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Daily Lobo new mexico

wednesday April 29, 2015 | Volume 119 | Issue 150

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Med school returns to top 10 Adjuncts By Moriah Carty The UNM School of Medicine made a comeback this year and was recently ranked one of the top 10 schools in the nation by the American Academy of Family Physicians. UNM made the top 10 from 2011 to 2013 but didn’t make the cut in 2014. This year however, UNM made the list once more, according to a press release. The award recognizes the school’s efforts to foster student interest in family medicine and produce graduates who enter the specified field. According to the AAFP, nearly 16 percent of UNM SOM graduates over the past three years have entered an Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education-accredited family medicine residency program. UNM, ranked 10th on the list, followed University of North Dakota which had a 20.8 percentage rate of graduates entering family medicine. UNM’s ranking is down almost two percentage points from last year’s 18.3 percent of graduates entering the family medicine. The percentage is based on a three-year rolling average of medical students matriculating to family medicine residencies and therefore is based on the current academic year’s incoming residents, according to the AAFP website. According to UNM’s press release, the AAFP award comes at a time when the United States is facing a shortage of primary care physicians. Schools that contribute


AAFP page 2

2015 Top Ten Awards: Medical Schools for Family Medicine Medical School

Percent of Graduates Entering Family Medicine

University of North Dakota


University of Kansas


By Matthew Reisen

University of Minnesota


East Carolina University


University of Washington


Oregon Health and Science University


Florida State University


University of Missouri - Columbia


University of Wisconsin


University of California, Irvine


University of New Mexico

15.8% Source : AAFP

Men’s Golf

Team’s tweaks lead to improved play By Thomas Romero-Salas

An epic collapse changed the entire season for the New Mexico men’s golf team. In March, the Lobos blew a 12-stroke lead in the final round of the San Diego Classic and finished in third place. After the tournament, UNM had a team meeting and decided to change its approach. “We had a team meeting to see what we could do as a team to make ourselves better. We decided that we’re going to be a little more like basketball so we know what the score is at all times,” senior golfer Sam Saunders said. “Now we had started to know what the score is and know how everybody is doing. We got some momentum going, and everyone started playing well.” The change in strategy has helped the Lobos play some of their best golf of the season in anticipation of the Mountain West Championship, which begins this Friday in Tucson, Arizona. UNM won its last stroke play event at the 3M Augusta Invitational earlier this month. The team also tied No. 2 Texas and No. 30 TCU in match play two weeks ago. UNM has won the past two MW titles and is looking to become the second team in MW


Golf page 5

on lower end of income

Denise Gallegos / Daily Lobo

Gavin Green practices for the Mountain West Tournament at the Championship Golf Course on April 15. Green and the UNM golf team will travel to Tuscon, Arizona to play in the Mountain West Championships. The conference tournament starts Friday.

Part-time faculty pay has long been a subject of criticism among community colleges and universities, and UNM is no different. According to a report by the American Association of University Professors in 2013, adjuncts typically earn between $20,000 and $25,000 annually, compared to the average salary of $84,303 for full-time instructors and professors. Carol A. Parker, senior vice provost at UNM, said on main campus there are 1,600 faculty, 25 percent of which are adjunct or part time. “They really are an important part of our faculty,” she said. “That is vital; it’s substantial also for us to be able to rely on adjuncts to increase or decrease the number of course sections that we can offer.” Steve Borbas, lecturer and adjunct associate professor, said he has been teaching at UNM for 30 years and always saw an unfair situation for many adjuncts and lecturers around him. “I would say 99 percent of universities in this country, and probably even more community colleges, they treat these people very unfairly,” Borbas said. “Those are the people that I feel terrible about.” Parker said adjuncts take temporary roles for many different reasons. Some are experienced practitioners or UNM staff members who like to teach and are happy to help UNM fill temporary needs for their expertise. Others may want to get teaching experience for permanent faculty positions. “Some simply wish to only work part time,” Parker said. “However, part-time, temporary adjuncts’ positions are not well suited to be a sole source of long-term employment.” According to a study by UC Berkeley Labor Center of low-wage occupations, 25 percent of parttime university faculty in the United States needs government aid to supplement salary and rely on public assistance programs. There have been movements in the last three or four years to make changes to adjunct/lecturer faculty, Borbas said. Parker said a full-time faculty course load varies by discipline, but “the faculty handbook definition of a full-time teaching load for main campus regular faculty is three courses.” Adjuncts on main campus teach an average of two and a half courses and some adjuncts will take on up to four classes. “These guys work twice as hard as a lot of the full-time faculty, and we have a lot of old, full-time faculty who are just not pulling their weight,” Borbas said. The turnover rate for adjuncts on main campus is 13 percent, compared to six percent for full-time faculty, Parker said. Average adjunct longevity is six and a half years, but some, like Borbas, have been with the University for decades.


