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Candidates figure scholarship fixes by Chloe Henson Three of the five Democratic primary candidates said they support using other sources of funding to subsidize the Legislative Lottery Scholarship. Lawrence Rael, Linda Lopez, Howie Morales, Alan Webber and Gary King participated in a debate in Las Cruces on Thursday. The five contenders will be on the ballot on June 3 as primary candidates for governor of New Mexico. This academic year, the scholarship fund fell short of covering tuition for students, and at the beginning of the spring semester UNM had to pay a portion of each student’s scholarship. The University expected the state government to allocate money to make up the deficit during the legislative session. When asked about a permanent solution to the scholarship,
Rael, King and Lopez said they would be willing to look at other sources of funding to support the program. “We may have to change the name and not call it the Lottery Scholarship anymore,” King said. “I think that we need to make sure that we’re willing to spend general fund money if we have to, and we have income streams that come from our natural resources in New Mexico.” Rather than allowing the Lottery Scholarship to drive up costs of higher education, Webber said the government needs to find a way to the cap increasing expenses. There also needs to be more options for higher education outside of four-year college degrees, Webber said. “(Some students) end up in a situation where they are taught
TAKING A CLOUD DANCER’S REINS
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto Jeffrey deGraaff, 14, brushes Lady J at Cloud Dancers in Corrales on Thursday. Cloud Dancers is a therapeutic horsemanship program that helps children with disabilities learn how to ride and interact with horses. See full story on page 3.
Debate page 2
Voters to decide APD, AFD chief procedure by Chloe Henson
Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo Albuquerque City Council Vice-President Trudy Jones, right, speaks with Diane Gibson from District 7 at a city council meeting on May 19. The council voted to allow Albuquerque residents the opportunity to decide if council members should have final say on future APD and AFD chiefs.
Voters will determine whether Mayor Berry will require the City Council’s approval when hiring a new police chief. The legislation that would put the question on the November ballot passed 7-2 at the May 19 Council meeting, said Ken Sanchez, Council president and co-sponsor of the legislation. If voters approve the proposal during the general election in November, the Council’s advice and consent will be required for the appointment of Albuquerque police chief and fire chief. It is vitally important that the Albuquerque community be able to vote on the initiative, Sanchez said. An amendment by Councilor Isaac Benton would also allow the Council to remove the chief with a two-thirds vote, Sanchez said. “We’ve heard from the public now for over four years on wanting to see change in the Albuquerque Police
Department,” he said. “We have an opportunity here to give the public that opportunity.” Brad Winter, a council member who co-sponsored the legislation, said he could not approve of the bill because of the amendment that would allow the Council to fire the chief with a two-thirds vote. “I don’t agree with that part; it changed the whole intent of what I had in mind when we started,” he said. Council Vice President Trudy Jones also voted against the bill. The Council rejected a similar measure that would allow voters to decide whether the chief of police should be elected by the Albuquerque community. Councilor Rey Garduño, who sponsored the bill, was the only affirming vote. Not all discussions about APD were so easily resolved at the meeting. The council postponed legislation that would eliminate the
City Council page 2
Donation aims to energize New Mexico researchers by Zach Pavlik
William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda Dr. Michael E. Coltrin of Sandia National Labs gives a keynote speech to members of New Mexico’s Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research during a NM EPSCoR meeting at the Science and Technology Park Rotunda on Tuesday afternoon. Members gave presentations to update others on the the EPSCoR-funded research project, “Energize New Mexico.”
Universities in New Mexico will receive $16 million over the next four years in a bid to permanently increase research funds in the state. The Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research is donating the money for universities to focus on research in sustainable energy, said Mary Jo Daniel, Associate Director of the EPSCoR state office. She said the initiative, Energize New Mexico, will help increase the state’s capacity for research. The goal is to make the project fully collaborative across the various institutions in the state, said Daniels. Those directly
enjoying the resources brought by the funding are all faculty and students of New Mexico universities, but scientists and professionals from other labs and research facilities, such as Sandia National Labs, often serve as mentors to students and supply intellectual support, she said. Natalie Willoughby, EPSCoR’s public relations specialist, said UNM is not the only university in the state involved in the initiative, but that the University plays a unique and vital role in the program’s execution. “UNM is not only our kind of house, where we get paid from and we have our state office, but we also work with several
different departments and UNM and faculty members, including biology and economics, as part of some of the science components of the project,” Willoughby said. Alexandria Bazan, who graduated this spring with a degree in political science and environmental science, said she was first hired by EPSCoR as a student employee before she moved into a group focusing their research on the geothermal aspects of the sustainable energy initiative. Working with EPSCoR was an experience that allowed her to branch out and realize the scope
Research page 2
LOBO PAGE TWO Debate
Volume 118 Issue 154
to believe that higher ed is the solution to their problems, and in fact that isn’t always the case,” he said. Morales said he supported more higher education opportunities. There should also be stricter language regarding tax law for tobacco companies to increase revenue for the scholarship, he said. “We need to make sure that we tighten the language, and that we have a language where tobacco companies have to pay the state of New Mexico the dollars that we are due,” he said. In March the governor signed
into law a short-term solvency for the Lottery scholarship. The bill allowed for the state to appropriate $11 million from the general fund and $18.5 million from liquor excise tax revenues to the lottery tuition fund. The bill also increased scholarship students’ required credit hours from 12 to 15. Students still need a 2.5 GPA to maintain their tuition scholarships. While the state was able to reach an agreement on Lottery Scholarship solvency, the bill doesn’t offer a longterm solution.
