? 5 Rock blasters 9 Californie, for one 13 Apple variety 14 Goal for a runner 15 Renaissance painter Veronese 16 Deep-sea creature, literally 18 Mozart’s “King of Instruments” 19 Seat of Dallas County, Alabama 20 Alternative strategies, literally 22 Churchill, for one 24 “Who, me?” 25 1,000 G’s 27 Goes out for a bit? 30 Fusion, for one 35 Receptionist on “The Office” 37 It’s frowned upon 39 Yellowish tone 40 Infomercial offers, literally 43 Time to say “¡Feliz año nuevo!” 44 Pioneers’ journey, say 45 Unpopular spots 46 Buck 48 1980s surgeon general 50 Dennings of “Thor” 51 __ lane 53 “Who, me?” 55 Toddler’s transport, literally 61 Alley wanderers 64 Certain Middle Easterner 65 Preflight purchase, literally 67 Pirouette, essentially 68 Settled down 69 “Truth in Engineering” automaker 70 First place? 71 Bothersome parasites 72 Block (up) DOWN 1 Steals, with “off” 2 Former “Fashion Emergency” host
catch readers attention
advertise with the Daily Lobo 277-5656 |firstname.lastname@example.org
By Paolo Pasco
3 Surface fractures 4 Blockhead 5 Fire proof 6 Courses taken consecutively? 7 Depressing atmosphere 8 Energy 9 “Downton Abbey” title 10 Draped garment 11 The first “A” in A.A. Milne 12 Piles 15 Michael Jackson, e.g. 17 Tip off 21 One on the other side 23 Half a philosophical duality 25 “The Seven-PerCent Solution” author Nicholas 26 Adler of Sherlock Holmes lore 28 Look down 29 Snideness 31 Numerical prefix 32 “Look at this!” 33 Battleground 34 Start over, in a way 36 Sushi seaweed
Thursday’s Puzzle Solved
©2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
38 Layered snack 41 Venue involving a lot of body contact 42 “Right Now (Na Na Na)” artist 47 Rogers Centre team, on scoreboards 49 Majestic display 52 Like some popular videos 54 Big brass
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55 “Heavens to Betsy!” 56 Crossword component 57 Collapsed 58 Aware of 59 Where many subs are assembled 60 Really, really cool 62 Stir 63 Pass over 66 Downed
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AGORA HOTLINE IS now online. Chat: Apply todAy! New Mexico Press www.agoracares.org
Women offers scholarships, open to students regardless of gender. Main GUITAR/ VOICE LESSONS $15 criteria is career potential, although Professional Singer/ Songwriter 17 scholastic standingoffering is a consideration. years experience lessons, Any Age Any Genre, First March lesson’s6.free! 505Deadline is Friday, Applica720-7959. tion available at http://newmexico presswomen.org/scholarships‑2/. GETTING MARRIED? .David The application includes a WWW brief deMartinezPhotography.com scription of career goals, samples of work, copy of transcripts and letter of ?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage recommendation. & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo StUdeNt pUBlICAtIoNS BoARd meetNE. 256-7220. ing Friday January 30th, 2015 at 3pm MATH TUTORING 8236. in Marron Hall Rm237131. Need PAPERA pHotogRApHeR? DUE? FORMER UNM instrucdavidMartinezphotography.com tor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.
Health and Wellness
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Fun, Food, Music
HAVE YOU HEARD of that Crazy Wrap thing? Tone, tighten and ﬁrm in as little as 45 minutes!! Simple and affordable! Call Daniella today! 505-850-3121.
GUITAR CENTER Apartments Your community store since 1978
SIGN UP FOR LESSONS NOW!
LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $495/mo+utiliSIGN UP ties and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. Starter Guitars forFOR $79.99No LESSONS NOW! pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304-5853. WE PAY CASH FOR
Starter Guitars USED INSTRUMENTS!
FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean for $79.99 www.marcsguitarcenter.com 1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. WE PAY CASH FOR 4125 Lead SE.USED 850-9749. INSTRUMENTS! 2324 Central S.E. Accross from U.N.M. MON-FRI 10-6 NORTH CAMPUS. LARGE, clean SAT 10-5:30 1BDRM, 1505 Girard NE. $500/mo +utilwww.marcsguitarcenter.com ities. No pets. 304-5853.