Pay page 2


Wednesday, April 29, 2015

Immigrants bypass New Mexico By Casey Purcella

Of the Southwestern states, New Mexico has the lowest share of residents who are undocumented immigrants. Experts cite a variety of reasons - a lack of an existing population of undocumented immigrants, few low-skill jobs that don’t require English and control of the state’s border by drug cartels - as reasons for this discrepancy. The Pew Research Center estimated in 2012 that 70,000 people living in New Mexico were undocumented immigrants. This is a decrease of 20,000 from estimates of 2011. In total, Pew estimated that 3.4 percent of New Mexicans are undocumented immigrants, the lowest share of any of the other Southwestern states – Arizona, Cali-


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in the service sector or in agriculture. “The basic pattern is, at the individual level, people go to where they have friends and family members,” he said. “But in turn, where those people are is shaped by available jobs.” Manny Sanchez came to the United States in 1999 with his family when he was 15 years old, and he now works as the head chef at a local restaurant. Originally from Puebla, Mexico, he said his family hired someone to take them on foot across the southern border. While Sanchez has found work in Albuquerque, Schaefer said overall New Mexico lacks jobs suited for undocumented immigrants, who generally look for “low-

munity physicians. • Faculty involvement in medical school committees and leadership. • Strong family medicine interest groups (FMIGs) and leadership opportunities for students. • Financial support that minimizes the impact of student debt. UNM SOM is celebrating its 50th anniversary this year. The school’s

programs in rural and family medicine are nationally recognized and its groundbreaking BA/MD program has provided a new pathway for students from throughout New Mexico to pursue a medical career, according to the release.


Immigrants page 6


to the family medicine pipeline provide a standard of education that typically includes: • A school mission that addresses producing community doctors to provide primary care. • Admissions policies that target students from rural and medically underserved areas. • Clinical rotations, including electives, that emphasize positive experiences in family medicine early in the curricular structure and that expose students to com-


fornia, Colorado, Nevada, Utah and Texas – but still the 16th highest share in the nation. UNM journalism professor Richard Schaefer said the biggest factor influencing undocumented immigration is “chain migration,” where people follow friends and family who have already reached the United States to wherever they have migrated. University of Texas-El Paso professor Josiah Heyman, director of the school’s Center for Interamerican and Border Studies, said the proportion of undocumented immigrants is lower in New Mexico than in surrounding states mainly because of the economy in southern New Mexico. For the most part, Heyman said, undocumented immigrants are economically motivated and responsive, and move to “booming economies” with jobs available

Moriah Carty is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@ or on Twitter @MoriahCarty.


Parker said that where benefits are concerned, UNM has allowed individual colleges to set them rather than standardize the amount. Some years ago, UNM created the term-teacher position to recognize adjunct faculty who teach a full course load. Term teachers work full time and are eligible for benefits, she said. Currently 32 individuals hold term-teacher appointments at UNM.

Average adjunct pay on main campus is $3,027.40 per course.

• Individual colleges at UNM pay different rates to adjuncts, “determined by market factors.” • Highest: Public Administration - $4,000 per course • Lowest: University College - $2,152 per course • Fine Arts: $2,289 per course • Professional schools such as Public Administration, Law, Pharmacy and Engineering will pay a higher rate per course. Matthew Reisen is a staff reporter for the Dai- • Law School Average: $2,830 per course

ly Lobo. He can be reached at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

Source: UNM Office of the Provost

Volume 119 Issue 150 Editorial Staff

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

Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach

Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim News Editor Moriah Corty Assistant News Editor Sayyed Shah News Reporters David Lynch Matt Reisen Photo Editor Kanan Mammadli Assistant Photo Editor Diana Cervantes Staff Photographers Aaron Anglin Nick Fojud Di Linh Hoang Copy Chiefs Craig Dubyk Leanne Lucero Web Editor Marielle Dent

Copy Editors Dawn Catanach Steve “Mo” Fye Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor Liam Cary-Eaves Sports Reporter Kyle Tomasi Culture Editor Lauren Marvin Culture Reporter Skylar Griego Design Director Jonathan Gamboa Design Assistants Catherine Farmer Veronica Munoz Alycia Tuccy Weekly Howl Producer Brianna Gallegos

Advertising Staff Telephone: (505) 277-5656

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


New Mexico Daily Lobo

wednesday, april 29, 2015 / Page 3

Campus Briefs Anderson team wins business ethics competition This past weekend the students of UNM Anderson School of Management dominated as they won the Daniels Fund Consortium Business Ethics Case’s fourth annual competition, according to the UNM press release. Justin Fouts, Mercedes Pratt, Austin Tidwell, Lauren Wade, Phillip Doerges, Harry Van Buren, Shawn Berman, O.C. Ferrell and Linda Ferrell of the UNM team took on nine other consortium schools. Each team was tested on principles established in the Ethics Initiative from the Colorado businessman Bill Daniels. These principles were integrity, trust, accountability, transparency, fairness, respect, rule of law, and viability. UNM Anderson School of Management has been the only school to place in the top three all four years.

Speech tournament winners announced The UNM Communication & Journalism Department hosted

the Joe and Steve Mercer Memorial Scholarship Speech Tournament, according to the UNM press release. The competition took place April 20. The purpose of the scholarship is to support students that have passionate interests in public speaking opportunities. Each contestant had the ability to choose the topic that they wanted to base their speech on. Sageline LaBaze received first place with a prize of $1200, followed by Stephanie Chavez who received $900, Tarah Glenn won $500, and Christina Romero and Amanda Clark each recieved $250.