Police Oversight Commission. One bill, sponsored by Garduño and Winter, would abolish the POC on Dec. 31, and would replace it with a Civilian Police Oversight Agency. A second bill, sponsored by Benton and Sanchez, would immediately suspend the commission, pending the establishment of new oversight. Garduño and Benton
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moved to postpone their legislation until the next meeting on June 2, in order to allow time for discussion among community members. Earlier in the meeting, Scott Greenwood, a civil rights attorney, said civilian oversight is a critical component of police reform. But there will later be recommendations regarding oversight
Expenditures for the scholarship have been steadily increasing, while revenue from lottery ticket sales have remained stable, according to a report by Think New Mexico, an independent statewide think tank. The average tuition at public, four-year colleges in New Mexico increased by about $1,214 from Fiscal Year 2008 to FY14, according to a study by the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities. This corresponds with a $4,588 per-student decrease in state spending on higher education.
A senate bill passed during the 2013 legislative session distributes 25 percent of the money from the tobacco settlement fund to the lottery tuition fund. Neither Webber nor Morales commented on whether they would support using other sources to fund the Lottery scholarship.
resulting from negotiations between the Department of Justice and the city, he said. “I would urge you not to, prospectively, put some things in place that might be harder to undo,” he said. The city hired Greenwood and Tom Streicher, former chief of the Cincinnati Police Department, to negotiate on its behalf with the DOJ on APD reform.
Greenwood said he and Streicher expect a draft soon about what an agreement would look like between the DOJ and the city.
Chloe Henson is news editor for the Daily Lobo. Contact her at email@example.com or via Twitter @ChloeHenson5.
Chloe Henson is news editor for the Daily Lobo. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org or via Twitter @ChloeHenson5.
of her interests, Bazan said. “As far as student employee part, it really gave me an outlet to network and get to know people within my field and within my department to find research opportunities,” Bazan said. “As far as the geothermal component, this was the first time I was able to see the whole team, and it was really cool to see where I can go from here, since I just graduated.” Bazan said her involvement in the initiative was crucial to her pursuit of a career in a Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics field. “It’s absolutely piqued
my interest and encouraged me to keep going and seek jobs within STEM and further education within the STEM field,” Bazan said, “It has opened my eyes to what you can do with a STEM education.” EPSCoR is a branch of the National Science Foundation meant to help supply funding to states with smaller populations or research capabilities, Daniel said. She said EPSCoR acts as an intermediate step, and the end goal is for New Mexico to, through this financial help, be able to receive primary funding from NSF.
“EPSCoR acts as a catalyst,” Daniel said, “The idea is (researchers) are getting a lot of equipment, training a lot of graduate students, and as they get a foundation they can be much more competitive writing proposals because they have the people and the equipment to do more work.” New Mexico became an EPSCoR state in 2001, and it has already seen an increase in the amount of research funding received and researchers involved in it, she said. Willoughby said the EPSCoR research initiatives
are great opportunities for students to get involved, make connections and get some experience under their belts. “Not only make connections, but learn how to do presentations, how to publish your work, learn how to work with younger students and teach them how to work in the field,” she said. “In this project especially we’re focusing on collaboration.” Zach Pavlik is assistant news editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @zachpavlik.
Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com www.dailylobo.com Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor Steve “Mo” Fye News Editor Chloe Henson Assistant News Editor Zachary Pavlik Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Copy Chief Craig Dubyk Copy Editors Leanne Lucero Culture Editor Stephen Montoya Assistant Culture Editor Tomas Lujan Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Design Director Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas Design Assistant Beatrice Verillo Weekly Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel
The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
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Healing horse program helps special needs kids by Stephen Montoya
“I go home every night on this huge high … I just feel like the luckiest person in the world to come out here and work with these amazing people,” said Karen Molony. Molony, an instructor at Cloud Dancers Therapeutic Horsemanship Program, said she started volunteering 10 years ago and loved helping special needs children so much that she quickly became an instructor. The program serves people with disabilities, ages five and up, through animal therapy. Cloud Dancers is currently helping 20 children with positive results, she said. “You get some of these kiddos on the back of a horse and it just totally transforms them,” Molony said. In the two-hour weekly lessons, participants learn to ride, groom and connect with the program’s four horses: Speedy, Lady J, Jackie and Summer, she said. Jeffrey deGraaff, a 14-year-old participant, said he enjoys riding the the Cloud Dancers horses. He was apprehensive about the animals when he first began his lessons, but said he loves the program now. “I was a little nervous when I first joined, but since I’ve been with the program for two years now it has been a great experience,” deGraaff said. For deGraaff, the program has been about more than just the horses. He has learned about connecting with others as well, he said. “Cloud Dancers is a really good place to share memories with friends and family, and a good way to hang out with other people,” deGraaff said. Aimee Hoyt, a parent of a Cloud Dancers participant, said she had heard of therapeutic riding, and after doing some research she found
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto (left to right) Flint Hoyt, 7, Jeffrey deGraaff, 14, and Jordan deGraaff, 12, await instruction for their therapeutic session at Cloud Dancers on Thursday. The children benefit from the therapy they receive by bonding with the horses.
