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April 20, 2012
The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
NM youths join effort opposing child soldiering by Avicra Luckey
Activists participating in “Cover the Night” will cover their cities with posters like this one tonight in an effort to raise awareness about Joseph Kony, leader of the Lord’s Resistance Army in Uganda. The posters were created by Invisible Children, an organization dedicated to stopping the use of children as soldiers.
Tonight, Albuquerque activists participate in an international effort to stop the use of child soldiers in Africa. People all over the world will plaster their cities with posters to raise awareness about the violence and brutality in Uganda. But Andrea Quijada, executive director of Media Literacy Project in Albuquerque, said it will take more than posters to stop leaders like Joseph Kony, the leader of the Lord’s Resistance Army in Uganda. KONY 2012, a video produced by Invisible Children and filmmaker Jason Russell, calls for the capture and prosecution of Kony, who kidnaps children to serve in an anti-government militia group. The video urges political leaders and celebrities to help raise awareness about the issue. Russell became the subject of controversy when he was arrested in San Diego for allegedly yelling and disrupting traffic while naked, according to the Huffington Post. Critics have also accused Invisible Children of oversimplifying the situation in Uganda. Quijada said the video presents what she calls “the white-savior complex.” “It’s a way for white communities in particular to have a sense that somehow communities of color don’t know how to take care of themselves, haven’t created a sys-
tem by which to be self-sustaining and that they need the help of the white man,” she said. “Often if we look at who created the situations that many communities of color are in, it has been a result of racism, it has been a result of colonization.” The organization also failed to mention in its first video that Kony is no longer in Uganda. He fled to Sudan in 2005 and has not been back to the country since, according to CNN. The organization has also come under fire because only 32 percent of the group’s proceeds are used on the ground in Africa, according to Invisible Children’s financial reports.
“I just sat there and thought ‘I can’t just not do something about this’” ~Taylor Schum high schooler Among the millions who saw the video were two Albuquerque high school students, Taylor Schum, 15, and Madeleine Barr, 17. They said despite controversy surrounding the organization, they still decided to participate in tonight’s event “Cover the Night.” Schum started a Facebook group for the event and soon found many others, including one Barr started.
The two decided to combine their groups and now more than 1,800 people have RSVP-ed to participate in the “Cover the Night” festivities in Albuquerque. Participants will do volunteer projects in their own communities during the day, including a UNM campus cleanup. Those interested in participating can meet the group in front of the SUB at 4 p.m. Schum said she felt she had to do something to stop Joseph Kony after she viewed the video the first time. “It changed my life,” she said. “I just sat there and thought, ‘I can’t just not do something about this.’ I have to try to get people to care. I have to try to get people to watch the video.” CNM student Kaitlin Elizabeth Elias said she is an activist for the cause, and that it’s not about one race “saving” another race, it’s about humans standing up for the rights of one another. “It’s not because I myself am a white blonde girl,” she said. “It is because this is a human issue. Just because I live in a powerful and relatively safe country I believe that I have the human right … to advocate on behalf for the people who don’t have that right, no matter the color of their skin, no matter the color of my skin — it’s a human rights issue.”