Nine seniors honored with Clauve Award Not too long ago the University of New Mexico gave an award to nine different graduating students, according to a UNM press release. The honored students include: Arthur Armijo, Jr., William Crawley, Krista Marrs, Divana Olivas, Isaac Romero, Sophie Salcedo, Earl Shank, Lyndsay Stapleton and Rachel Williams. They all received Clauve Outstanding Senior Awards.

These awards are for recognition of the chosen graduating seniors based on their leadership, involvement and academic skills. Each of the recipients was required to have a GPA of at least 3.0 along with outstanding contributions to the UNM campus and the surrounding community. Armijo said receiving the award was a “full circle moment,” as he wanted to work with helping the UNM and New Mexico community right from the start.

Shaving heads to benefit cancer research The “brave the shave” event, created by the St. Baldrick’s Foundation, will take place May 2 from noon until 3:00 p.m. It will be held at the UNM Children’s Hospital outdoor plaza. The idea the event was built off was to shave the hair off people’s heads to raise money for children’s cancer research. In the United States today, more children die of childhood cancer than any other disease, but something as simple as a haircut could make all the

difference. Chase Parker, assistant manager of the UNM hospital’s cafe, has been growing out his beard for well over a year now and plans to shave it off at the event. If you wish to volunteer or donate at this year’s event, be sure to visit the St. Baldrick’s Foundation website.

Entrepreneurial program acceptign applications The Innovation Academy is holding an event for students and other people who are interested in building a new product or technology, according to a UNM press release. This event will take place Thursday, April 30 at 3 p.m. in the SUB Atrium The program was designed to be a hands-on learning experience for students by giving them the skills necessary to create entrepreneurial innovation. The program as a whole will be detailed in a short presentation while students have the opportunity to fill out applications. Experts will be there to answer any questions in regards to the

program itself, which will start in the fall semester at the University of New Mexico.

Education professor lands Fulbright scholarship Katherine Crawford-Garrett, assistant professor of teacher education at the University of New Mexico, was awarded a Fulbright Scholarship to New Zealand, according to a UNM press release. The Fulbright Program is the U.S. government-sponsored, international education exchange program that has offered close to 300,000 participants with the chance to study different matters outside of the country. Crawford-Garrett’s field of research observes the principles of schooling, teacher activism, critical literacy and arts integration. She said she is honored to be representing the United States with a grant to New Zealand. She will study New Zealand’s version of TFA so that she may understand how the participants work with the youth in urban and indigenous communities. Compiled by Ryan Tannen


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L o b o O p inion

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895


Wednesday, April 29, 2015

Opinion Editor /


From 11/22 to 9/11: too many secrets By Thomas L. Knapp

Inquiring minds want to know: What, precisely, do 28 pages of the U.S. Senate’s report on the 9/11 attacks say? Those particular 28 pages have remained classified since the report was issued in 2002. Former Sen. Bob Graham, D-Fla., lead author of the report, wants those pages released. He’s been somewhat forthcoming as to their content: “They point a very strong finger at Saudi Arabia as the (9/11 attackers’) principal financier.” If you’re surprised that such information remains under wraps after nearly a decade and a half, you shouldn’t be. More than 50 years after the assassination of President

John F. Kennedy on Nov. 22, 1963, our masters in Washington still deem us unworthy to see certain documents relating to his murder. The excuse for keeping such secrets, of course, is “national security.” It’s formally illegal for information to be classified and kept from the public for any other reason (including but not limited to concealing the crimes of, or avoiding embarrassing, politicians). But “national security” is a malleable concept in the hands of the political class, easily shaped to serve those other ends. If you’re Scooter Libby, you can blow the cover of a working CIA agent, be tried for lesser offenses and, when convicted, have your sentence presidentially commuted. If you’re David Petraeus, you can

Year Zero

hand over military secrets to your lover/ biographer and avail yourself of a sweet plea bargain requiring not so much as a single inconvenient day in jail. But if you’re Chelsea Manning or Edward Snowden and you dare expose actual government crimes to legitimate public scrutiny, just go ahead and pencil in a 35-year prison sentence, or indefinite exile in Russia, on your social calendar. In what profession, other than politics, may the putative employee (the “public servant”) simply refuse to show his work product to the putative employer (the “public”)? None that I’m aware of. What really happened on, and leading up to, 9/11?

What do those 28 pages have to say about it? I don’t know. Unless you’re one of a handful of special, privileged people, you don’t either. But we should. Even, nay, especially, if those pages establish that for nearly 14 years now, U.S. foreign policy — both in its general outlines and more specifically the “war on terror” — has been based on falsehood. That we don’t know makes it clear who’s really in charge: not us. Thomas L. Knapp is director and senior news analyst at the William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism. He lives and works in north central Florida.