Lost and Found
loSt RoyAl BlUe Oakleys and Dark BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM Blue Yankees Hat. Near Room 223 in ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes Dane Smith Hall. If found please call utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525.
or text 505‑629‑6701.
FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812. CoMpUteR tUtoR ‑ Got a new Apple NEAR UNM/ DOWNTOWN. device? Struggling with a Affordable new OS? I 1 bedroom apartments. $400$575/mo am an Apple enthusiast offering to +utilities. Off your streetApple parking. Singles. help you with issues (com266-4505. puter, iPad, iPhone). Whether you
want to enhance your skills or are $600 MOVES YOU incall nearJohn UNM/ looking for support, at NOB 505‑ Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, 263‑0462. on-site manager, storage, laundry, parkMAtHeMAtICS, tUtoR. ing. Pets okay, noStAtIStICS dogs. 137 Manzano Billy Brown PhD.505-610-2050. College and HS. 401St NE, $680/mo. 8139, email@example.com LARGE 1BDRM, HARDWOOD ﬂoors, edItINg. I wIll edit your paper. I edit quiet, secure, 3-unit, owner-managed. but tutor you to become a better W/Dalso Hookup, storage, off-street. Near writer. PhD. UNM TrainedKAFB, editor. hospitals. 505-242Nob Hill, 3156. firstname.lastname@example.org $550/mo +utilities $400dd. 1 year lease. Cats okay. Owner/broker.Call/ pApeR dUe? FoRMeR UNM instructor, text 350-8698. Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. MasterCard/ VISA. 1BDRM, UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. ABoRtIoN ANd CoUNSelINg Services. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate conCaring and confidential. FREE PREGsultant: 243-2229. NANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE,INCLUDED. 242‑7512. 2BDRMS UTILITIES 3 blocks UNM. kachina-properties.com tUtoRINg ‑ All AgeS, most subjects. 246-2038. Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799. 1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, Presbyterian. Hardwood ﬂoors, beamed wood Health and Wellness ceiling, new windows. 118 Sycamore. $575/mo+utilities+DD, cats okay. NS, FRee ZeN ANd Aikido, Sundays off-street parking. Available November bothhandsclapping.org/open‑mat 1 Call 505-550-1579.
Apartments Houses For Rent
BloCK to UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM
($595/mo), ($850/mo) in2BDRM, 1BA2BDRM 1400 Gold SE. Fenced, cludes No pets. 699-0836. 255-2685 / covered utilities. parking, $750/mo. 268‑0525.
Houses for Sale
lARge, CleAN 1BdRM $525/mo+utili-
ties. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304‑ 5853. HANDY TO UNM lovely remodeled 5BDRM home with two living areas. ApARtMeNt HUNtINg? Coldwell Banker Legacy 8281000. www.keithproperties.com Sandy DeNovellis 269-8697. QUIet, CleAN, AFFoRdABle, 1BDRM $595/mo, utilities For included. 2 blocks Rooms Rent to UNM, no pets. 262‑0433. HOUSE TO SHARE. Female roommate StUdIo w/FRee UtIlItIeS, 1 block wanted. Westside $500/mo. No pets. UNM. 1515 Copper NE. 246-2038. 505-720-3274. $485. Ask move-in special. www.kachina‑properties.com LOOKING FOR A female to take over Lobo Village lease in January. Last 2BdRM paint, utilities month’s CARpeted, rent alreadyNew paid.If interested included. 3 blocks campus. www. please contact me at to 505-592-6472. kachina‑properties.com $735/ mo. SINGLE ROOM FOR 246-2038. 313 Girard SE. rent. 2BDRM House $375mo+utlities, biking distance to UNM ,FRoM ridgecrest area2BDRM west of from San 1BdRM $425. Mateo.3425 505-620-4457. $550. Smith SE. Tony Olmi laentradareality.com 924‑1031.
LOBO LIFE LOBO LIFE
UNM/CNM 1BdRM 1BA $495/mo. +utili-
ties. 1221 Dr. MLK Jr NE. TA Russell 881‑5385.
UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Exhibitons 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Collection at Fifty Years
Campus Events Arts & Music The Lymbs Study Abroad Fair 12:00-1:00pm 10:00am-2:00pm Cornell/SUB Mall SUB Ballroom B Noontime Speak to Concert study abroad staff, UNM faculty, and past study abroad Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith students who can answer your 10:00am-4:00pm questions about studying or UNM Art Museum interning anywhere in the New exhibitalmost at the UNM art museum, world! on view in the main gallery.