For more information on on BOX: For more information “Cover “Cover the Night,” visit facebook. the Night,” com/AlbuquerqueKony visit facebook.com/AlbuquerqueKony
Students win contest with water-treatment system by Svetlana Ozden email@example.com
UNM’s Lobo Engineering team designed and built a water-treatment system that prepares murky seawater to be purified for drinking. The shipboard water pretreatment system set the record for the highest score in 22 years at the International Environmental Design Contest, the team said. The contest for solving technical environmental problems is hosted annually by NMSU’s Institute for Energy and the Environment (IEE). Team member Andrew Gomez said the team competed against 15 universities at NMSU on April 4 and won first place and a prize of $2,500, which the team will split evenly among the members. Teams in the competition chose one task from a list of six, and Gomez said his team chose the Green Reverse Osmosis Pretreatment task. “The judges were really impressed by our design because it was something that could actually be used to pretreat water on a ship,” he said. Gomez said the team’s design uses a filtration membrane to remove harmful particles from seawater. He said when the water exits the filtration system, it is free of particles and is ready for further processing, which is important because without pretreatment, reverse-osmosis membranes can become quickly spoiled. Gomez said the judges focused on originality, ease of use, reliability, affordability, innovation, cost and functionality. He said the team had to design and build a system that would last at least four months and could filter 30,000 gallons of water per day without using hazardous chemicals. “We really focused on meeting all of the criteria
see Engineering PAGE 2
Daily Lobo volume 116
Courtesy photo Chemical engineering students won first place for their seawater pretreatment system at NMSU’s International Environmental Design Contest. Left to right: team leader Craig Garcia and team members Zachariah Harris, Andrew Gomez, Stephen Clark and Peter Crowder.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
ap crime briefs APD shoots man; tally rises to four for 2012
‘Breaking Bad’ actor loves ABQ, not crime
Police say a dispute over drugs ended with an officer shooting an armed man in southeast Albuquerque. The man was undergoing surgery Thursday at UNM Hospital. Police didn’t release his name but said he has an extensive criminal record. Police Chief Ray Schultz says witnesses reported that the man was in the neighborhood Wednesday looking to settle a drug debt. He allegedly fired his rifle multiple times before leaving. The man returned Thursday, and police say he was shot three times when he pointed his rifle at officers. This marks the fourth officerinvolved shooting this year. Albuquerque officers have been involved in 24 shootings, with 17 fatalities, since January 2010. Some activists are calling for a federal investigation. Last year, the department instituted a number of reforms aimed at giving officers better training and increasing hiring requirements.
An actor who plays a highrolling drug dealer on the Emmy Award-winning AMC drama “Breaking Bad” is griping about crime in Albuquerque, where the show is filmed. Aaron Paul tweeted this week that he was burglarized twice while shooting the hit series about a teacher and former student, played by Paul, who become partners in crime. He says his car and now his house were hit. An April 1 police report obtained by KOAT-TV shows Paul reported a laptop, sunglasses and digital voice recorder stolen. He later tweeted that he loves “Albuquerque and the people. Just felt violated and super sad to lose personal items from my home.” They were later removed, but on Wednesday he tweeted to the station that he loves Albuquerque but hates the crime.
Las Vegas councilor arrested for fraud SANTA FE, N.M. — A former Las Vegas, N.M., city councilor and his business partner are
facing securities fraud charges for bilking an investor out of $50,000 over a closed oxygen bar and spa in Albuquerque. State officials announced Thursday that 44-year-old Frank Berged IV, of Albuquerque, and 45-year-old Brenda Duggan, of Corrales, N.M., have both been charged with fraudulent sale of securities, conspiracy, fraud, sale of unregistered securities and sale of securities without a license. According to state authorities, both approached the potential investor, now serving as a Christian missionary in Zimbabwe, in August 2007 and promised a 10 percent interest in a spa company. Officials say both knew that the spa was in serious financial trouble and had closed its doors. It was unclear if either had attorneys.
Cops: man sold home without telling owner LAS CRUCES, N.M. — A Las Cruces man accused of selling his ex-wife’s home without her permission has been arrested. The Las Cruces Sun-News reports that 37-year-old Reuben James Armijo faces forgery, perjury and fraud charges.
Police say Armijo pocketed about $45,000 from selling his ex-wife’s home after paying off a mortgage loan on the property that he bought in 2009. His wife was awarded the home in their divorce settlement. Armijo is accused of asking his cousin in Colorado to notarize a forged quit-claim deed in 2009 to which Armijo allegedly later testified to its authenticity in court. Police say Armijo’s former wife denied signing the deed and said she was out of the state when the document was notarized.