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

Editorial Board Jyllian Roach Editor-in-chief

J.R. Oppenheim

Jonathan Gamboa

Managing editor

Design Director


New Mexico Daily Lobo

wednesday, april 29, 2015 / Page 5


Close losses still plaguing Lobos Team still gunning for MW trophy

By Liam Cary-Eaves Garnering close wins is something New Mexico has attributed to being a young ball club. UNM is just 7-13 in games decided by two runs or less. Head coach Ray Birmingham said losing in close contests is not something that can be credited to a single problem. “It’s not one thing. It’s a lot of things,” Birmingham said. “But when you have a young team, that happens.” The Lobos were swept by Wichita State (17-26) last weekend by no more than two runs. UNM’s freshman third baseman Carl Stajduhar said the squad’s mental errors cost UNM in each game against the Shockers. “That’s baseball. You’re going to have some of those games,” Stajduhar said. “We’ll be on the winning end of those games too.” The freshman has been hitting lights out at the plate, currently riding a 13-game hit-streak. The third baseman is hitting .473 (26 for 55) with 19 RBIs during that stretch. “I’m just out there playing baseball and enjoying my time,” Strajduhar said. “I’m just doing the best I can.” Birmingham said the Lobos will need to rely on some of the young talent that has been aiding the Lobos throughout the season. “We have a lot of freshmen,” Birmingham said. “We have a lot of young kids who are very, very good.” Strajduhar is not the only standout first-year player Birmingham has utilized. Right-handed starting pitcher Tyler Stevens is leading the league with a 2.72 ERA in his first year of collegiate play. Freshman catcher Cory Voss is hitting for a .366 average, good enough for fourth best in the Mountain West.


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UNM is currently three games behind first place Nevada (33-11, 18-6 MW). The Lobos (24-19, 13-8 MW) will play host to the visiting Wolf Pack this weekend in a three-game stand. Birmingham said by winning the series, UNM will be in good shape to hoist the regular season conference trophy for the fourth straight season. The Lobos have won either the regular season or tournament title the past five years. “Nobody does it six years in a row. We’re trying to be that team that does it six years in a row,” Birmingham said. “I think we can still pull it off.” Birmingham said UNM will have to play solid baseball without mental mistakes for all nine innings in each game if the Lobos want a shot to take two of three from Nevada this weekend. However, Birmingham said the Lobos’ difficult schedule will prove to be advantageous in the final stretch of the regular season. UNM’s schedule was ranked fifth toughest in the nation in preseason, but tough losses have not given UNM much of a boost to its 88th ranked RPI. Nevada is currently has the 58th best RPI in the nation, but Birmingham said the Wolf Pack’s schedule has not proven the team’s worth. Regardless of what team wins the regular season, Birmingham said the Mountain West will be represented by whoever wins the tournament. “The Mountain West is going to be about the tournament,” Birmingham said. “I think they are prime for an upset, I really do.” Liam Cary-Eaves is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Liam_CE.


history to win three straight championships. The Lobos won four consecutive MW championships from 2003-06. “Obviously a lot of people are counting on us to win so there’s a little pressure, but it’s normal. But like I said, if we just all focus on our game we should be good,” senior golfer Gavin Green said. “We just need to get a couple going and start early, then finish strong. We don’t really think about winning or anything. We just go out and play as it goes.” Head coach Glen Millican said the team has the ability to win its third straight MW crown. “Anytime that we have a good team to play well, you really hope the guys play as well as they can at conference. Winning a conference championship is a big deal,” Millican said. “Our conference is very competitive.” UNLV and San Diego State will be UNM’s toughest competition at the MW Championship.

The Rebels have won two tournaments this season and are ranked No. 24 in the nation, according to Golfweek. The Aztecs are No. 35 in the country and have several top-five finishes this year. The two teams also boast players ranked in the top 50. UNLV’s John Oda is No. 29 in the nation, and SDSU’s Xander Schauffele is at No. 32. UNM will have the highest-ranked player at the MW Championship with Green, who is No. 10. “If they play well, it’ll be a fight with those guys,” Millican said. “If you get great weather, you can’t get by playing okay.” With a win, Millican will surpass Dick McGuire for most victories at UNM. Millican is currently tied with McGuire at 28 wins. Thomas Romero-Salas is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@ or on Twitter @ThomasRomeroS.

The Lobos celebrates a home run on April 14 at the Lobo Field. UNM plays against Nevada on Friday at 6 p.m. Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo




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skill” jobs that don’t require much use of English such as construction, agriculture or manufacturing. Schaefer said undocumented immigrants used to find work in agriculture in southern New Mexico, but because of the buildup in Border Patrol in the southern part of the state, “southern New Mexico agriculture has had to change its tune.” Chile, which is grown mostly in the southernmost 100 miles of New Mexico, has been “decimated” by the buildup in Border Patrol agents, he said. “Border Patrol is the biggest industry for the southern (New Mexico) border,” he said. According to information published by the U.S. Border Patrol, as of 2004 about 18,000 agents staff the Southwest border, while 3,555 people staffed it in 1992. The length of the New MexicoMexico border is 225 miles. California’s southern border is shorter, at only 150 miles. “We have a lot of people crossing in the El Paso area because it’s so easy to blend in,” said U.S. Border Patrol spokesperson Marcela Benson. Benson said the Sinaloa and Zeta drug cartels control the southern New Mexico border. “For the most part, they don’t want people working in their area,” she said. Shaefer said, although the border in New Mexico is better for lucrative contraband, it reflects the low population of residential, undocumented immigrants

By the numbers Apprehensions at the southern border topped one million between 1983 and 2006, reaching a peak of 1.6 million in 2000. Since then, the number of people appre-

hended has fallen. In fiscal year 2014, the U.S. Border Patrol reported 12,339 apprehensions in the El Paso sector out of a total 479,371 along the southwest border. A construction boom in the 1990s created demand for unskilled workers, fueling the high numbers of undocumented immigrants moving to the United States during that time. Heyman noted that while the majority of undocumented immigrants in the United States arrive via the southern border, it is only a slight majority. He said sixty percent arrive by illegally crossing the border while forty percent become unauthorized immigrants by overstaying a visa or violating the terms of their visa. “Arrest numbers give a distorted view of who’s coming into the country,” Heyman said. “It’s more of a reflection of our enforcement priorities.” Heyman said researching undocumented immigrant populations is difficult because they are not easy to identify and because undocumented immigrants may be wary of talking with researchers. However, he said the various research methods used by different organizations all seem to output similar results, giving researchers confidence in their methods. “All the methods are converging,” he said.