45thWind Annual Carrie Tingley Hospital UNM Symphony 7:30-8:30pm Winter Conference, Diagnosis and Popejoy Hall Treatment of Pediatric Orthopaedic Works by McTee, Wilsion, Hindemith, Trauma Barber and Gorb. Richard White, 8:00-5:00pm Tuba Soloist.Center Adults $8, Youth (0-18) Domenici $6, $4. ThisSeniors conference is recommended
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Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to Marron show •• Phone: Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show 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 email@example.com. or email to to classiﬁ firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
ROOM AVAILABLE FOR male 1BDRM, to take UNM/ CNM StUdIoS, over lease at Lobo Village. loca2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and Great 4BDRMS. tion near gym, real and estate clubhouse. William H. pool, Cornelius, conFully furnished, sultant: 243‑2229. free Wi-Fi. Flexible move-in date. 280-9256.
SEEKING MALE ROOMATE to share $650 MoVeS in! UNM/ Nob utiliHill. 3BDRM house.yoU $450/mo. Includes 2BDRM. Onsite manager. 137 Manties and split cable and internet. $250 zano NE. 10 $769/mo. 505‑610‑2050. deposit. minutes from UNM. 505919-8057. UNM/CNM UtIlItIeS pAId! 2BDRM 1BA 3 FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north $630/mo. 419 Vassar SE TA Russell campus. $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo 881‑5385. +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. email@example.com
NoB HIll SUNNy quiet 1BDRM ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM duplex. 1.5BA. Near UNM. Share 2 awesome Hardwood floors, with updates, W/D rooin mates. Utilities, internet, and cable inunit, walk in closet, storage, off-street cluded. W/D. NP. $435/mo. End of parking. Small pet considered. November, +early December. 505-974$600/mo $500dd. 505‑400‑8871, 7476.
leave message or text.
22 YEAR OLD male seeking roommate 1BdRM dUplex At Maple, Lead. Walk for 2BDRM house. $400/mo plus utiliUNM/ CNM. $430/mo.No pets. 385‑ ties. Biking distance to UNM. 505-6200544. 4457.
Houses For Rent
FEMALE ROOMATE WANTED to take over lease. Room for rent in Casas Del Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If interested please contact 505-258-1369 or 505-818-9872.
Bikes/Cycles 2012 PCC SPEEDO 50cc. Less than 1200 miles, great shape. $750 OBO. Call Tom at 505-273-1091. SUpeR CUte 2BdRM house located
blocks from campus. Stuff Wood floors, Computer great details. Must see! $990/mo for a CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! one-year lease. Contact Olof 908‑242‑ We can create or modify software for 0844 firstname.lastname@example.org you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or WordHouses For Sale press. email@example.com 505-7501169. UNM N/AltURA gAted. 3BDRM, 2BA, 2CG. $215k. Dan with Brookshire For Sale Hathaway 505‑450‑4663. DOGS FOR SALE Two cocker spaniel poodle mixes black, white.Rent Both a year Rooms For old, sisters. Well behaved/trained and looking for a friendly home. 5051 RooM w/ private bath in $200 2BDRM/2 489-1106. BA house. Close to UNM/Downtown. $575/mo, utilities included. Call 382‑ 4258. 3BdRM HoUSe $500/Mo +1/3 utilities.
Near Eubank and Central. 505‑563‑ 0710. RooMMAte wANted $320 plus split utilities. Fully furnished. 3BDRM, 2BA, must like dogs. Call/text Rebecca 907‑6139. FUlly FURNISHed, NeAR north cam-
pus. $390 (from (from 1/31/15) speed internet. Gated community. firstname.lastname@example.org
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO New Mexico Daily lobo
3/28/15) and $380 +1/4utilities. High Pictures available. Access I-40 & I-25.
1 RooM to rent, in a 3BDRM/2BA
house. Close to UNM, Carlisle and Constitution. $550/mo, utilities included. Text Kaitie with questions. 459‑7583.
SeeKINg MAle RooMAte to share
3BDRM house. $400/mo + 1/2 Utilities. $250DD. Available now. 10 minutes from UNM. 505‑919‑8057.