State cites center for mishandling waste
GALLUP, N.M. — Gallup Indian Medical Center is facing a $36,000 fine from the state Environmental Department for improperly handling infectious waste. An order and citation obtained by the Gallup Independent says the hospital sent infectious medical waste to a transfer station that does not accept it, and failed to label or bag it correctly. The Environmental Department began investigating after a landfill manager notified the agency that workers had found a bag of hazardous medical waste
in a trash shipment from the hospital. More waste was found on subsequent inspections. Hospital spokeswoman Genevieve Notah says the hospital has taken action to address the problems. The hospital can appeal the fine once it is finalized.
Guardsman pleads guilty in sex case A former National Guard recruiter in Lubbock, Texas, has pleaded guilty in a teen sex sting case set up by police in New Mexico. Jeffrey Neal Jackson pleaded guilty to a coercion and enticement of a minor charge in a plea agreement with federal prosecutors. The 44-year-old agreed to a 10-year prison sentence, lifetime supervised release and sex offender registration. Federal prosecutors say Jackson began an online relationship with someone he thought was a 15-yearold girl but who turned out to be a detective in the Curry County, N.M, Sheriff’s Office. He traveled to Clovis, N.M., expecting to have sex with the teenager but was arrested after arriving at a decoy house carrying a box of condoms. Jackson has been in custody since his arrest last October.
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we had to, while making a product that people could actually buy,” he said. “That was our greatest struggle and our greatest achievement because we did exactly that.” Team member Stephen Clark said the team entered the competition as a senior capstone design project and received funding from the Department of Chemical and Nuclear Engineering. He said the team only built a bench-scale model to present at the competition and to prove its functionality. “It cost about $2,500 to build the bench-scale model,” he said.
“It would cost about $40,000 to build a full-scale model and it would be marketed at $51,000.” Gomez said their system costs considerably less than traditional seawater filtration systems. Clark said the product is highly marketable because of its low operation cost and sustainability. He said a full-scale model could last about 24 years, well over the four-month lifespan requirement of the competition, because the system has four filtration membranes that can be rotated and reused. “The full-scale system would
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pay itself off in 2.7 years,” he said. “And it would save companies $168,000 in operating costs alone.” At the team’s reception Wednesday, the members demonstrated the filtration process. The mixture started a blue-green color and by the end turned clear. Team member Zachariah Harris said the group had an exact recipe to simulate seawater at the reception. He said the recipe included dechlorinated water, salt, blue-green algae powder and fertilizer. Culture Editor Alexandra Swanberg Assistant Culture Editor Nicole Perez Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Assistant Sports Editor Cesar Davila Copy Chiefs Danielle Ronkos Aaron Wiltse Multimedia Editor Junfu Han
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Friday, April 20, 2012 / Page 3
Michigan museum catalogs racist artifacts by Mike Householder The Associated Press
BIG RAPIDS, Mich. — The objects displayed in Michigan’s newest museum range from the ordinary, such as simple ashtrays and fishing lures, to the grotesque — a full-size replica of a lynching tree. But all are united by a common theme: They are steeped in racism so intense that it makes visitors cringe. That’s the idea behind the Jim Crow Museum of Racist Memorabilia, which says it has amassed the nation’s largest public collection of artifacts spanning the segregation era, from Reconstruction until the civil rights movement, and beyond. The museum in a gleaming new exhibit hall at Ferris State University “is all about teaching, not a shrine to racism,” said David Pilgrim, the founder and curator who started building the collection as a teenager. Pilgrim, who is black, makes no apologies for the provocative exhibits. The goal of the $1.3 million gallery, he explained, is “to get people to think deeply.” The displays are startling. The nword is prevalent throughout, and many items portray black men as lazy, violent or inarticulate. Black women
see Museum page 6
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In a March 14 photo a display of colored items is seen at the Jim Crow Museum of Racist Memorabilia in Big Rapids, Mich. The museum says it has amassed the nation’s largest public collection of artifacts spanning the segregation era, from Reconstruction until the civil rights movement, and beyond. Carlos Osorio AP photo
LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
Friday April 20, 2012
Romney family stance on women inconsistent Editor, Mitt Romney’s wife, Ann, recently claimed that it was appropriate and good for her to not enter the workforce because she devoted her time and energy to raising her children. And, more recently, Mitt Romney, in a speech, said “Poor women who stay at home to raise their children should be given federal assistance for child care so that they can enter the job market and have the dignity of work.” Am I the only one who finds those two statements confusing, and possibly contradictory? Robert Gardiner Daily Lobo reader
Be more careful with headlines, Daily Lobo Editor, I have to really wonder about the Daily Lobo sometimes … actually, too many times. Typos and some punctuation errors I can understand, poor grammar I can sort of understand, but the copy editor that came up with the 4/18/12 headline for “Projects widening Lead and Coal end” takes the cake. Whoever wrote that headline obviously doesn’t take the time to actually read and understand the article beforehand. This is inexcusable, especially on the front page. At least try for a semblance of professionalism … the two streets in question actually lost a lane in each direction … how could this, by any interpretation, be considered widening? The project hasn’t ended yet — which the headline clearly implies. James Richards Daily Lobo reader Editor’s Note: The headline refers to the total width of Lead and Coal, both of which received wider bike lanes. The Daily Lobo apologizes for the confusion.