Fiscal impact A 2007 paper by the Congressional Budget Office, which reviewed 15 years of reports attempting to determine the “impact of unauthorized immigrants on the budgets of state and local governments,” reported

that most studies conclude that while undocumented immigrants pay state, local and sales taxes, the sum of these fees do not offset the public funds spent to provide undocumented immigrants with services like education, health care and law enforcement. A 2006 report from the New Mexico Fiscal Policy Project estimated that, assuming an undocumented immigrant population in New Mexico of 55,000, the total sales, property and income taxes paid by undocumented immigrants totaled nearly $65 million (or $69 million if assuming that most of the undocumented immigrant population has been in the United States for less than 10 years). The report estimated that state and local governments spent $67.5 million on K-12 education for undocumented students in 2004, but it does not attempt to estimate health care costs or law enforcement costs. The Congressional Budget Office paper notes that undocumented immigrants are less likely than U.S. citizens or legal residents to have health insurance and therefore “rely on emergency facilities or public hospitals for treatment of non emergency illnesses and other health-related problems.” A 2000 report by a research team of professors from several southwestern universities, including former New Mexico State University professor Nadia Rubaii-Barrett, estimated Doña Ana, Luna and Hidalgo counties combined spent $5 million on law enforcement and medical care for undocumented immigrants. Casey Purcella is a student in the Communication and Journalism Department. This story was written for the Daily Lobo as part of UNM New Mexico News Port project.

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wednesday, april 29, 2015 / Page 7

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle crossword Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS 1 Senate electee 7 Russia-Manchuria By Eddie Wyckoff border river 11 Simile center 14 Esoteric SUMMER! Series #4 (Level 2) 15 Without help White to move and mate in 4: 16 Amendments By Eddie Wyckoffare eager to 1-10 subj. I know most students 17 *Knave in a black get past White the stress of final exams, suit to move and mate in 4: I know most 19 Prefix with state so this puzzle is part of a series 20 Maldives students are eager to get past the stress of final spelling out “SUMMER!” to remind landform exams, so this puzzle is part of a series spelling 21 Taxi pickup everyone of better times ahead . 22 Corrosive outfor “SUMMER!” to remind everyone of better Study hard those last few compound 23 Tofu source timesLobos! ahead . Study hard for those last few assignments 24 *Griddle-cooked Hint: all problems in this series areall problems in thiscorn bread assignments Lobos! Hint: 26 By way of forced mates. series are forced mates. 28 Former Yankee manager who’s now an MLB SolutionSolution to yesterday’s problem: to yesterday’s problem: 1.Qd2+! exec 29 Comedy team 1.Qd2+! Ka1 (1. … Nxd2 Nxd2 2.Bd4#) 2.Bd4#) 2.Bd4+ and if 2. …who voiced the 2.Bd4+ and if 2. … Nxd4 Piel Brothers of Nxd4 3.Qa2#, 2. 3.Qa2#, … Rb2 3.Qxb2#. beer fame 2. … Rb2 3.Qxb2#. 35 Things to avoid Suggestions? Comments? 37 Goya’s year 38 *Symbol of nakedness 40 Clinker in a Glas 41 India’s first prime Suggestions? Comments? minister 43 Pulitzer-winning WWII journalist 45 Learns 47 Casual day, Level 1 2 3 4 Solution to yesterday’s puzzle perhaps: Abbr. 48 *Like a well-made lock 52 Low-__ diet 56 Big name in elevators 57 N.Y. commuter line with a Hempstead Branch 58 Malia’s sister 59 Flight-tracking fig. 60 With “The,” postprime time fare since the ’50s, four of whose regular hosts appear in sequence in the answers to starred clues 62 Craving 63 Some Alcan Highway pumps

SUMMER! Series #4 (Level 2)

XABCDEFGHY 8-+-+-+-+( 7+q+-+-vL-' 6-trp+-tRP+& 5+p+ptR-zP-% 4-sn-+-+P+$ 3+l+-+-mK-# 2-sn-+-+L+" 1+r+-+-mk-! xabcdefghy sudoku

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By Ed Sessa

64 Email again 65 Soon-to-be grads: Abbr. 66 Afterwards 67 “__ End”: 1970’71 Streisand hit DOWN 1 Subjects of two Goya paintings 2 Muse for Millay 3 Kelley’s “Star Trek” role 4 Syrup-topped pastry 5 Organic compound 6 One who whistles while he works 7 God of Islam 8 Grieve 9 Not having yielded 10 Hi-__ image 11 Ed Norton player 12 Drill successfully 13 Parenthetical comment 18 Fiscal exec 22 Phobia lead-in 24 Actress Pinkett Smith 25 Over there 27 Strain or sprain 29 Interdict 30 Game that’s close to perfect

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31 Dvorák and Smetana 32 Deli option 33 Like many dicts. 34 Feminine force 36 Kalamazoo-toCincinnati dir. 39 Jazz solo 42 Lambs’ kin 44 Artist who had a Blue Period 46 Jumping-inpuddles sound



48 Young hoppers 49 Car wash cycle 50 Hunter seen at night 51 Kin of gov 53 Pale 54 French wine region 55 Off-color 58 Editor’s mark 60 Vietnamese holiday 61 Billing nos.