that this was the place for her son. “I called the trainers and visited the facility and it looked like a good fit,” Hoyt said. Her seven-year-old son Flint has used his relationship with the horses as therapy, she said. “He is an animal person, and any animal he is around helps him settle into his environment,” Hoyt said.
The community as a whole is very supportive of this project, she said. “The volunteers are incredible,” Hoyt said. “It can be cold, windy, rainy or even scorching and they still find time to walk in circles with the horses and help the children.” Tammie West, six-year volunteer at Cloud Dancers, said the program
is as therapeutic for her as it is for the children she assists. “I was able to help a young lady who was very shy, and we got to be friends,” West said. “We went for a ride one day and talked the whole time. When we got back her mom was astounded to find out that she had opened up to me.”
For more information about Cloud Dancers, visit clouddancersofthesouthwest.org. Stephen Montoya is culture editor of the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @StephenMontoya9.
Sci-Fi play’s script is its strength; actors ‘mediocre’
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really say that’ll sway you. Ultimately, the strength of the production is the script: it’s sci-fi theatre, for crying out loud. It’s thought-provoking and damned fascinating. Plus, the setting is so straightforward; it was begging to be adapted for the stage. Good on Richard Schenkman for thinking of it. The production is by no means perfect, and many of the performances are mediocre at best. There
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are missed character beats, lines are flubbed, and the attempt at background banter is constant, distracting and atrocious. But I will be the first to admit that I’m biased as hell when it comes to science fiction, so I implore you to support this little underdog of a risky project regardless. One interesting bit for the particular performance I saw was that the titular character and 14,000-year-old protagonist, John, was played by the director, Ned
Record. The play is mostly John talking and the other characters occasionally interjecting with shock or exclamations, but not much else. It would have been wonderful to see Matthew Van Wettering, a fantastic local actor, play the role he was cast. Perhaps I’ll go back just to see. Record’s performance is admirable considering he’s a stand-in, selling much of John’s matter-of-fact blasé with believable honesty. The
Sci-Fi page 5
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Normally, the Adobe theatre is bursting at the seams when they put on shows. But this time the house was utterly desolate; deader than disco. Dead for an actual science fiction play. Jerome Bixby wrote for many popular science fiction vehicles during the 20th century, such as episodes of the original series of Star Trek or the Twilight Zone. Most famously, he penned “It’s a Good Life”
— the one with the creepy little kid who controls an entire town with his mind and every day is his birthday. The last thing Bixby ever wrote was a low-budget movie called “The Man From Earth.” The movie’s plot revolves around a bunch of people sitting around in one room while one guy talks about how he’s an original Cro-Magnon man, making him about 14,000 years old. If this doesn’t immediately excite you as much as it does me, then there’s not much I can
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by Graham Gentz
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LETTERS Officer involved in Hawkes’ death must be fired Editor, I just submitted an online complaint against Jeremy Dear at the APD website on behalf of myself, as a concerned citizen and as part of my community. I submitted the complaint after reading news reports that the Office of the Medical Investigator has determined Mary Hawkes’ death a homocide. I submitted the date of the incident as the date of the Mary Hawkes’ killing on April 21, 2014. I asked that Officer Dear be fired. Community, please do the same. Thanks, Veronica H. Garcia Daily Lobo reader
Regent Koch’s unprofessional behavior doesn’t benefit UNM Editor, Recently, I attended the Regents’ General Meeting to support the elected student governments and OurUNM in getting President Frank to return athletics and libraries to the purview of the Student Fee Review Board. The president agreed to do so for another two years, and GPSA President Priscila Poliana was gracious in thanking him for reconsidering his actions. However, it was the conduct of Regent James Koch that left the biggest impression on me. He attacked Ms. Poliana as if he were a father scolding his teenage daughter for going against his expectations. Soon thereafter, he directed his
unprofessionalism toward another student who spoke out against the Student Cabinet, openly asking him about his enrollment and class registration status as if it had bearing on what the student argued. It was a cheap attempt to invalidate the student’s justified complaints against university administration. Students have a right to voice their opinions regarding issues in the university. Having to stand behind a podium in a semi-packed ballroom in front of people in suits and ties was already intimidating for many of the students who spoke. I was glad to see that most of the Regents made the atmosphere a bit friendlier through being respectful and courteous in listening, asking questions and responding to the students’ concerns. Regent Koch, on the other hand, seemed to go out of his way to add to the intimidation with an unveiled rudeness and disrespect that his position does not entitle him to. Regardless of his business and political credentials, I find it troubling that someone displaying such disrespectful and unprofessional conduct could be selected as a UNM Regent. I believe someone who seems to be more interested in imposing his agenda on others than listening to the concerns of the faculty and students in incapable of acting in the best interests of the university. Mr. Koch’s term as regent is set to end in December, and I hope that his replacement, if there is one, will be as courteous and respectful to meeting attendees and student elected leaders as the other regents. Sincerely, Carlyn N. Pinkins Doctoral Student, UNM Department of History