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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.
Editorial Board Chris Quintana Editor-in-chief
Elizabeth Cleary Managing editor
Luke Holmen News editor
Editor should stop expressing his opinions Editor’s Note: This letter is directed at Daily Lobo Editor-in-chief Chris Quintana. Editor, I do not particularly like politics, because I feel it is a man-made system to control man. I do vote because I like expressing my ideas, much like an artist with an empty canvas. I feel, although you write on politics of this campus, you too have become a disguised politician, controlling articles that accuse, rather than report. Not only have your opinions affected the articles of the Daily Lobo, but also the writers themselves. I see more accusation than facts, more one-viewed opinions than reports and more doubt than hope. Everyone who keeps up with the Daily Lobo knows that there is an underlying feud with you and Jamie (sic) Roybal. You have expressed these opinions in articles, cartoons and editorials. To me, that is a problem. Not because of anything to do with being in favor or against anyone, but because you are abusing your power to control students’ thoughts. A newspaper should not be biased, in my opinion. It should be like art, in that
Many deserve credit for Mock Wall Project Editor, We would like to respond to the article written by Avicra Luckey entitled “ProPalestine group erects ‘Israeli Apartheid Wall.’” First off, although Students for Justice in Palestine brought the campaign to campus, we were by no means the only group involved in the Mock Wall Project. Traditionally, the MWP represents the U.S./Mexico border on one side and the Palestine/Israel border on the other, but SJP decided to open up an invitation to other social justice groups on campus. This coordination was designed both to give these groups a platform to bring
Letters we who read the newspaper should form our own opinion about the issues going on in our community. That is how ideas are formed. That is creativity and that is progress. With last Friday’s front-page article, I could tell by the picture and headline, it was more accusing Roybal than reporting on the amendment itself or student voting. You’ve expressed such doubts about Roybal’s presidency from the veto to the bike program. I understand the money issue about the bike program. I am neither pro nor con with the bike program, but I like to look at different sides of an issue. I have found your opinions logical. But when you weren’t editor-in-chief, there were articles about environmental issues and alternative transportation. Bikes fit both these categories. I believe Albuquerque is a great city, with its southwestern style, art, food and amazing people. I think the bike program would allow UNM students who do not have a bike to see the beauty of Albuquerque. Much like the bussticker program, this bike program would benefit students and Albuquerque. Some students do not have a bike and don’t know the feeling of New Mexico air blowing in their face, nor the feeling of flying when it is near sunset. Students will be able to venture and explore Albuquerque more. Have you considered these situa-
tions that would be enjoyable for any UNM student? Also, I don’t need to know who’s dating who. To use Jamie (sic) Roybal’s relationship against her was immature. Do not try to scar her career with her relationship and do not try to make people think that her relationship with Láz Cárdenas was a bad thing. Do not be like certain people in this world who look poorly on someone who has feelings for someone else. I think rather than accuse and blame, the Daily Lobo needs to focus more on students and what they are doing to improve their community. Your leadership shows every time in the Daily Lobo with words that people read. Let it be words that do not bring this University down. Remember what Albus Dumbledore said in last year’s Harry Potter film, “Words are, in my not-so-humble opinion, our most inexhaustible source of magic. Capable of both inflicting injury, and remedying it.” I feel if you were to take that same passion you have against Jamie (sic) Roybal and apply it to the subjects I have said above, the Daily Lobo would become a successful newspaper. It would better improve the student body and would better connect us as UNM students.