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TUTORINg ‑ ALL AgES, most subjects.

Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799.

Health & Wellness STRESSED? FREE MEDITATION Instruction, Fridays. www.UNM.NU Skincare Business Op-

portunity, Make Great Money!

MAY ‑ AUgUST. Renovated room with

ROOM FOR RENT at Lobo Village. Take over lease Summer term. $499/mo. Females only.

student $525/mo includes utilities and internet. Gated housing. Ten minutes from UNM. Contact: 505‑358‑8119.




TwO ROOMS FOR rent in spacious townhouse. $350/mo. $350DD. Utilities approximately $125/mo. Contact 505‑804‑0747. TAKE OvER LEASE at Lobo Village. $499/ mo. Any further questions, email:



to UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268‑0525. FREE UNM PARKINg. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $525/mo + electricity. 4125 Lead SE. 850‑9749. QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 2BDRM

$890/mo. Utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262‑0433.

1BDRM FROM $425. 2BDRM from $550. No pets. 3425 Smith SE. Tony Olmi 924‑1031.

Lobo Village. $499/mo. Available May 24.


table, workout room. $350/mo+ utilities +$250dd. 294‑7209.


We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. 505‑750‑ 1169.

$680 MOvES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Hill.




2BDRM. Onsite manager. $760/mo. 505‑610‑2050.

South of UNM. Dishwasher. $715/ mo. $300 deposit, utilities paid. Move in special. No pets. 505‑268‑0525. 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consultant: 243‑2229.




1700 COAL SE. 2BDRM, wood floors, W/D, $720/mo +utilities, $300dd. No pets please. 453‑9745. UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2BDRM 1BA

$630/mo. 419 Vassar SE TA Russell 881‑5385.

Rooms For Rent 3BDRM HOUSE $500/MO +1/3 utilities. Room for rent, near Eubank and Central. 505‑563‑0710. wALK TO UNM Med. $635/mo. All utili-

ties included. Huge room with private bathroom, walk-in closet, mini patio, and high speed internet. Text/ call 505‑ 795‑4658.


Yale. Looking for 1 or 2 roommates. The rate is $550/each +utilities. Text 203‑4058.


dujano Bros. Farms. From 5/10/2015 to 10/31/15. Pay is $10.35/hour, 3/4 guarantee of work contract. Non family housing will be made available at no cost to workers who cannot return to their permanent residence at the end of the work day. Tools and supplies will be furnished. The job is temporary and intends to fill 56 positions. Transportation and subsistence expenses to the worksite will be provided by the employer. Job specifications: worker harvester, physically harvesting produce. Produce is mostly watermelon, cantaloupe, onions, peppers, and pumpkins- picking and packing. All workers will be weeding crops when needed. Workers need to be clean, to comply with Good Ag Practices and Good Handling Practices. Workers need to be able to work in summer heat and able to lift and toss watermelons that may weigh up to 25lbs. Contact the local SWA 512‑475‑2571: job order no. TX3295494

SALES/ CUSTOMER SERvICE - Managed Care Company seeking highly motivated, energetic, account manager for workers compensation sales and customer service/ retention. Must have bachelor’s degree, be organized, flexible and possess great communication and computer skills. We offer excellent salary, bonus potential, and comprehensive benefits. Please fax resume to: 866‑915‑5710. BOOK‑KEEPER / assistant needed for growing plaintiffs personal injury law firm. Great pay, and a great environment, for a great mind and attitude. Legal background helpful but not required. We will train someone just out of school. We need to see superior grades, or achievement and longevity in prior jobs. Must be able to multitask in a high volume, fast-paced environment. The position demands, and provides, the following: demonstrable intelligence, work ethic, energy and enthusiasm, writing and organizational skills, as well as good communication skills. 8-5 M-F with a hard-working and good-humored team. See our mission statement online at www.Parnal Send us your resume and questionnaire (see https://dl.drop ployee%20Interview%20Questionnaire. docx) to ExPANDINg LAw FIRM in Albuquerque,

For Sale SALE $300. TATAMI floor mats. 4.5 mats (3’x6’x2”)combine to make 9’x9’ mat. Support frame raises mats 7” from floor. 350‑4730.

Jobs Off Campus ***SUMMER ACTIvIST JOBS***

Fighting for the environment and protecting clean water. Make an impact and gain valuable skills & political experience. Based in Albuquerque. Pay: $9-14/hr. Apply at

NM seeking a college student or higher-level marketing intern for the summer to assist us in three primary categories: 1. General office duties including answering the phones. 2. Help manage and maintain our online marketing efforts. 3. Help generate and maintain content for newsletters on our website. Please visit ing/ and read under Part-Time Marketing Intern or call 505‑715‑5700 for more details.

