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Daily Lobo new mexico

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March 25, 2011

115

issue 122

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

student flees japan as unm sends aid

UNM’s Japanese fundraise and cope with devastation by Elizabeth Cleary

“Just because our friends and family are OK, doesn’t mean we’re OK. It’s so hard to see our tiny country destroyed.” ~ Student Haruna Nakayama

news@dailylobo.com

A magnitude 9.0 earthquake and 30-foot tsunami hit the northeast coast of Japan on March 11 — and the aftershocks are affecting people as far away as UNM. The natural disaster killed thousands, and rescue workers continue to search for missing persons two weeks later. UNM Japanese students and faculty wasted little time organizing fundraising events for Japan. Japanese students, faculty and supporters held a flea market and organized a bake sale Thursday. Thomas Bogenschild, director of the UNM Office of International Programs and Studies, said, as far as he knows, all Japanese students and faculty members have gotten in touch with their families, and everyone’s family members are safe and unharmed. “We sent out a message to all of the Japanese students and faculty saying that we would help them get in contact with people,” he said. “We didn’t hear from anyone, so we haven’t heard of any difficulty students have had reaching people there.” Bogenschild said two UNM students were studying abroad in Japan

see Japan page 3

Sasha Evangulova / Daily Lobo Well-wishers donated a variety of items, including videotapes and books, to an impromptu flea market organized by Japanese students and faculty that helped raise funds for relief efforts in Japan. The group raised more than $4,000 after a massive earthquake and tsunami rattled the country March 11.

Two groups travel to build houses, study economics

Coutesy of Ben Waddell Nicaraguan children gather around for a photo last summer during Professor Matias Fontenla’s Sustainable Development in Central America class. This year, 18 students will travel to the impoverished country to provide aid and learn economics.

kallie69@unm.edu

This summer, UNM students will travel to Central America’s poorest country to learn economics and lend a helping hand. Professor Matias Fontenla will take 18 students to Nicaragua in June for his Sustainable Development in Central America class. Fontenla said the program, in its second year, gives students six credit hours for a first-hand look at poverty and economic stagnation. “It is horrendously poorer than anything you can imagine or have seen,” he said. “I always

by Chelsea Erven and Shaun Griswold news@dailylobo.com

Nicaragua widens student viewpoints

by Kallie Red-Horse

Nuclear group to discuss true effects of Japan reactors

say economics is about improving quality of life, which is what we will aim to do there.” The class combines theory and observation, Fontenla said. Students are housed with individual families in Granada, and the families give them a room and three meals a day for the four-week course. Student Richard Bailey said his time in Nicaragua last year was eye-opening. “After three years of studying economics, I noticed that I understood the theoretical and the human side, but I only understood it through a narrow perspective — that of a citizen of a

very stable and wealthy country,” he said. “I realized that if I was going to graduate with a degree in economics, I should have a broader, more tangible perspective to go with it, too.” Student Felicia Alexander wasn’t one of the 18 who participated in the abroad course last year, but she took the opportunity to establish the UNM chapter of Nourish International, a group that raises money and organizes service projects to help fight global poverty and hunger. Nourish UNM will also travel to Nicaragua on July 5 for five weeks, where it will build homes for women. The last week of Fontenla’s course will assist Nourish’s efforts. “It was kind of a happy accident,” Alexander said. “By not getting into the program, it inspired me to find some other way to make a difference.” The chapter’s efforts raising money for the housing project earned it first prize in Nourish International’s fundraising contest. Nourish UNM raised $5,949, placing it above the 11 university chapters at schools including Yale, UCLA and the University of North Carolina. Nourish UNM’s housing project will sell deeds to homes at little cost to female heads of household, providing the owners with a property investment and increasing their independence, Alexander said. Fontenla said Nicaraguan people are in need of housing. Last year, students in his class helped remodel a neighborhood, outfitting the homes with brickand-tin roofs, indoor plumbing, running water and electricity. “Most houses are shacks with no roof,” he said. “It rains every day, so it constantly floods. We

created a neighborhood, and those homes are now beautiful. They are raised so they don’t flood. The health implications for having a house like that are tremendous.” Last summer’s trip inspired student participants to create the UNM Latin America Sustainability Association, Fontenla said. LASA is a community service organization that finances development projects and works to fulfill the need of sustainable development in Latin America, while supporting some already established nonprofit organizations, Fontenla said.

“I came back and said this was the most important thing I have done as an educator, because it really affected them.” ~ Professor Matias Fontenla “They said this was the most important experience of their life,” he said. “I came back and said this was the most important thing I have done as an educator, because it really affected them.” Bailey said that it benefits students to travel abroad, get handson experience and get out of comfort zones. “Education isn’t always in classrooms, devoid of any interaction beyond the formal student-professor form,” he said. “Sometimes it takes shaking the hand of the guy who possibly grows the beans for your coffee, or listening to a nurse talk about her experiences through a civil war, to really learn a few things about what you’re studying.”