awareness to their causes and to network and strengthen the social justice community on campus. SJP wanted to clarify this because we feel it is important to give due credit to the 19 other groups involved. The wall would not have been possible without the planning and construction by the Association of Architects for Design & Urbanism, and the coalition is extremely grateful for their work. Additionally, it was a completely cooperative effort among Raza Graduate Student Association, Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlán, Free Alvaro Now, Amnesty International, (un)Occupy Albuquerque, SCRAP Productions, Food Not Bombs, A.N.S.W.E.R. Coalition, Out Queer Grads, Kiva Club, Queer Straight Alliance, Fair Trade Initiative, African Leadership Opportunity Team, GetEQUAL NM, Students Organizing Actions for Peace, Muslim Student Association, One
Million Bones and the Student Dharma Association. Secondly, we would like to clarify the misquotation of Danya Mustafa and make it clear that the West Bank and Gaza are separate occupied territories, the apartheid wall surrounds them both and the wall encroaches into the West Bank. Finally, it is important to note that it is called the Mock Wall, not the Israeli Apartheid Wall. The name represents all borders, both physical and social, that people face on a daily basis.
Zachary Emerson UNM student
Lissie Perkal UNM student
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Friday, April 20, 2012 / Page 5
Protester stripping in airport: nude but not lewd by Steven DuBois
The Associated Press
Don’t worry... it kinda looks like you’re taking notes.
PORTLAND, Ore. — A hightech worker who stripped naked at Portland International Airport as a protest against airport security screeners said Wednesday he was being “nude but not lewd,” and characterized his act of defiance as protected political speech. John E. Brennan, 49, of Portland was charged with disorderly conduct and indecent exposure after taking off far more than this belt and shoes during the screening process before a Tuesday evening flight to San Jose, Calif. The incident report from the Port of Portland, which operates the airport, said some passengers covered their eyes and the eyes of their children. Others laughed and took photos. The disorderly conduct charge was dropped at Brennan’s arraignment Wednesday. Brennan said in an interview that he did not arrive at the airport with the intention of getting naked. He said the Transportation Security Administration crosses the line between privacy and security. He decided to protest after he was pulled aside after going through the metal detector and a pat-down, he said.
Port police officers arrested Brennan after he ignored requests to get dressed. “The most effective way to tell them I’m not carrying a bomb is take off my clothes,” Brennan said. Authorities led Brennan from the screening area with a towel around his waist. Brennan was transferred to a downtown Portland jail and released late Tuesday. Brennan has criticized TSA previously, saying on Twitter last May that airport security violated his privacy during a pat-down in San Jose. The tweet came after intense criticism in 2010 over the government’s use of full-body scanning machines and invasive pat-downs in airport security. Annie Linstrom, a spokeswoman for the Port of Portland, said two screening lanes closed temporarily during the incident, but there were no flight delays. This was not the first time Brennan has undressed for political reasons. In Portland, the World Naked Bike Ride attracts thousands each year to protest oil dependence. Brennan said he has ridden in the event three times. Brennan booked a flight to San Jose for Wednesday night, and had no plans to protest.