ATTORNEY OFFICE ASSISTANT. PT for future attorney wanting hands-on law office experience. Word processing required, excel proficiency a plus. $9.50 /hr.

SMALL FITNESS COMPANY is looking for a delivery/ installation person. Must be good with hands, have experience building mechanical products, and must be able to lift 200 lbs. PT MWF. $11/hr starting. E-mail qualification to Mike at


SUMMER SALES! EARN enough in sum-

Nationally Accredited Child Care Center hiring for entry level positions. Full time and part time available. Will train for position. Please call 712‑3710, for more information, and to schedule a time to fill out an application.

mer to focus on school over your school year! Local company Advantage Pest Control is looking for ambitious individuals who want great earnings over the summer. Call Jeremy at 801‑602‑2840 for more information.


plaintiffs personal injury law firm. Great pay, and a great environment, for a great mind and attitude. Legal background helpful but not required. We will train someone just out of school. We need to see superior grades, or achievement and longevity in prior jobs. Must be able to multitask in a high volume, fast-paced environment. The position demands, and provides, the following: demonstrable intelligence, work ethic, energy and enthusiasm, writing and organizational skills, as well as good communication skills. 8-5 M-F with a hard-working and good-humored team. See our mission statement online at www.Parnal Send us your resume and questionnaire (see https://dl.drop ployee%20Interview%20Questionnaire. docx) to

PARALEgAL NEEDED FOR growing plain-

tiffs personal injury law firm. Great pay, and a great environment, for a great mind and attitude. Success in running a caseload in a plaintiffs personal injury firm, or helping individual clients, is important. 8-5 M-F with a hard-working and good-humored team. See our Mission statement online at Send us your resume and questionnaire (see https: //dl.dropboxusercontent. com/u/41463304/Paralegal%20Inter view%20Questionnaire.docx) to

Steven Alamillo Tyler Andrews Luis Arias Arthur Armijo* Johnny Atencio Adrian Avila Andrew Balis* Seth Barany Kyle Biederwolf Mika Boyd Taylor Bui Chase Burgett* Tianhao Cai* Austin Campbell* Maurio astillano Harold Chang William Chavez Alexander Chess Richard Chess William Crawley Justin Curtis Matthew Davoudzade* Nicolas Dillavou Jeff Doerr Dominic Driggs Chris Duran Mario Esparza Perez Oscar Estrada* John Ewers* Kyle Folterman Justin Fouts Adrian Franco Jonah Franco Francisco Gomez

Igor Goulart James Graves* Andrew Gutierrez Michael Helland Lucca Henrion Adam Henry Antonio Herenandez Jeff Herrera Homer Hubbell Joshua Jaramillo Tristan Lenzo Ceagan Lino Constantine Logothetis Rene Lopez Gaxiola Aaron Lovato Callen Lovett Dustin Luettgen Josue Macias Benjamin Maggard Matthew Martinez Jaime McCarthy Luis Medina Jett Metcalf Austin Miller Erik Miller Alberto Mirabal Jake Morrison Michael Mulcahy Erik Nava Cung Nguyen Matthew Nguyen Sean O'Neill Adam Padilla Dominic Peacock Alexander Pence Andre Pino Christopher Quezada

Matthew Quintana Zachary Rachal William Rael Cody Rantanen Patrick Riedel* Dominic Romero Ryan Rosenthal

College Panhellenic Council/Multicultural Greek Council Sororities Kristin Sanchez Violet Fratzke Jessica Spooner Dyea Reynolds Marie Isenberger Carrie Sander Andie Johnson Jenna Hagengruber Kimberly Bellows Caitlin Hammond Miranda Zook Rachel Pierce Krista Houmphen Andrea Chavez Dayna Garcia Jamie Brown* Dominique Duran* Amy Kelley* Kami Hornak* Courtney Thornton Allison Mady XueXia Bruton Gabriela Morena Alexis Sorrentino Stephonae Shoats


tion Management or Engineer graduate needed for FT position with local company. Graduating or recently graduated. Travel is required. Please email resume to or download application at www.victor Call Mark with any questions, 505‑771‑4900.

ARE YOU READY to work for the largest and best executive recruiting firm in the lighting industry? We are looking for a positive, flexible, and team-oriented, part-time Office Assistant. The person we’re looking for is driven, selfmotivated, striving for success, and has great potential. You’ll be supporting our recruiting team by keeping candidate records up to date, possible phone work, and occasional errands. Requirements: strong computer/typing, phone, organization/time management, and excellent written/verbal skills. You’ll accept only the best performance from yourself and our team to create success for both yourself and THE POMPEO GROUP. Visit us today at and please ‘Like’ The Pompeo Group on Facebook! Email your resume to CHILDCARE NOw HIRINg FT/ PT posi-

tions available. Call 298‑7547.

ALDO’S NY PIZZA, now hiring for delivery drivers. Lunch/ dinner shifts available. $7/hr +1.50/ delivery+ tips. Apply at 313‑A Central Ave Nw 87102, corner of 4th and Central. 2432536. PEOPLES BANK IS currently looking for a PT Guest Service Specialist to assist in the scanning and filing of both electronic and traditional file documents. Hours of operation are from 8am – 5pm M-F with flexible shifts as long as they are consistent. To apply, please apply online at https://www. vEHICLE & INSURANCE, HS Diploma/ GED, passing drug test/ background check & be 25 or older. Benefits offered at 60 days & paid training! Apply in person Tuesday-Friday 9am-5pm: Providence, 2225 4th St. NW Phone: 898‑9435.