The odds a nuclear reactor will explode in Japan are minimal, and citizens there face slim chance of radiation side effects, according to the UNM section of the American Nuclear Society. “Everything indicates that the efforts to keep the reactors and spent fuel cool using sea water are succeeding,” ANS representative Margaret Root said. “While there is still some release of radiation, the quantities are minimal and safe, particularly since the area around the plant has been evacuated.” UNM ANS works to help inform the public about nuclear science and engineering and help nuclear engineering students learn and connect with other people in the industry. The group will host a panel discussion at the National Museum of Nuclear Science and History on Saturday at 1:30 p.m. Root said small levels of iodine and cesium have spread into the atmosphere and concedes that water in the area has some level of radiation. She said people have been advised to not eat fish or drink water from the contaminated area in Japan. “It is difficult to say exactly when those waters will be open to fishing again,” Root said. Some milk has also been contaminated, but Peter Caracappa, a health physicist at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, said you would have to drink 58,000 glasses of contaminated milk to increase chances of getting cancer by just 4 percent. Root said most media coverage has been blown out of proportion and fueled fears the reactor could blow up. “When hydrogen gas, which was generated by a chemical reaction in the core, hit the air, a spark was all that was necessary to ignite it and cause an explosion,” she said. “At no point were the reactors a danger comparable to the earthquake, tsunami or aftershocks.” Members from the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, a government body in charge of reactor safety, and members from Sandia National Laboratories have gone to Japan to give consultation, Root said. “Even at its worst moments, the situation in Japan never reached the scale of Chernobyl accident in Russia,” she said.

American Nuclear Society Panel Discussion The National Museum of Nuclear Science and History 601 Eubank Blvd. SE Saturday, 1:30 p.m.


PAGETWO F RIDAY, M ARCH 25, 2011

NEW MEXICO Daily lobo

GPSA. It is necessary to address this issue on a state level ... Attendance costs — When it comes to tuition, TA and GA-ships we need to engage the institution in a discussion about the budgeting and resource allocation process. We need early and strong involvement, that is absent currently, to ensure we are spending our money in the smartest way possible to protect students. We have to recognize that this problem impacts all public universities. We receive the highest level of state funding in the nation for our operating budget, but we are approaching a cliff and the state is unable to maintain level of support. ‌ Employment — I’m proposing a new and exciting vision for the organization. I would actively go out and make connections with business community and push the University to step up efforts. I would be the No. 1 salesperson for graduate students in New

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 115

issue 122

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

Editor-in-Chief pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac avilucea News Editor elizabeth Cleary Assistant News Editor Shaun griswold Staff Reporters Kallie Red-Horse Chelsea erven alexandra Swanberg Hunter Riley

Mexico. I would hit the pavement as much as I could. DL: What is your experience, and how does it distinguish you from the other candidates? JC: I think that I am the only candidate in the race with the experience at both state and institutional level. I know how the budget works and know the management problems with the University, pair that with strong relationships at state level with people who can take action. DL: You are new to UNM this semester. What is your impression of GPSA? JC: It is a passionate organization, but it needs direction. It needs to clearly articulate an agenda and tackle issues that actually matter to graduate students. They need to focus on actually working for their constituents. I am

Robert Maes

yo representativ

DL: What do you see as the biggest issues facing the graduate community? JC: The two issues that directly impact graduate students the most are the availability of research funds at the institutional and state level as well as the cost of attendance and the employment opportunities available to graduate students in New Mexico once they complete degrees. It hasn’t really been discussed by this University that graduate students here leave with more debt relative to their peers nationwide and encounter fewer employment opportunities in the state. DL: If elected, how will you work to address these? JC: Research funding — It is important for GPSA to internally come up with strategies to better leverage institutional funding for graduate research purposes. I think utilizing SFRB and discretionary funds that are unique to

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see Candelaria page 3 Online and Photo Editor Junfu Han Assistant Photo Editor Robert Maes Culture Editor Chris Quintana Assistant Culture Editor andrew Beale Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Assistant Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Copy Chief Tricia Remark

Opinion Editor Nathan New Multimedia Editor Kyle Morgan Design Director Nathan New Production Manager Kevin Kelsey Advertising Manager Leah Martinez Sales Manager Nick parsons Classified Manager Dulce Romero

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reect the views of the students, faculty, sta and PRINTED BY regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content SIGNATURE should be made to the editor-in-chief. OFFSET 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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Japan

from page 1

when the earthquake hit. He said one student opted to stay in Japan while another came home. “One of the students is about 900 kilometers away from the epicenter, and he said he felt pretty safe,” Bogenschild said. “But on Saturday morning, when it became evident that the nuclear problem was going to be a big issue, we double-checked with people, and one student definitely wanted to come home, so we helped pave the way for that.” Bogenschild said the student who opted to come was studying at an institution on the northwest coast of Japan and was closer to the devastated area than the student who stayed. He

said communication was interrupted in that area so he couldn’t even access the northwest Japan institution’s website in the days following the earthquake. “She was traveling in Tokyo in the time, and once we got in contact with her, it was quite clear things were pretty weird,” he said. “She clearly wanted to come home.” Japanese student Eri Hoshi said the fundraising group raised more than $4,000 for JANIC, a Japanese NGO accepting donations for the relief effort. Hoshi, whose family lives in Tokyo, said the city is running low on basic supplies because of the earthquake. “My family is having a hard time