In this Tuesday, April 17 photo taken at Portland International Airport, John E. Brennan stands naked after he stripped down while going through a security screening area, as a protest against airport security procedures. Brian Reilly AP photo
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Israel remembers Holocaust by Aron Heller
The Associated Press
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JERUSALEM — Israelis flocked to the Yad Vashem Holocaust memorial Thursday to read the names of loved ones who perished at the hands of the Nazis during World War II, a rite that has become a centerpiece of the country’s annual commemoration for the 6 million Jews killed in the genocide. The ceremony, known as “Every Person Has a Name,” tries to go beyond the huge numbers to personalize the stories of individuals, families and communities destroyed during the war. Zvi Shefet, an 87-year-old survivor, carried a list of 48 names, including those of his parents, his lone sister, his grandparents, uncles, aunts and cousins. Having fled to the countryside, he remained not only the lone survivor of his family but also one of the few Jews to escape from the village of Slonim — then part of Poland, today in Belarus — where Nazi troops massacred nearly 30,000 Jews and dumped their bodies into open pits. “These people have no grave, no tombstone. Their names are written nowhere,” said Shefet, who later migrated to Israel and now has three children and eight grandchildren. “When I go to Yad Vashem, it is like I am going to the cemetery, to remember my family but also my community — all those who died and have no one left behind to even remember them or commemorate them.” Israel came to a standstill Thursday morning to honor the
victims when sirens wailed for two-minutes across the country. Pedestrians stood in place, buses stopped on busy streets and cars pulled over on major highways — their drivers standing on the roads with their heads bowed. In homes and businesses, people stopped what they were doing to pay homage to the victims of the Nazi genocide, in which a third of world Jewry was annihilated. A wreath-laying ceremony at Yad Vashem followed, with Israeli leaders and Holocaust survivors in attendance. Other ceremonies, prayers and musical performances took place in schools, community centers and army bases. The annual remembrance is one of the most solemn on Israel’s calendar. Restaurants, cafes and places of entertainment shut down, and radio and TV programming were dedicated almost exclusively to documentaries about the Holocaust, interviews with survivors and somber music. The Israeli flag flew at half staff. A public reading of names also took place at Israel’s parliament, where Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and other leaders recited names of relatives who were killed. At the opening state ceremony Wednesday night at Yad Vashem, Israeli leaders linked the Nazi genocide to Iran’s suspected drive to acquire nuclear arms and urged the world to stop it. “Those who dismiss the Iranian threat as a whim or an exaggeration haven’t learned a thing from the Holocaust,”
said Netanyahu, who has been criticized by some in Israel for making the connection. Iranian leaders have repeatedly made references to the destruction of Israel. Iran denies its objective is to build nuclear bombs. Many in Israel believe that even if it does, a comparison to Nazi death camps, gas “showers” and crematoria is unwarranted. “The question is whether additional speeches laden with pathos and cliches, and whether the airing of hollow threats will serve the shared goal of disarming Iran of nuclear weapons?” wrote columnist Ben Caspit in the Israeli Maariv daily, asking, “Isn’t it a bit excessive to compare Tehran’s threats of war to the Nazi extermination machine, the theories about racial superiority, the creation of a murder machine that was unprecedented in the history of humankind that not only exterminated 6 million Jews but dragged the entire world into the flames?” The link drawn between the Holocaust and Iran shows how more than six decades later, the mass murder of Jews during World War II is still a central part of Israel’s psyche. The nation was created just three years after the end of the war, and hundreds of thousands of survivors made their way to Israel. One of those was Shefet, who joined the Polish resistance movement, met his future wife, then sailed with her to Israel. Today, they are among fewer than 200,000 elderly survivors in Israel.