ADJUSTABLE HOSPITAL BED Twin size with two massage units. $175 CUStoM SoFtwARe deVelopMeNt! cash. Jazzy battery-powered mobility We create or modifyWith software for chair.can Works good. seatlift you! C++, Python, Java, or web soft$175obo cash 505-440-9815.
ware running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. email@example.com ONE SHOWER WHEELCHAIR505‑750‑ 300lbs 1169. limit. $25 cash only. 505-440-9815.
Pets Jobs Off Campus BABy HedgeHogS FoR sale. www.de PT WORK NEAR campus. Flexible hrs. serthedgehogs.weebly.com for technically-minded person with firstname.lastname@example.org sic woodworking, carpentry, and/ or construction experience. Good hourly pay. 301-6658. FUtoN wItH CoNVeRtIBle frame, ExCENTRAL UNITEDfor sale. METHODIST tended twin mattress Both alChurch, Albuquerque, NM, is seeking a most new, excellent condition. Asking part time Multi-Media to create, $99 for Futon, $119 Director for mattress, or develop and implement multi-media pre$199 for both. Please call 505‑238‑ sentations and be responsible for their 1829. production in three worship services. The Director of Multi-Media Ministry will also coordinate a ministry team to include training and volunteer supervision ‘09 pt CRUISeR. Black. 112k mileage. for lighting, video screen projection as Excelent condition inside and out. well as environmental projection, and $4,990. Text 505‑401‑3730. sound.We are seeking a technically skilled, organized and highly relational leader to join our staff team as Media Director. Experience in the following a tlC plUMBINg, HeAtINg and Cooling plus: Pro-Presenter, Media Shout, EnviLead Generator(Home Improvement ronmental Projection software, Lighting, Stores) iOS and PC operating, compensation: $10.00/hr systems. Interestedyou parties should submit resumes to Are an enthusiastic, outgoing email@example.com vidual that likes to talk to people?
Vehicles For Sale
Jobs Off Campus
We are looking fill several PT lead genAIR FORCE NOW Accepting Sererator positions within Home Prior Improvevice Applications! If you separated ment Stores. Base pay have is $10.00/hr + bonuses. Background Drug from any branch of the checks, Armed Forces Screen, MVR torequired. Flexible you may and be eligible re-enlist or comhours, weekends required. mission but into the Air Force.are To ﬁnd out if You must have reliable transportation! you qualify, visit www.airforce.com and Training is provided. locateand a recruiter Skills Abilitiesor call (505) 872-9564. -Outstanding interpersonal and cusCLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED tomer service skills Must be -Lead by available example everyday, and be aMonday team through Friday. 8:30AM - 3:30PM player Montessori TLC experience helpful, will -Represent Plumbing, Heating train.Cooling Need students in earlymanner childhood and in a professional education program or have 45 hour -Carry out instructions given in written, oral form info to: 11216 CDCor diagram class. Send -Problem-solve andAbq make Phoenix Ave NE NMlogical 87112,deciad sions firstname.lastname@example.org -Strong written communication skills or 299-3200. -Strong organizational skills Please apply in person M-F 8-5 at TLC Plumbing and Utility, 5000 Edith NE, Albuquerque, NM 87107 or you may apply at www.tlcplumbing. com/application‑for‑employment/ Applications for this position must reference: Plumbing/HVAC/ Refrigeration under the Positions Desired section of the application; TLC is an Equal Opportunity Employer AMBItIoNS CoNSUltINg gRoUp:
Document Production Specialist. Production in document management, scanning, & print production. Great entry level position towards business and operations management. Full and part time positions available. Send resumes to: email@example.com eNtHUSIAStIC, MUltI‑tAleNted, cre-
ative individual needed to provide fun teachable moments and skill building opportunities in after school programs. NE & NW ABQ PT, $12.00hr. Must be available M-F, 2-6 pm, have reliable vehicle & able to lift up to 35 lbs. Apply at www.campfireabq.org
SOCIAL BRAND INTERN. Searching for NAtIoNAlly ACCRedIted CHIldCARe punctual, detail oriented socialite. center in Albuquerque looking to fillPaid fulPT position. Professionalism is a must. l/part time positions. No experience necessary. Must be willing to work Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