Candelaria

local news briefs

from page 2

particularly concerned by the GPSA’s relationship with administration and undergraduates. I would work to move us past a lot of the bickering and confrontation to build strong, collaborative relationships between staff, faculty, administration and the student body. DL: Would you be willing to work with ASUNM to improve this relationship? JC: My leadership style would be one of inclusion and collaboration. I would actively reach out to ASUNM because a lot of issues facing the UNM makes sense for us to work together to address. I would be willing to get a cup of coffee with incoming president monthly or weekly. DL: Why is it important for student governments like GPSA to be active on campus? JC: Inevitably, this institution’s mission is to serve students. Students are not at the table in a meaningful way throughout the entirety of the budgetary process. It is impossible to adequately fulfill its mission. How can the University respond to needs of the client if it fails to understand the client’s needs? ~ Kallie Red-Horse

A H L

Friday, March 25, 2011 / Page 3

Federal relief on its way after state gas shortage ALBUQUERQUE — President Barack Obama has signed a disaster declaration for New Mexico after the state was left cleaning up damage resulting from days of extreme cold temperatures and a natural gas outage that affected thousands of customers. The president’s declaration of a major disaster in the state clears the way for federal aid to supplement state and local recovery efforts in several counties and tribal jurisdictions. The counties include Lincoln, Otero, Rio Arriba, Sierra, Socorro and Taos. Federal funding will be available on a cost-sharing basis for emergency work and the repair or replacement of facilities damaged by the severe winter weather. Funding is also available on a cost-sharing basis for hazard mitigation measures for all counties and tribes within the state. The president signed the declaration Thursday.

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living a normal life,” she said. “All of the supplies are low. All of the stores are empty.” At the bake sale in front of Zimmerman Library, students and faculty members sold homemade baked goods and paper cranes. Hoshi said the group folded 1,000 paper cranes, because the act is said to make a wish come true. Student Haruna Nakayama, who helped in the local relief efforts, said she is devastated to see Japan, her native country, in a depressed state. “Just because our friends and family are OK, doesn’t mean we’re OK,” she said. “It’s so hard to see our tiny country destroyed.”

Jet oil spill causes more damage than thought KIRTLAND AIR FORCE BASE — A report says a groundwater plume contaminated by a jet fuel spill from Kirtland Air Force Base has traveled farther into Albuquerque than previously believed. The report from geosciences and engineering firm Intera Inc. was presented Wednesday to the Albuquerque-Bernalillo County Water Authority. A test well shows evidence of contamination a few blocks north of what previously was believed to be the boundaries of the plume. Intera hydrologist David Jordan says that before the jet fuel plume, groundwater in the area was pristine. Officials say the test well is nearly a mile from the nearest drinking water well, and contaminants have not reached any source of drinking water. Jordan says the plume is moving slowly, meaning any potential contamination to drinking water is decades away.

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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion editor / Nathan New

Page

4

Friday March 25, 2011

opinion@dailylobo.com / Ext. 133

Letter Advocating for ‘illegals’, the devil and driver’s licenses Editor, Let’s be clear from the beginning: I’m only playing devil’s advocate. By doing so, I feel I can throw some light on a controversial issue that is being debated in the US — issuing driver’s licenses to illegal immigrants. Yahoo! News reported that 95 year-old WWII Navy vet, Leeland Davidson, was surprised to find out that he is not a U.S. citizen.   He was born to parents who were U.S. citizens, but not on U.S. soil, so he’s technically Canadian. According to the report, Davidson was denied an enhanced driver’s license he needed to visit Canada. Davidson, who has spent his whole life believing he was a U.S. citizen, wants to correct this. Local passport officials told Davidson that “If he pursued it, (he could) possibly be deported or could be ‘at risk of losing Social Security.’ ”So, here we have an illegal immigrant requesting a driver’s license. It seems pretty clear that he should be deported. If law enforcement officials found an illegal Mexican immigrant in, let’s say, Arizona, that “illegal” would be arrested and sent back to Mexico. So, why does Mr. Davidson get a pass? According to people that posted in the comments section of the article, it’s because he served his country in the military and has been a productive member of society.  But as a conservative friend reminded me, we shouldn’t equivocate on this issue. By granting driver’s licenses to “illegals” we are condoning illegal activity and encouraging it. Even if giving licenses to “illegals” meant that these drivers knew the basic rules of the road and that law enforcement officials could identify people more quickly, or that “illegals” with IDs might be more likely to report illegal activity if they knew they could provide ID if asked, we must stand behind our laws. Illegal is illegal; circumstances-be-damned. But there are circumstances. We condone this. We grant criminals immunity or lessen the charges the state brings against them if they provide testimony or evidence that could help convict another criminal. We might even declare that someone could legally break a law if there was an extenuating circumstance.  Why shouldn’t we recognize that there are certain circumstances in which illegal immigrants should be given driver’s licenses? For instance, “illegals” who have jobs, and who need to drive their children (possibly U.S. citizens) to school or to receive medical services — what have these people done that excluded them from being able to drive?  Certainly no more than Mr. Davidson. Giving driver’s licenses to illegal immigrants is a complex issue and both sides have valid arguments. By bringing light to the case of Mr. Davidson, I just want to remind my fellow New Mexicans that we don’t live in a world where good and evil are always easily discernable. The reality in which we live is complicated and in order to ensure that people are served by justice and not victims to it, we must recognize the dangers of validating false equivalencies like “illegal immigrant equals danger to the U.S.” David Luna UNM Faculty