Jobs On Campus wITH the next Social Media Giant


JOBS, JOBS, JOBS!! General Laborers

needed. Great spring and summer cash! Lift up to 40lbs. Apply online at, Call 889-9500 when finished.

FRONT DESK AgENTS Hotel Parq Central is seeking customer service minded individuals to make reservations, check guests in and out, assist with luggage and drive guests to and from the airport and within a three mile radius of the property. Interested candidates should email their resume to info@hotelparq or complete an application at 806 Central Avenue SE, 87102.

Producto de Nuevo Mexico

RECEPTIONIST / RUNNER needed for plaintiffs personal injury law firm. Great pay, and a great environment, for a great mind and attitude. Legal background helpful but not required. We will train someone just out of school. We need to see superior grades, or achievement and longevity in prior jobs. Must be able to multitask in a high volume, fast-paced environment. The position demands, and provides, the following: demonstrable intelligence, work ethic, energy and enthusiasm, writing and organizational skills, as well as good communication skills. 8-5 M-F with a hard-working and good-humored team. See our mission statement online at www.Parnal Send us your resume and questionnaire (see https://dl.drop ployee%20Interview%20Questionnaire. docx) to PYROS SMOKE SHOP is looking for sales minded individuals w/ bubbly personality. Bring resume with professional reference to 4001 San Mateo Monday-Friday 10am-4pm, no calls. vETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTION‑ IST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary stu-

dent preferred. Ponderosa Clinic: 881-8990/ 881‑8551.

UNM Greeks Interfraternity Council/ Multicultural Greek Council Fraternities


Bisaan Hanouneh Kelly Duran Jasmine Matthews Lorah Plante Sarah Moore Brooke Bohannon* Rebecca Montoya Yeshemabet Turner Lyndsay Stapleton Margarita Huerta Angela Sandoval Haili Emerson Celeste Lara Kylee San Miguel Hunter Rayborn Delia Brennan Lisa Yang Cassandra Kolenc Rachel Williams Priscilla Sierra Melissa Sallberg Shannon Groll* Alyssa Herrera* Country Deisch* Genmae Torelle* Mercedes Pratt* Breannon Trujillo* Sophie Salcedo* Jordan Pelock* Kristyn Weeks Ella ODonnell Nicole Parente Sophia Fletcher Michaela Fidel Cassidy Le Allison Robbins Caitlyn Picerno



NM Daily Lobo

The University of New Mexico's College Panhellenic Council would like to recognize those Greek men and women who carried a 3.5 GPA or above last fall semester of 2014.

Aubriana Knell Alena Kruse* Amanda Alvarez* Caroline Stanley* Rachelle Golich* Hilda Martinez Hilda Reyes-Saehb Sandra Reyes-Saehb Rachel Contreras Melyssa Laurent Janina Munoz Christyana Esquibel Anacaren Ruiz Claire Shuster Abigail Ritz Hanna Park Alixandra McGowen Gabriela Eldredge Sara Summers Stephanie Strahl Jessica Dereu Sarah Bartlett Vinessa Martinez Kayla Kutter Audra Candelaria Madeleine Palmer Tia Nadler Dahlia Moore Anna Algermissen Lauren Redmon* Amanda Flores* Amanda Miller* Shayanah Chiaramonte Alexandrea Gowan Madison Whitsell Taylor Wolff Bruklyn Gonzales

Ariana Trujillo Elliana Moran Gabriella Acosta Nicole Perry Sally Midani Sarah Ihlefeld Emma Duffy Sarah Putnam Hayley Aragon-Bell Cheyenne Feltz Kate Eberle Tayler Ferretti Jordan Dobler* Hannah Glasgow* Kati Baillie* Jessica Garcia Cierra Dorado Courtney Clifford Rebecca Fritsch Angelica Romero Alexa Fickler Kelsea Martinez-Eggleston Nicole Moberly Samantha Bowman Abby Norris Serenah Daggett Hannah Torres Annaleigh Medeiros Hannah Stangebye Kayla Garley Cassandra Adams Samantha Kitch Katherine Luce Kiara Garley Monica Serna Morgan Kennedy Victoria Glen

Want to go Greek? Join us for a Panhellenic Reception Tonight, April 29th, 6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. in the SUB Acoma A&B!

Heather Higgins* Breanna Olson* Ariana Thompson* Elizabeth Loweree* Katherine Lichtie* Melanie Barker* Kaitlyn Loafman* Genevieve Miura* Ashlee Carrasco* Remy Juarez* Kaitlyn Renteria Nina Geruntho Mimi Vuong Selena Olivas Jacqueline Muller Sandra Soria Jami Stverak Mycayla Obryan Kelly Allred Baylee Brown Dominique Garcia Nicolette Young Juliana Savic Laura Demers Lauren Triay* Sandra Stangebye* Hanna Harper* Elisha Apodaca* Brooke Coffeen* Cheyenne Trujillo Talia Hrabina Olivia Joe Brandi Wells Khiara Loera Quinci LeGardye * 4.0 or above

NM Daily Lobo 04 29 2015  

NM Daily Lobo 04 29 2015

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