GPSA shows transparency by withdrawing from divestment Editor, Last month at the GPSA meeting the council representatives, myself included, voted to pass a divestment resolution brought by Students for Justice in Palestine (SJP), Students Organizing Actions for Peace, Movimiento 4 Estudiantil Chican@ de Aztlan, UNM Dream Team, Men of Color Alliance, Muslim Student Association, Fair Trade Initiative and UNM Arabic Language Club. At the April meeting, students who had not attended any Council meetings this school year registered to become council members to be able to use their speaking and voting privileges to advocate for the divestment resolution. There was no one at the GPSA meeting to speak against divestment, and Council members were told there were no opposing views to this resolution. In the week that followed the passing of the Divestment Resolution, many of us (as students, representatives and GPSA executive members) received a variety of feedback about the Divestment Resolution, the potential consequences for students on campus, and a reminder that Saturday is the day of rest for those of Jewish faith. The resolution had strong language about companies that allegedly oppress Palestinian people, and demanded that UNM stop investing in them, even though we are unsure whether UNM in fact invests in these companies. At the GPSA Council meeting this Saturday I made a motion to rescind the Divestment Resolution, which opened it up for further discussion.
This time there was the opportunity for viewpoints that were not heard in April to be shared with the council. After much conversation, the motion to rescind the resolution passed. I thank everyone who was willing to participate in this process by voting on behalf of their departments to ensure that GPSA continues to support an inclusive democratic process where groups are invited to come to the table to speak, even when it might seem to be too late. With a near majority of Council representatives who voted on Saturday involved with groups that sponsored the divestment resolution, I think it sends a positive message that GPSA withdrew support for something we had previously approved when additional viewpoints were brought to the table. We heard what these new voices were saying and we responded accordingly. Regardless of the outcome, GPSA showed that we care about bringing more voices into the conversation. I look forward to continued debate from passionate students about issues that we care about. GPSA stands in solidarity with all those who are oppressed by military intimidation, and we believe dialogue is the only solution in a world torn by war. We feel that the best course of action is to support investment in companies that intend to make the world a better place and to have transparency and student input in UNM’s investment decisions. Best regards, Amber Dukes PhD Student in Psychology Masters of Public Health Student GPSA Equity & Inclusion Chair
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Studying abroad William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda A Pallid-winged grasshopper sits on the hand of Research Associate Professor Dr. David Lightfoot. Lightfoot said there are about 200 species of grasshoppers living in New Mexico.
by Lauren Marvin Nature is calling, but it’s not the chirping of the birds or the swooshing of the trees. This year, it’s the call of grasshoppers. There’s nothing to worry about, though — this is a pretty regular occurrence, said Dr. David Lightfoot, associate research professor of biology and senior collection manager for the Museum of Southwestern Biology. The sudden abundance of grasshoppers is a result of the heavy rain last fall and a mild winter, which caused a high survival rate, he said. “It’s typically about every five to 10 years (that) the weather conditions will be just right so there will be a big population of these, so it’s not that unusual,” Lightfoot said. The grasshoppers’ prosperity will also be short-lived, he said. “It’s a real temporary thing,” Lightfoot said. “This generation will start dwindling now, as they’re being taken out by predators, being run over and stepped on. The population will come down pretty quickly.” They may not be around for long, but the grasshoppers have already done some damage to crops in the state. Jim Wagner, owner of Wagner Farms, said he lost his entire first chili crop and had to replant 25 acres because of the grasshoppers. His inch-tall crop was destroyed
after the grasshoppers came, attracted to the water in the farm’s irrigation system, he said. “I couldn’t believe it — it was just big clouds of grasshoppers coming from the Isleta Reservation,” Wagner said. “And then the next day when I came there wasn’t anything.” If the second crop sprouts before the grasshoppers leave, another chili crop could be damaged, he said. “We are just hoping we get a handle on it with pesticides and kill them,” Wagner said. “(If) they don’t, planting will get delayed and we don’t get anything.” Cheryl Kent, a Bernalillo County Horticulture Extension agent, said residents have been calling a lot about the grasshoppers since spring began. They have been worried about the volume of grasshoppers and what they may do to trees, shrubberies and gardens, she said. “A lot of people don’t remember this does happen periodically,” Kent said. “This is a very normal thing, but people forget easily.” The best way to protect plants from the grasshoppers is to cover them with a wire mesh, and only under special circumstances should insecticides be used, she said. “I suspect we will have higher than usual number of grasshoppers probably all summer,” Kent said. “I really think we have seen the worst of it and I hope I’m right about that.” There are approximately 200 spe-