Editorial Board Pat Lohmann

Letter Electro-movement generates mixes, remixes, re-remixes Editor, Electronic dance music (EDM) is being played everywhere, and by just about everyone. The hard-hitting bass beats that pulsate from the speakers of club DJs are traveling from the dark dance floors and illegal massive raves of their founding straight into the ears of mainstream America. Everyone from Lady Gaga, Rihanna, Flo Rida and Busta Rhymes are using the genre’s fast paced beats to meet the demands of the world’s music lovers. No longer are names like Tiesto, Wolfgang Gartner, and Diplo exclusive to small EDM scene circles. No, they are quickly becoming known by peoples of all demographics. Together, pop artists and EDM artists are collaborating to push the mainstream music envelope and rewrite the popular-playlist paradigm. EDM has had its mainstream ups and downs in the past, but nothing like what’s going on now; it’s a revolution of rhythm and sound that is becoming a global musical language, a genre juggernaut. EDM is actually a broad term that acts as an umbrella to many diverse sub genres. Each sub genre has its own distinct sound, classic songs and noteworthy artists. “But it all sounds the same...” False. That is like saying; “All beer tastes the same”, or “if you’ve had one kind of wine, you’ve had them all.” Just like anything worth enjoying and savoring, you must train yourself to identify and appreciate the wide scope of differences each sub genre brings to the table. Dubstep sounds nothing like Trance music. While House and Progressive share some similarities, but they also have stark differences. Some DJs use vocals from various artists and songs, while others leave out vocals all together. The genre and sub-genres are versatile and ever-changing. A single song can be cast

out through the web by one of the genre’s prime players and be remixed a million ways, and then some more by both signed and unsigned artists. In addition, there are infinite combinations that can be remixed from those remixes. Each new remix weaves its own sounds into the track, while still maintaining the integrity of the original; a digital art piece where both artist and admirer can fuse their ideas onto the same canvas.

Electronic music isn’t selling out to the mainstream; the mainstream is graciously selling out its hearts, ears and minds to its infectious sounds. The abbreviation “DJ,” stands for “Disk Jockey.” To me, and many other fans of the music, it doesn’t do the artists behind the turntables justice. If anything they are “DCs,” or “Digital Composers.” They are to the modern age what the great symphonists and composers were to the age of classical music — musical visionaries and virtuosos who use the instruments of their time to transform their sounds into rhythmic compositions. However, modern day DCs have the upper hand over their classical predecessors: the Internet and living in the digital age. Composers in centuries past had their talents and vision confined to the instruments and musical technology of their times. While still beautiful and revolutionary, the composers’ and orchestras’ capabilities and influence were restricted to small, often elite, circles of admirers. Some of the most beautiful music only made it to the ears of a small demographic and its powerful resonance was restrained from the masses, doing a disservice to both parties: the musician and the listener. But no more! Gone is the composer’s baton and chorus

pit of the past! They have been replaced with multiple LCD screens, computer monitors, CD turn tables, synthesizers, switchboards and a vast network of intertwined audio cables. With the click of a mouse and switch of a button the DC can import music from anywhere in the world and formulate it into his/her current musical piece, which treats the crowd to sounds alien from anything they’ve ever heard before. The music library of the World Wide Web is infinite and as versatile as the genre itself. It’s not uncommon to hear choruses of classic rock songs, video game jingles and pop music verses painted across the backdrop of an electronic beat, redefining everything you’ve known or thought you knew about the music. I believe the music’s appeal is due to the versatility described above and the ability for the DC to transport you to a different place with the flip of a switch and turn of a knob. It’s a place where everyone listening to the track is temporarily transported into a state of nirvana. Each drop and raise in tempo and sound hit a different point on the emotional spectrum before elevating the listener to the harmonious heavens of melody. There are some of you nodding your heads with a smile on your face because you know exactly what I am talking about. It’s that euphoric environment that entrenches you in the energy of the music. It’s hard to put into words, but definitely worth trying. The future is bright for the genre, sub genres, and the people making the music we love. It is up to us to help the scene mature even more and become a bigger force to reckon with. Don’t abandon your beloved electronic music just because others are gaining appreciation for it. And don’t bash newcomers for “showing up late to the party.” Rather invite them in, crank up the tunes and enjoy it together. Electronic music isn’t selling out to the mainstream; the mainstream is graciously selling out its hearts, ears and minds to its infectious sounds. Adam Ornelas UNM student