are shown as kerchief-wearing mammies, sexually charged Jezebels or other stereotypes. The shocking images exact an emotional cost. “There’s parts in that room — the main room — where it’s quite gutwrenching,” said Nancy Mettlach, a student-conduct specialist at Ferris. “And the thought that was going through my mind was: ‘How can one human being do this to another human being?’” Pilgrim, a former sociology professor at Ferris State, started the collection in the 1970s in Alabama. Along the way, he “spent more time in antique and flea markets than the people who work there.” His quest for more examples was boundless. “At some point, the collecting becomes the thing,” he said. “It became the way I relaxed.” He spent most of his free time and money on acquisitions. In 1996, Pilgrim donated his 2,000piece collection to the school after concluding that it “needed a real home.” The collection spent the next 15 years housed in a single room and could be seen only by appointment. Thanks to the financial support of the university and donors — notably from the charitable arm of Detroit utility DTE Energy — Pilgrim’s collection now has a permanent home, which will have a grand opening ceremony April 26. Admission is free. Today, the school has 9,000 pieces that depict African-Americans in stereotypical ways and, in some cases, glorify violence against them. Not all of the museum’s holdings are on display, but the 3,500-squarefoot space in the lower level of the university library is packed with items that demonstrate how racist ideas and anti-black images dominated American culture for decades. Visitors can forget about touring the exhibits and retiring untroubled to a cafe or gift shop. Some leave angry or offended. Most feel a kind of “reflective sadness,” Pilgrim said. But that’s not enough. If the museum “stayed at that, then we failed,” he said. “The only real value of the muse-
um has ever been to really engage people in a dialogue.” So Pilgrim designed the tour to give visitors a last stop in a “room of dialogue,” where they’re encouraged to discuss what they’ve seen and how the objects might be used to promote tolerance and social justice. Some of the objects in the museum are a century old. Others were made as recently as this year. Ferris State sophomore Nehemiah Israel was particularly troubled by a series of items about President Barack Obama. One T-shirt on display reads: “Any White Guy 2012.” Another shirt that says “Obama ‘08” is accompanied by a cartoon monkey holding a banana. A mouse pad shows robe-wearing Ku Klux Klan members chasing an Obama caricature above the words, “Run Obama Run.” “I was like, ‘Wow. People still think this. This is crazy,’” Israel said. One of the first rooms in the museum features a full-size replica of a tree with a lynching noose hanging from it. Several feet away, a television screen shows a video of racist images through the years. The location of the museum — in the shadow of university founder Woodbridge Ferris’ statue — also catches some by surprise. The mostly white college town of Big Rapids is 150 miles from Detroit, the state’s largest predominantly black city. Ferris, who later served as Michigan governor and as a U.S. senator, founded the school more than a century ago. He once said Americans should work to provide an “education for all children, all men and all women.” Pilgrim, who is also Ferris State’s vice president for diversity and inclusion, initially considered giving his collection to a historically black college, but he wanted to be “near it enough to make sure it was taken care of.” Most of the objects “are anti-black caricatures, everyday objects or they are segregationist memorabilia,” he said. Because they represent a cruel, inflammatory past, they “should either be in a garbage can or a museum.”
Museum from page 3
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Friday, April 20, 2012 / Page 7
New starters to play Eagles by Nathan Farmer
email@example.com The baseball team is finally back home. After playing 13 of its last 15 games on the road, UNM takes on Florida Gulf Coast this weekend in a three-game homestand. The Lobos are first in the MWC and beat Texas Tech twice during the week to take their record to 19-18, their first winning record of the season. Sophomore first baseman DJ Peterson said the team is eager to play in front of their home fans. “We are all excited to be home and have the home field advantage, for once,” Peterson said. The Lobos will be missing six players because of injury, so three freshmen will be starting during the three games. “These games this weekend will be used to continue to try and get more people playing and more people executing the game correctly,” he said. UNM is on a 15-9 run, including wins over ranked Gonzaga and Arizona State. After starting out just 2-9. Peterson said the team is finally coming together. “We are starting to come along. We are all buying in and all getting
hot,” he said. “I think our lineup is really coming up clutch and getting us key hits. We have six guys out for injury and the guys filling in are doing a great job.”