more dramatic moments, however, thud roughly into melodrama and excessive telegraphing — a bit like a violent piece of mime. This was not uncommon throughout the cast. The script is unfortunately a bit too male-centric, with the “great men of science” taking the intellectual high ground. The presence of female characters like Linda (played by Adrienne Cox) or Sandy (Rachel Haskett) are confused and mostly worthless. It was unclear if they were just grad students who the professors were banging on the side, because their characters donated practically nothing to the ongoing discussion. Perhaps it was the weakness of the writing of their characters, but both performances were largely grating. Heather Lovick-Tolley played Edith, the token upset Christian. Lovick-Tolley’s performance is also somewhat confused, having occasional beautiful moments of character honesty scattered throughout a wash of hammy weirdness. Elaine Beckett, who plays as the
‘Moving Person,’ really allows her character to appear. In a display of the most bizarre, stagy attempts at overacting and physical comedy I have ever seen, Beckett nearly single-handedly destroyed the production in a holocaust of wordless grunts and eye-bulges. Thank Christ for Jim Cady brilliantly stepping in as Dr. Will Gruber for a shattering one-liner that told us it was all going to be okay. What else do you want me to say? It’s science fiction. On stage. Go see it, dammit. Graham Gentz is a freelance play reviewer at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. “The Man From Earth” The Adobe Theater 9813 Fourth St. NW Fridays and Saturdays, 8:00 p.m.; Sundays, 2:00 p.m. Runs through June 8 $15 General, $13 Seniors and Students For More Information visit adobetheater.org
cies of grasshoppers in New Mexico, and the most common type found in the Albuquerque area is the Pallidwinged grasshopper, Lightfoot said. Grasshoppers are not all bad, either. They enhance the nutrient cycle by eating plants, and natural pruning also occurs when the grasshoppers feed off the plants, he said. “When they eat, they poo, like everything else,” Lightfoot said. “That is fast-lining nutrients to the soil surface.” Lauren Marvin is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. Contact her at email@example.com or via Twitter @LaurenMarvin.
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Season predictions look troublesome for Lobos by Thomas Romero-Salas Early predictions aren’t looking favorable for the New Mexico football team. Every summer/spring, the Orlando Sentinel and USA Today count down every single Division One college football from No. 128 to No. 1. The Sentinel, which had UNM ranked No. 88 last year, has the Lobos at No. 105. USA Today put UNM at No. 108 last year. This year they have the Lobos at No. 110. This year’s rankings are in sharp contrast with some key facts. For the first time in Bob Davie’s three-year tenure, the Lobos will have a full complement of 85 scholarship players. UNM will also have 14 starters returning from last season’s 3-9 squad, which is six more than returned last year. Davie has also taken steps to improve a defense that ranked near the bottom of most Division I defensive categories last season. There’s more size in the defensive line, more height in the secondary and more competition at all positions.
USA Today’s Paul Myberg wrote that defense remains the primary reason why the Lobos will once again struggle to reach a bowl game. “For two years — and now three — Davie and DeBesse have been able to out-scheme a lack of horses with an unorthodox, often unstoppable offensive attack with roots in college football’s past,” Myers wrote. “On defense, however, UNM has been unable to locate a similar approach, leaving the Lobos lagging in comparison to this powerful offense. Better days are ahead, but I simply don’t see the personnel Davie and Cosgrove need to bring this defense up to speed.” The Sentinel admits that the program is heading in the right direction under Davie. “New Mexico is in much better shape than it was three years ago, but the Lobos still have work to do to clinch the first bowl bid of coach Bob Davie’s tenure,” Iliana Limon Romero wrote. Bratton named to Rimington watch list UNM center LaMar Bratton was named to the 2014 Rimington Award Spring Watch List, the Rimington Trophy
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto New Mexico senior quarterback Clayton Mitchem runs toward the sideline after a play during the game against Colorado State on Nov. 16. After two years of rebuilding, UNM has improved its depth and now has 105 players on its roster.
Committee announced Monday. Bratton has earned two AllMountain West honorable mentions in his career. He has started in all of his 37 career games, the last two seasons at left guard, and 12 games at
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OPEN 5am - 1am Every Day 2400 Central SE
$2.95 Reg. $4.79 BEAN & CHEESE BURRITO For only
with a regular
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GREEN CHILE CHEESEBURGER
KEPT N! T S BE OW THE ET IN T SECR
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
FOR RELEASE MAY 20, 2014
MAY 27-JUNE 1 / PAGE 7
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to last week’s problem.