Editor-in-chief

Isaac Avilucea Managing editor

Nathan New Opinion editor

Elizabeth Cleary News editor

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


sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo men’s basketball

Friday, March 25, 2011 / Page 5

e k a S & Mettle tested, still in the middle Sushi Korean BBQ Column

24

426 338-2

by Shaun Griswold

UNM’s Kendall Williams shoots the ball over UTEP’s Isaac Gordon on March 15 at The Pit. The Lobos’ season ended Monday, after losing to Alabama in the second round of the NIT, finishing with a 22-13 record for the season.

shaun24@unm.edu

From league-leading to middle of the pack, from the NCAA tournament to arguably the “Not Important” Tournament, the UNM men’s basketball team hit a wall one year after making a historic run. As head coach Steve Alford likes to remind people, the Lobos were without Darington Hobson and Roman Martinez — the latter graduated; the former left UNM to pursue a NBA career. Without them, guard Dairese Gary was left to lead the way — and he did for much of the 201011 season, until he tore his anterior cruciate ligament in the semifinals of the Mountain West Conference tournament. The Lobos entered MWC conference play, surprisingly, with a 12-3 nonconference record. Hindsight showed that they weren’t quality wins: All of the Lobos’ nonconference wins came against teams that missed out on the NCAA tournament. It showed during the MWC gauntlet. UNM was 2-4 against the MWC’s top three teams — San Diego State, BYU and UNLV — its only wins coming against BYU. Alford would have you think the Lobos tapered off because of inexperience and youth, but even his players didn’t prove that line of thinking. Freshman guard Kendall Williams and other coming-of-age players contributed above their years. In Gary’s absence at the end of the year, Williams showed signs of future leadership, scoring 18 points in back-toback NIT contests against UTEP and Alabama.

338-24

Robert Maes Daily Lobo

Freshman Tony Snell was big off the bench in the Lobos’ 86-77 upset of BYU at The Pit on Jan. 29. Snell scored a career-high 16 points and was 4-of-6 from beyond the 3-point line. Forward Alex Kirk scored a freshman-record 31 points against Cal State Bakersfield, but was dormant during conference play. That’s when UCLA transfer Drew Gordon, who sat out the first half of the season because of NCAA transfer rules, made his money. The 6-foot-9 inch forward from San Jose, Calif., averaged 13 points and 10 rebounds and was named the MWC Newcomer of the Year. Undoubtedly, the Lobos had key contributors, but were fueled, more or less, by Gary. UNM held a five-game  winning streak, including four straight wins over BYU, heading into its semifinal tilt against the Cougars with NCAA tournament aspirations on the line. That’s when Gary tumbled — and with it, the Lobos’ shot at an automatic

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sports

Page 6 / Friday, March 25, 2011

Alumni uncertain about NFL by Ryan Tomari

rtomari@unm.edu

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NM Dietetic Association & the UNM Nutrition Club is proud to present….

March Health & Wellness Madness Wednesday March 30th, 2011 March is National - Where: SUB Mall Nutrition month, and as - When: 9am-3pm such, we are sponsoring a - What: Music, Food, Health & Wellness event and best of all, that is sure to be a blast! FREE STUFF! So come get fit, pampered, and educated on all the things that keep you healthy!

Lockout — it’s a word that hasn’t escaped the ears of former UNM football players Bryant Williams and Byron Bell. Yes, the NFL is at a collective bargaining standstill, but for draft prospects there is no work stoppage. Even if drafted, the former wide receiver (Williams) and offensive lineman (Bell) can’t sign with teams until there is a collective bargaining agreement in place. That didn’t deter them from taking part in the Lobos’ Pro Day on Thursday. Williams and Bell, among other Lobos, worked out for NFL scouts from the New York Jets, Indianapolis Colts and Arizona Cardinals at the “Tow” Diehm Athletics Facility. For now, Williams is forging on as if the season will start in August, since negotiation is beyond his control. “I think that you have just got to let that take care of itself, for the most part,” Williams said. “There is nothing that you can really do, and there is no