nights/weekends. Call 505-296-3121 or 505‑293‑2626. DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for parties. Nights, StAFF weekends. Same day eNtHUSIAStIC Needed to facilipay. activities, 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn tate assist with homework & maintain a safe environment in after email@example.com school programs NE & NW ABQ. PT, M-F $10.50-$12.60/hr. Apply online at SPRING 2014 TEACH and Learn in Kowww.campfireabq.org rea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government $1,300-400/month Need A CARegIVeR. Looking for a caregiver to provide personal care, dress(15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, mediing changes, and medication managecal insurance Must have completed two ment for an elderly paralyzed woman years of undergraduate. Last day to apwho lives in the Northeast Heights. 2 ply: 11/30/13 visit theThursday, website hours per dayPlease on Tuesday, www.talk.go.kr Jai - jai.ke Saturday and Questions: Sunday from 9am11am. $16/hr. Will train. References firstname.lastname@example.org (213)386-3112 ex.201. and background check done. Please contact Visit Rosa email@example.com. us at dailylobo.com edu or 505‑463‑2165 for more information. HIRINg SAloN CoNSUltANtS. Sun-
Jobs On Campus
VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa deSIgN pAgeS FoR the Daily Animal Lobo! Clinic:Daily 881-8990/ The Lobo 881-8551. is now hiring produc-
tion assistants for the editorial design team. Flexible schedule with evening Volunteers hours. Looking for students with BICYCLE VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITY graphic design skills, specifically Both the City of and Albuquerque’s Adobe InDesign Photoshop.EsperMust anza Community Bicycle shop and the be a UNM student in a degree-grantBicycle Recycle Program are looking ing program least 6 credit for people withwith bikeatmechanical skills, hours. unmjobs.unm. or who To are apply, willing visit to learn mechanical edu, department Student Publiskill tosearch volunteer at the Esperanza Comcations and shop. position Assismunity Bike TheProduction Bicycle Recycle program needs volunteers during weektant. days and Esperanza could use volunBSe HIRINg! nights and Sundays. teersISweekday UNM’s Best Student Essayat Magazine Please contact Tomas Kujat is looking for copy editors the firstname.lastname@example.org or for Chuck Spring 2015 edition of our magazine! Malagodi at email@example.com 505The position is a volunteer/internship 768-2453. position, and is therefore not paid. However, it looks amazing on your resume, and we have a lot of fun. It’s a great opportunity to get some editing experience under your belt, and to see what it’s like to publish a magazine! For more information on the magazine you can check out www.beststu dentessays.org and if you’re interested in applying you can email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on the application process.
care salon is hiring at all three locations. Apply in person. suncareabq.com
tAlIN MARKet IS now hiring all posi-
Help protect the Right to Choose
tions. Cashiers, stockers, seafood, produce, and customer service representatives. Pick up application at 88 lousiana Blvd Se or apply online at talinmarket.com
Grassroots Campaigns is CLASS now hiring ﬁeld BEFORE Register for the course prior to first day of staff to talk to voters class. in Albuquerque Class is $50.00. Download American Cross Lifeguard about2014 protecting the right to Red choose. CLASSES CITY OF ALBUQUERQUE
Manual. Purchase rescue mask for $15.00. Go to www.redcross.org for class materials.
Full and Part-time Positions Available 1STper DAYhour $9 to $11 Bring swimsuit & towel.
WWW.CABQ.GOV/AQUATICS Swim 300 yards continuously. Free & Breast (No fundraising required) stoke only .Perform 10lb brick retrieval in under 1:40 secs. 2015 LIFEGUARD 2 minute water tread. Legs only.
CLASS CallSCHEDULE Jordan at
Highland Feb 17- Mar 6 Mon, Tues, Thurs 4 -8 pm Sandia Mar 17-21 Mon-Fri 9am-3pm
Be punctual and attend ALL class dates Pass all in-water lifeguard skills and activities Demonstrate competency in First Aid, CPR, Lifeguard skills. Pass both written tests with an 80% or higher.
Do you know what kind of volunteers read the Daily Lobo? UPON COMPLETION
West Mesa Mar 17-27 Mon-Thurs 4-8 pm
Highland Mar 24-Apr 10 Mon, Wed, Fri 4pm-8pm
Valley Mar 25-Apr 4 Mon, Wed 4-8pm Fri 4-7pm
You will receive an American Red Cross Universal Certificate for Lifeguarding/First Aid/CPR/AED valid for 2 years
Please sign up at the pool where the class will be held; if we dont have enough participants before the first day of class, the class may be cancelled. So sign up early!