ACROSS 1 Gallery exhibitors 8 NFL great “Boomer” 15 Dada pioneer 16 Heavenly 17 “Hamlet” woman at whose grave Gertrude says “Sweets to the sweet” 18 Flowing locks 19 Rain-__ Pops: gum-filled candy 20 “Twinkle, twinkle, little star” 22 LAPD rank 23 Polite country assent 25 Language suffix 26 “Divine Secrets of the __ Sisterhood” 28 “How I wonder what you are” 31 First of 12 popes 33 Mark or markka replacements 36 “Up above the ...” 37 Rock bottom 41 “... world so high” 43 Carrier with a hub at DEN 44 “Like a diamond in the sky” 46 Brewed drink 47 Very little, in recipes 49 Put the kibosh on 50 Agenda listings 52 “Divine Comedy” poet 53 Cagey 54 “Gay” capital of song 55 Forest foragers 57 Finger of smoke 58 Ditty sharing a melody with “Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star” 65 New Year’s Eve popper 66 Gumption 67 Fencing sword 68 Untidy situation 69 Throw money around 70 Atty.-to-be’s exam DOWN 1 “This looks like __ for Superman!” 2 Email option
SPONSOR THE DAILY LOBO SUDOKU
YOUR BUSINESS NEEDS 505.277.5656 THIS KIND OF EXPOSURE
HAPS Listings Monday The Library Bar & Grill HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm; $4 U-Call-Its 40% off ALL Appetizers Guest DJs spinning 9pm-2am Cosap 505-277-2795 firstname.lastname@example.org
Tuesday The Library Bar & Grill EDM TUESDAYS Ladies! So you think you can dance? Prove your skills in our weekly Go Go contest! First prize is $100 CASH!! Great drink specials all night long and ladies and free before 11pm! Cosap 505-277-2795 email@example.com
Wednesday Cosap 505-277-2795 firstname.lastname@example.org
The Library Bar & Grill Salsa Night with DJ Quico 9pm The BEST Salsa Night in town!
Thursday The Library Bar & Grill Ladies Night! $3 Corona, $4 Jose Cuervo Cosap 505-277-2795 email@example.com
Friday The Library Bar & Grill EXTENDED HAPPY HOUR 3pm-8pm; $4 U-Call-Its 40% off ALL Appetizers Special guest DJs brought in all weekend! Cosap 505-277-2795 firstname.lastname@example.org
Saturday The Library Bar & Grill Open 11am for lunch! Special guest DJs brought in all weekend!
Cosap 505-277-2795 email@example.com
Sunday The Library Bar & Grill Open 11am for SUNDAY FUN-DAY! Guest DJs spinning 9pm-close! Cosap 505-277-2795 firstname.lastname@example.org
What to do on the weekend...?
Orange you glad you checked
By Jeff Chen
3 California/Nevada resort lake 4 Suffix with elephant or serpent 5 Deli display 6 Chicago paper, familiarly 7 See 12-Down 8 Hold in high regard 9 Poke around the Web 10 Pleading remark 11 Racing Unsers 12 With 7-Down, “Coal Miner’s Daughter” star 13 Horseshoeshaped letter 14 Place for a jay 21 ISP option 24 Moo __ pork 27 Busy mo. for a CPA 29 Hex 30 Many a Pi Day celebrant 31 Big name in high fashion 32 1980s four-peat Stanley Cup champs 34 Frozen fruit-juice treats
Monday’s Puzzle Solved
(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
35 “I was wrong. So what?” 36 Campus hangout 38 Yeses at sea 39 Pioneer Boone, folksily 40 200-lap race, briefly 42 Place for posies 44 Ferris __ 45 “Shh!” 48 Chophouse fare 51 Loafer adornment
FOLLOW US ON
56 Tach measures: Abbr. 57 Invasive plant 58 Channel for old films 59 57-Down killer 60 Short flight 61 Lumberjack’s tool 62 Composting receptacle 63 PBS supporter 64 Understand
PAGE 8 / MAY 27-JUNE 1
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Services TUTORING ‑ ALL AGES, most subjects.
Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799.
Free On Site Laundry Facility Utilities Included! Call to schedule an appointment
3900 Tulane NE 505-414-7202 TEST ANXIETY, SPORTS performance,
sleep issues. Hypnotherapy works. 505‑ 489‑6892. email@example.com
?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage
& Zipper Repair. 136 Washington SE Suite G. 256‑7220.
PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. MasterCard/ VISA. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR.
Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, firstname.lastname@example.org
Apartments APARTMENT HUNTING?
1702½ Silver. $430/month. 575‑377‑3363.
($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268‑0525.
heights. 3BDRM, 2BA, large den. Remodeled kitchen. $1100/mo. Small pet negotiable. Call 273‑1115.
3BDRM 1.5BA Campus/ Girard. Many
amenities. $1290/mo. Utilities paid. No smoking. Available June. burqueno.com
Rooms For Rent LOBO vILLAGE SUITE available. May
already payed for. Includes anything I cannot take with me. Contact me for info/viewings at 505‑314‑6560.
FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $390 +1/4utilities from 5/21/14 and 5/1/14. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I40 & I-25. email@example.com
Skulls and Sickles: The Visual Rhetoric of Death in ASARO’s Woodblock Prints Herzstein Gallery in the Zimmerman Library Exhibit explores the visual rhetoric of death in ASARO special collection. Student Artist Show UNM School of Law UNM School of Law Not-for-Profit Art Gallery features work by 7 UNM students at the Student Artist Show. Free parking is available in the Law School parking lot after 4:00 p.m. El Agua es Vida: Acequias in New Mexico Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Explore the fundamental role acequias play in the environment and the community in northern New Mexico Fuzzies John Sommers gallery BFA Candidate, Mary Gonzales, Senior Exhibition Tamarind New Editions, Summer 2014 Exhibition Tamarind Institute BFA Candidate, Mary Gonzales, Senior Exhibition
2BDRM. Onsite manager. 137 Manzano NE. $769/mo. 505‑610‑2050.
ONE BLOCK FROM Campus; Lovely large home w/ Butler. Studious. No Smokers. Utilities Included $520/mo Coed. No texting 505‑918‑4846.
Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843‑9642. Open 6 days/week.
5 HANKOOK DYNAPRO AT/M tires.
265/70/r16. 90% tread left. $500. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Pets SIBERIAN HUSKY PUPPIES for adoption. UTD on shots. Asking $450obo. Please text 915‑867‑2493.
FALL 2014 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government. $1,300~400/month (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 5/30/14 Please visit the website www.talk.go.kr Questions: Jai - email@example.com (213)386-3112 ex.201. QUALIFIED BLACKBELT KARATE in-
structors needed. Teach ages 4-15. 1 night/ week, great PT pay. 505‑899‑1666.
Jobs Off Campus
DISCOUNT TIRE CO. Discount Tire is now hiring for Tire Technicians. We have flexible schedules and great starting pay. No experience needed, we will train. If you have a great attitude and you’re a hard, reliable worker, please apply in person at 4600 Pan American Frwy NE (NE corner of I-25 and Montgomery). Or e-mail resume to firstname.lastname@example.org No phone calls, please.
LOOKING FOR A summer job that will
3‑TEMPORARY RANCH Workers. 2J
BEAUTIFUL FAMILY HOME. Northeast
$650 MOvES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Hill.
BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM
cated West Albuquerque. 4 foot by 8 foot ash wood connelly Durango model pool table. Green felt, tan leather pockets, full set of accessories/pool sticks, $2000 or best offer. 505‑385‑8845.
Vehicles For Sale
CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM $595/mo, 2BDRM $825/mo, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262‑0433.
For Sale POOL TABLE, NEAR new condition, lo-
Houses For Rent
LARGE PRIvATE BDRM $450/mo. Access to house. Partial utilities. Available now. Close to Bus stop. 293‑3755.
Clay, Fire and Containment: Recent Pottery Acquisitions Maxwell Museum of Anthropology An amazing array of pottery covers a wide range of periods and a variety of cultures and techniques.
Coffee and Tea Time
ties and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304‑5853.
$675/mo+utilities. No dogs. 256‑0580.
LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utili-
UNM BIKE TRAIL at Comanche. 2BDRM//1BA. Private yard. Skylight.
CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION
Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiﬁeds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail 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.
NOW AvAILABLE 2BDRM, 1BA near Carlisle and Gibson. $575/mo $500dd you pay gas/ electric. Call 505‑610‑5192.
UNM ID ADVANTAGE
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
2004 MAZDA RX8 4sale. Excellent condition inside & out. Reduced to $10,000. 505‑999‑8404. http://albuquerque. craigslist.org/cto/4407478475.html
accommodate your class schedule next fall? Lieber’s Luggage is looking for a PT sales associate. Must be customer service oriented, have a sense of humor, be able to climb stairs and lift 25 lbs. Non-smoking people who are interested in travel with some retail sales experience preferred. See Dustin. 6515 Menaul NE 87110 883‑8991.
BLIND MAN SEEKS personal assistant/ driver. General assistance duties PT up to $15/hr Contact Arthur at 505‑345‑ 1131. email@example.com ENTRY CONTROL OFFICER (PT, unarmed) at Kirtland AFB. Total compensation $14.00/hr. Military vets or experienced guards preferred. Secret clearance required. Apply online: www.ad vantagesci.com For further info: firstname.lastname@example.org ESTABLISHED HEAvY CIvIL construc-
tion co. seeking Engineering graduate for full time, entry level Project Engineer/Q.C. position. Background check & drug screen will be performed. Forward resume to jobs@victorcorpnm. com or fax to 505‑771‑4901.
Donnell Livestock, Fowlerton, TX. From 6/6/14 to 3/25/15. Employer guarantees ¾ of total work hours for contract period. $1200/mo. Plus room and board. Feeding, grazing, caring for livestock, On-call 24/7 days/week and holidays. Break, train, shoe horses. Maintain fences, barns, and maintain equipment. Must be able to ride and handle horses, work cattle from horseback. Worktools,supplies, equipment, provided at no cost to workers. Housing provided at no cost to workers, including US workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at end of work day. Transportation and subsistence expenses to worksite provided by employer. Apply at your State’s nearest Workforce office with job order # TX6939592.