Mettle

much,” he said. “I guess I’ll just wait and see who calls and go from there.” Bell will also wait and see, but he said he was encouraged by his performance Thursday. “I got base numbers, and I tried to do the average of what was going on at the (NFL) combine,” he said. “I think that I impressed some scouts this morning, and hopefully, they go back to their teams and have some interest in me.” More than anything, Williams said he wanted to participate in the drills. If he has it his way, not only will he be in a NFL uniform when football finally commences, but he’ll be playing for the Indianapolis Colts. “That’s where I’m from and it’s my hometown,” Williams said. “Who better to play for than Peyton Manning and play under that organization that’s produced great wide receivers? … It would be a dream come true and my childhood dream because that’s all I’ve done since I was little.” The reality is it might just be a dream — unless the NFL and Players Association make headway.

al Tournament, but even that ended sour with a 74-67 loss at top-seeded Alabama.   Even though UNM is losing Gary, its hub, its chances to get back into the league-leading conversation are good with the subtraction of BYU, which departs the MWC for the West Coast Conference next season. Utah is also leaving for the Pac-10 (soon to be Pac12).

San Diego State and UNLV will have their rosters raided by graduation, leaving the Lobos, more or less, intact. UNM might have concluded its season in an unimportant tournament, but the coming-of-age process the Lobos embarked on will prove beneficial next season. The Lobos proved they can see over the wall; now they must climb it.

from page 5

bid to the NCAA tournament. UNM was not the same without its senior guard, who set a UNM career with 93 career wins. Gary sat alone on the bench at the end of the game in an uncomfortable and depressing end to a season that seemed promising. If it was any consolation, guards Jamal Fenton and Williams picked up Gary’s tab in the National Invitation-



SPRING2011SYMPOSIUM



GlobalCyberͲImpact: SocietyandWorldPolitics 

point in really worrying about it.” Worrying about their stock, though, is what Williams and Bell can do. Bell, a 6-foot-5-inch, 330-pound tackle, had a respectable senior season and was voted by Mountain West Conference coaches to the 2010 MWC honorable-mention team with more than 100 knockdown blocks last season. CBSSports.com has Bell as the 26th ranked offensive lineman heading into this year’s draft. During Thursday’s drills, Bell put up 20 repetitions of 225 pounds on the bench press. He worked out with the Carolina Panthers last week, but from what he’s heard, he is staying modest about the draft. “I’ve heard all types of issues (with my play),” Bell said. “I’ll take the good and the bad, but I’m taking it one day at a time and trying to stay humble with the situation.” In the least, Bell is hearing from teams, which is more than Williams can say. So far, Williams said, no NFL teams have contacted him. “As of right now, I don’t know too

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 FromtheStuxnetIranianvirusattacktotheTunisianͲEgyptianͲLibyan Revolutions,cyberwarfareandthenewmediaareredefiningnational securityandarethebattlegroundsofmodernconflict.Jointhediscussions attheNationalSecurityStudiesProgramSpringSymposium. 

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 Program:Thursday,March31 9:00PoliticalBloggingand(Re)EnvisioningtheVirtualPublicSphereinMuslimͲChristian Discourses 10:00NorthAfricaandMiddleEastRevolutions:Areweattheendorstillthebeginning 11:00Panel:InternetPrivacyandSecurity:Isthereanyordowecare?   CoͲSponsors:DepartmentofComputerScience,DepartmentofCommunicationandJournalism,Departmentof PoliticalScience,Electrical&ComputerEngineering(ECE),InternationalStudiesInstitute(ISI),theCenterfor Science,Technology&Policy(CSTP),DepartmentofMathematicsandStatistics,andAndersonSchoolof Management(ASM) 







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lobo features Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword F , M 25, 2011 / P Puzzle FOR RELEASE MARCH 25, 2011

riday

dailycrossword

Dilbert

dailysudoku level: 1 2 3 4

age 7

arch

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

solution to yesterday’s problem

ACROSS 1 Work on a batter 5 Grandly appointed 9 Stand for 14 Strong-spined volume 15 Forte 16 “I __ Piano”: Irving Berlin hit 17 61-Across Asian appetizer? 19 Class figs. 20 Bleak 21 61-Across cheer? 23 Spine movement 25 Code-cracking gp. 26 Chatspeak qualifier 27 Batter’s supply 29 Select, in a way 32 “Then again ...” 33 Doglike carnivore 36 Ballet __ 37 61-Across musical? 39 Ashes, e.g. 42 Geometry basic 43 Animal’s gullet 46 Personally give 48 Meadow bloomer in the buttercup family 50 Hamburger’s article 51 A.L. rival of N.Y. 54 Flashes 55 61-Across gag? 59 Seed coating 60 Inspire profoundly 61 Not well thought out 64 Great Lakes explorer La __ 65 Convenient abbr. 66 “Pretty Woman” actor 67 Fishhook connector 68 Disallow 69 Highland tongue DOWN 1 Letters at Indy 2 Head-scratcher 3 Fossil indentation