The best kind. Find your next best volunteer by advertising in the Daily Lobo Classifieds. Open Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm 277-5656 email@example.com
Campus Calendar of Events Want an Event in campus calendar of Events Lobo Life?
3 BdRM oFF street parking $799/mo +
utilities. 1814 Gold. 299‑2499.
Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center, 608 Buena Vista for any orthopaedic surgeon, Flu Shot Clinics family pediatrician, practice 10:00-2:00pm doctor, therapist, orthotist, or other SUB Atrium who evaluates and/or practitioner UNM & Counseling treatsStudent childrenHealth that have sustained will offer freetrauma. ﬂu shots for UNM orthopaedic students, staff and faculty (anyone 18 and Lectures older). & Readings
Groups & Gov. AGSUStudent Brown Bag 10:30-11:30am Anthropology Mortar Board Building, Room 248 “Exploring the cultural landscapes 10:00am-1:00pm of the SUB Mallancient Maya in Southern Information Table Belize” by Amy Thompson.
QUAlIFIed INStRUCtoRS Needed for Black belt Karate, Cheer, Hip-Hop & Jazz Ballet. Teach ages 4-15. 1 night/ week, great PT pay. 505‑899‑1666.
Theater & Films
Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm & 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Despicable Me 2 classic Students Mexican populations.” UNM $2; Faculty/Staff $2.50, Public $3. 401/501 Colloquium Series Lectures & Readings 2:00-3:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 122 LAII Lecture Series University of New Frances Hayshida, 12:00-1:00pm Mexico, Dept. of Anthropology Latin American and Iberian presents: “Agriculture and Institute Environment During Inka Rule in the Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan High-Altitude Desert” Mezcal and Atacama the Making of a
Cultures of Exile: Conversations on Language & the Arts
9:30am-6:30pm Highlighting those cultures traditionally ignored, this conference aims at giving voice Rohit Prasankumar, UNM to the voiceless through Optical poetry presents: “Using Ultrafast readings Spectroscopy to Unravel Fundamental Properties of Lobos for Israel O ne-and-Two-Dimensional 7:00-9:00pm Nanostructures.” Mitchell Hall Barak Raz presents the most recent Embodied Mind, spokesperson for the Israeli Enactive discusses Perception and Architecture his experiences and challenges while serving in the Israeli Defense 5:30-6:30pm Force. Honda Auditorium, George Garcia Pearl Hall Speaker: Dr. Alberto Perez-Gomez, McGill University
Transnational Prestige.” Philosophy Colloquium 3:00-4:30pm UFO Speaker Stanton Friedman Mitchell Hall 102 7:00-9:00pm Andreas University SUB BallroomElpidorou, C Theater & Films Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer of Louisville presents: Stanton “The CLS Bible Study T. Friedman isof the original civilian Dissertation Defense Metaphysics Introspection.” 8:30-9:20am investigator of the Roswell, New Boyhood - ASUNM Southwest Film 1:00-2:00pm Law School Room 2503Room Mexico UFOand incident. Scholles Hall, Roberts Chemistry Chemical Biology Center Meeting Corey Ragsdale, Arts & Sciences Seminar 5:00 & 8:00pm presents: “Cultural interaction and Begins at 4:00pm SUB Theater biological distance among post Clark to: Hall,firstname.lastname@example.org Room 101 Boyhood is a ground breaking story Email events
Preview events at dailylobo.com
1. Go to www.dailylobo.com
Click on “Events” linkthe of2.growing upthe as seen through the top of the page. eyesnear of a child named Mason, who literally grows up on screen before 3. Click on “Submit an Event your eyes. Listing” on the right side of
the page Hamlet Begins at 6:00pm 4. Type in the event informaThe tion X Theatre and submit! Cirque Zuma must Zuma be sponsored * Events Begins byata8:00pm UNM group, organiPopejoy Hallor department zation
* Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. Theater & Films * Events must be of interest to the campus commu-Film Boyhood - ASUNM Southwest nity. Center
5:00 8:00pm * & Events must not require SUB Theater pre-registration.
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