FALL 2014 ENGLISH Program In Korea (EPIK) $1,600-2,500/month + housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation Must have BA degree and TESOL or TEFL certificate. Last day to apply: Sometime in May **this date is tentative and could change depending on circumstances** Please visit the website www. epik.go.kr Questions: EPIK office in Korea: email@example.com
MILLER BONDED INC., a leading contractor in NM has an employment opportunity for a full time Controller. The ideal candidate will be someone who thrives in a hands on environment. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to, internal and external reporting, month end close, tax reporting, and technical accounting skills. Previous construction accounting experience is preferred. CPA or a degree in accounting is helpful. We offer a competitive benefits and compensation package. For consideration, please submit a resume to Job4538@gmail.com or fax to 505‑948‑5357. EOE. ESTABLISHED HEAvY CIvIL construc-
tion co. seeking Civil Engineering or Construction Mgmt intern. Forward resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 505‑771‑4901.
WANTED: EGG DONORS. Would you
be interested in giving the Gift of Life to an Infertile couple? We are a local Infertility Clinic looking for healthy women between the ages of 18-32 who are nonsmoking and have a normal BMI, and are interested in anonymous egg donation. The experience is emotionally rewarding and you will be financially compensated for your time. All donations are strictly confidential. Interested candidates please contact Myra at The Center for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 505‑217‑1169. vETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP‑ TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary
student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881‑8551.
THE POMPEO GROUP has an immediate opening with our Team in a professional, fast-paced, yet casual environment in a very pleasant, convenient location in the NE Heights! We are looking for a positive, flexible and team-oriented PT Office Assistant to join our team in our conveniently located office in NE Albuquerque! Primary responsibility is data entry but also some phone work, filing and occasional errands. Strong computer/typing skills, organizational and time management and excellent written/verbal communication skills required. Flexible hours. Visit us today at www.pompeo.com and please like The Pompeo Group on Facebook! Email your resume to krista@pompeo. com
Campus Calendar of Events
9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center
Lectures &Readings Dissertation Defense 11:00am-2:00pm Travelstead 125 Radi Abouelhassan, Language, Literacy & Sociocultural Studies, defends Preparedness of Muslim ESL students to meet the Common Core State Standards-based Assessment: A qualitative study in an Islamic Private School.
Wednesday Arts & Music Sacred Opening Ceremony, Line Drawing, Sacred Sand Painting Tibetan Monks 1:00pm-6:00pm Popejoy Hall The monks begin by consecrating the site of the mandala sand painting with approximately 30 minutes of chants. Immediately after the Opening Ceremony the monks start drawing the line design for the mandala.
Lectures &Readings Dissertation Defense 6:00-9:00pm C&J Department Ashley Archiopoli, Communication & Journalism, defending Don’t Put Me in Quotes: Examining Communication Episodes of Health-Related Stigma. Classical fields and quantum measurement for Bose-Einstein condensate 4:00-7:00pm Room 190, Physics & Astronomy
CQuIC Seminar presented by Kazimierz Rzazewski, Polish Academy of SciencesPhotographic Exchange (CIPX) to the Maxwell Museum. Information Session: Religious Diversity in Cuba 6:00-7:00pm Latin American & Iberian Institute Conference Room Information session to learn more about how to participate in the LAII’s upcoming trip “Religious Diversity in Cuba,”
Campus Events Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center
Thursday Lectures &Readings Dissertation Defense 9:00am-12:00pm FEC 141 Patricia Langan, Nanoscience and Microsystems, defending The Evolution and Characterization of a New Reversibly Photo-Jjswitching Chromoprotein. Engaging in community-based participatory policy work to address obesity in tribal communities: The THRIVE study 3:30-5:00pm Domenici 2112 Presented by Valarie Blue Bird Jernigan, DrPH, MPH, Assistant Professor, Health Promotion Sciences, College of Public Health, University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center.
Arts & Music Sacred Sand Painting - Tibetan Monks 10:00am-6:00pm Popejoy Hall Throughout its creation, the monks pour millions of grains of sand from traditional metal funnels
Friday Arts & Music Sacred Sand Painting and Public Sand Painting 10:00am-6:00pm Popejoy Hall Try your hand at contributing to a community mandala at the same time. We will provide the materials and templates in the Center for the Arts Lobby.
Saturday Arts & Music
Sacred Sand Painting and Public Sand Painting 10:00am-6:00pm Popejoy Hall Closing ceremony Mystical Arts of Tibet 8:00pm-10:00pm Popejoy Hall The monks of the Mystical Arts of Tibet: Sacred Music Sacred Dance robe themselves in magnificent costumes and play traditional Tibetan instruments while performing ancient temple music and dance. The Loseling monks perform nine pieces believed to generate energies conducive to world healing.
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