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4 Be haunted by, perhaps 5 Square on the table? 6 Sports MD’s specialty 7 Greet warmly 8 Dwells incessantly (on) 9 Chow chow 10 Town name ending 11 They don’t laugh when they’re tickled 12 Discredits 13 Hardly a headscratcher 18 Purple hue 22 Eats 23 Code user 24 Comedic actress Martha 28 1988 self-titled C&W album 30 FBI facility since 1932 31 Nice street 34 Disallow 35 Diva’s moment 37 Daffodils’ digs 38 Bell sound

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(c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

39 1889 work of art deemed unsuitable for general display at the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair 40 Title savant in a 1988 Oscarwinning film 41 Dignify 43 Handle

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Condos LOOKING FOR FEMALE roommate to share 2BDRM condo. Private bath, fenced backyard, garage, 15 min from campus. $525/mo. Call 412-5252.

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ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 3 BDRM house in a quiet, safe neighborhood, located within walking distance of the Uptown Mall & close to freeway access. Many restaurants exist nearby. The house has many features: central heating/ cooling, updated interior, furniture & W/D. The available room is furnished: twin bed, chest, night stand, & entertainment center, with an attached bathroom. Must be drug free. I prefer a quiet student or professional. Available Immediately. $400/mo utilities included. Refundable security deposit of $250.00 is required. Contact Ralph Lopez Jr. 1-505-8508759, or Ralph Lopez Sr. 1-505-4704906. CAMPUS ROAD RM for rent: house with FP and backyard. able and outgoing female wanted. $400/mo +utilities. Call tha 505-450-4311.

FEMALES: FREE ROOM and Board in exchange for homemaking. No: boys, drinking, or drugs. 20 mins from UNM. 505-798-4659. 2 PREMED STUDENTS looking for female roommate to share 3BDRM 2BA house w/ backyard on Gibson/ Maxwell 1 mile from UNM. $316.67/mo +utilities. Anju 505-480-7828.

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Symposium on the Legacy and Future of Western and Borderlands History at UNM Starts at: 9:00am Location: SUB, Acoma Rooms A & B In three panel sessions UNM alumni from the Western & Borderlands programs in the Department of History will take stock of the history & potential futures for those programs at UNM. Spring 2011 Disability Awareness Day Starts at: 10:00am Location: SUB Upper Plaza (Outside) This Day focuses on raising the UNM campus community’s awareness—students, faculty, and staff alike—around accessibility, transportation and other issues facing the disabled populace. WRC Spring 2011 Film Series Starts at: 12:00pm Location: Women’s Resource Center Not Just Passing Through (52 min.) Free Film! Feminist Economics Starts at: 1:30pm Location: SUB-Cherry/Silver Room This event responds to economic questions by using the critiques that feminist economics pose for mainstream economics as envisioned by stalwart thinkers like Smith, Keynes, and Friedman.

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Philosophy Colloquia Starts at: 3:30pm Location: Dane Smith Hall, 233 Ethan Mills will present the paper “Is Skepticism Inevitable?” All interested faculty and students are invited. 2011 Art Education Faculty Invitational Starts at: 5:30pm Location: Masley Gallery You are cordially invited to attend this exhibition featuring the artwork of current full & part-time faculty as well as emeriti faculty. Martha Graham Dance Company Starts at: 8:00pm Location: Popejoy Hall Tickets: $59, 53, 47. Founded in 1926 by dancer and choreographer Martha Graham, the Martha Graham Dance Company is the oldest and most celebrated contemporary dance company in America.

COMMUNITY EVENTS Spiders Market Starts at: 9:00am Location: Albuquerque Garden Center, 10120 Lomas Blvd. NE The second annual show and sale of the Las Aranas Spinners and Weavers Gyuild will please the textile and art lovers of New Mexico. All works are created by the members of the Guild

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Coincidental Miracles Starts at: 5:00pm Location: The Talking Fountain Gallery Boutique and Artistic Epicenter, 4207 Lead Ave SE Art, Music, and Much More! 505.369.4395, info@thetalkingfountain.com IMD: El Salvador Starts at: 7:00pm Location: Warehouse 508, 508 First Street NW So you want to know what the local band scene is like?! Well come check out IMD’s Local Band Showcase on March 25th (Friday)! Las Meganenas, a Bilingual Production of “The Vagina Monologues” Starts at: 7:00pm Location: South Broadway Cultural Center Presented by the UNM Women’s Resource Center $15 fee with proceeds benefitting Enlace Comunitario. Part of the 5th Annual Women & Creativity 2011 Series El Sueño de la Razón (Slumber of Reason) Starts at: 8:00pm Location: National Hispanic Cultural Center Los Angeles-based multinational Latina Dance Theater Project performs El Sueño de la Razón/ Slumber of Reason in vignettes inspired by Francisco de Goya

PYGMY GOATS, CHICKENS (roosters), rabbits, fresh eggs. Call: 220-0358 or Email: guimca@live.com HORSES FOR SALE. Great trail, show, or pleasure. Registered AQHA gelding $6500. Registered Percheron -$3000. Email BEKAH1SPAR@yahooo.com or Call 505-410-8393.

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Jobs Off Campus 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 21-33 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 505-224-7429. LEADERS/ CAREGIVERS FOR an awesome school-based summer day camp and year-round child and youth development organization. This is a “foot in the door” job – a training and leadership develop position to prepare you for promotion within the organization. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $9/hr with some benefits during the summer, $11/hr upon promotion to Associate Director, and an annual salary staring at $27,040 with full (great) benefits upon promotion to Program Director. Degree completion or students very close to degree completion preferred. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:30 M-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org HONEST AND FRIENDLY employee for fun gift shop in Old Town. Apply in person. 301 Romero NW 87104. Variety of shifts available. No phone calls. EARN $1000-$3200 A month to drive our brand new cars with ads placed on them. www.AdCarDriver.com A+ OPPORTUNITY. EARN up to $15/hr setting appointments for outside sales reps. No selling. Hourly + bonuses. Paid Weekly. Excellent working environment. Call 881-2142ext112 and ask for Amalia.

ACTIVITY & SPORTS leaders for before & after school programs in NE & NW ABQ. $10.50 hr. Apply online at www.campfireabq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE. PT HELP NEEDED. Golf and retail sales experience required. Apply in person Bullseye Golf Center 8212 Menaul NE. !BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. newmexicobartending.com 292-4180. NEED MONEY? www.Earn-It-Here.com NEED PHD OR grad student chemist for short term consulting position. Call Jim at 203-9873 or Randy at 307-1292. PART-TIME WORK $15 Base/Appt. Customer sales/ service, scholarships possible, no exp nec, conditions exist, all ages 18+. Call ABQ: 268-2774. NW/ Rio Rancho: 891-8086. www.workforstudents.com STUDENTS/ TEACHERS NEEDED. Manage Fireworks Tent w/TNT Fireworks for 4th of July! 505-341-0474. Mullaneyk@tntfireworks.com ESTABLISHED JEWELRY COMPANY wanting FT salesperson. Retail and/or jewelry experience is preferred, but not required. Computer skills. Salary TBD. Call 505-884-4888. MOUNTAIN BREWPUB IN SW Colorado. Wants Summer seasonal staff: bartenders, wait-staff, kitchenstaff. Send Resume to kate@silvertonbrewing.com or call 910-426-8151. VERIZON WIRELESS CAREERS for everything you are!! Come work for the nation’s most reliable network. Apply online at vzwcareers.com. Job ID 270506

Candidates must have the ability to work in a fast-paced, intense and results-oriented environment. Responsibilities include handling inbound customer calls, researching and resolving billing inquiries, explaining our products and services, and troubleshooting. Competitive pay, excellent benefits starting day one and room for growth! VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. PART TIME ACCOUNTING, network, and project coordination positions open. 505-243-3771. epcompanies.jobs@gmail.com !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.

Event Calendar

Planning your weekend has never been easier! SATURDAY 3/26 CAMPUS EVENTS “Why We Need Israel?” Starts at: 6:00pm Location: SUB, Ball Room A Former Israeli Army Paramedic, David Langer a will be the main speaker. Langer will be discussing the importance of standing with Israel. Info? cufi@unm.edu.

COMMUNITY EVENTS Abq Center for Peace and Justice Membership Meeting Starts at: 1:00pm Location: Albuquerque Center for Peace and Justice, 202 Harvard SE Come join us for music, food, and fun. There will be presentations from ANSWER-NM and Project Peacepal as well as highlights from this past year at the Peace Center. March of the Robots! Starts at: 6:00pm Location: Quelab, 1112 2nd St NW Come check out our awesome robot projects and make your own robot to take home! Free for members, $10 for non-members. Materials provided! More info at Quelab.net Earth Hour Extravaganza Starts at: 6:30pm Location: Museum of Natural History & Science

Explore the Museum & join the team as we construct a large-scale map of New Mexico that records our pledges to the Earth. We will switch off the lights and head outdoors to discover the night sky.

SUNDAY 3/27 CAMPUS EVENTS Ceja Pelon Badlands Time Travel Hike Starts at: 8:00am Location: UNM Continuing Education The $85 tuition fee includes transportation and guide. For more information visit dce. unm.edu/story-of-new-mexico.htm or call Joan Cok at 505-277-0563. To register visit dce.unm.edu. Baseball: Lobos vs. Rebels Starts at: 1:00pm Location: Isotopoes Park Cheer on your Lobos as they take on the Rebels of the University of Nevada-Las Vegas. Werewolf The Forsaken Starts at: 7:00pm Location: Student Union Building, Upper floor Santa Ana A&B Play a character as part of White Wolf Publishing’s ongoing official worldwide chronicle. Please call Marco at 505 453 7825 for information/confirmation.

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