“We are trying to build a baseball program that can compete with anyone in the country, with New Mexico kids,” ~Ray Birmingham head coach For the first time in UNM history, all the starting pitchers are from New Mexico. The pitching staff has an ERA under 5 and head coach Ray Birmingham said that’s the first time that has happened since the ‘70s. Gera Sanchez, from Las Cruces, is tied for first on the team with four wins and is holding opponents to just .181 hitting. Birmingham said players like
Sanchez lead the team’s winning streak. “We are trying to build a baseball program that can compete with anyone in the country, with New Mexico kids,” he said. Florida Gulf Coast comes into the game with a 15-22 record and dropped its last series to Jacksonville last weekend. The Eagles are led by Brandon Bednar, who is batting .281 with 16 RBIs and one home run. Florida Gulf Coast doesn’t have a single player over .300 batting. UNM has five. Leading those hitters is Peterson, who is second in the nation for hitting with a .452 batting average. He is also sixth in the country in hits with 66, and has 43 RBIs and 10 home runs. “I’m just taking advantage,” Peterson said. “I’m just getting base hits when I need to and doing whatever I can to help out the team.”
florida gulf coast today, noon Isotopes Field
Adria Malcolm / Daily Lobo Junior catcher Mitchell Garver runs to first base after a hit against ASU April 10 at Isotopes Park. The Lobos will play Florida Gulf Coast three times this weekend at Isotopes Park.
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Pierce leads Celtics to 102-98 win over Magic by Howard Ulman The Associated Press
BOSTON — Need a big basket? Give the ball to Paul Pierce. Sharp passes and solid foul shooting? He provides that, too. Pierce did all that for the Boston Celtics on Wednesday, expanding his role on an injury-depleted lineup and lifting them to a 102-98 win over the Orlando Magic that clinched the Atlantic Division title. It came one night after he scored 43 points. “I wanted to just be aggressive, looking to score, and when they collapse I just wanted to make the easy pass,” said Pierce, who had 29 points and a career-high 14 assists with Rajon Rondo sidelined with a sore lower back. “I just wanted to make the right
plays when the ball’s in my hand down the stretch.” He did that with 7.6 seconds left with a 16-footer from the right elbow. He sank it even though he slipped, giving the Celtics a 100-96 lead as the 24-second clock was about to expire. “This is unscripted,” Pierce said. “I’m not thinking. ‘Woo, I slipped let me go take the shot.’ It’s just something that happens. You play off instincts.” For the second straight night he drove hard to the basket, repeatedly drawing fouls. He sank 17-of-18 free throws in a 118-110 loss to the New York Knicks on Tuesday night then made 11 of 12 against the Magic. “That’s huge for our team,” Boston coach Doc Rivers said. “It allows us to set our defense and it’s something that we really haven’t done well this year.” Boston (37-26) has a 3-1-2-game
lead over New York (33-29). Both can end the regular season tied at 37-29, but the Celtics would finish first with a better conference record, the second tiebreaker behind headto-head matchups. After the game, Rivers said he told his players, “We were two games under .500 at the All-Star break and the fact that you did it and did it this early I think is very impressive.” Division winners are guaranteed to be seeded no worse than fourth in the conference and wouldn’t have to face Chicago or Miami in the first round. Avery Bradley started for Rondo and finished with 23 points. Brandon Bass added 21. Glen Davis, starting in place of Dwight Howard, led Orlando with 27 points. Jameer Nelson had 19 points and nine assists.
“There’s been multiple games where we’ve been down and we just went away,” Davis said. “I like how we fought today but, at the end of the day, we need to win the game.” Howard missed his sixth consecutive game because of a herniated disc and the Magic missed his defense as the Celtics hit 54.3 percent of their shots. “Our effort was great. We just can’t guard anybody,” Orlando coach Stan Van Gundy said. “Our 3-point shooting again was horrendous. We had the one possession to tie in (the last) two minutes and we missed two open ones.” The Magic cut a 91-78 lead to 91-90 on a layup by Nelson with 3:04 left. But they came no closer as Pierce and Ryan Anderson traded one free throw each. Pierce hit a short jumper in the lane, Bass caught Pierce’s shot that missed the rim and put in an easy layup and Kevin Garnett made a free throw for a 98-92 lead with 1:31 remaining. But Orlando, sixth in the Eastern Conference at 36-26, fought back on baskets by J.J. Redick and Davis, making it 98-96 with 31 seconds to play. Pierce then hit his 16-footer. After a basket by Nelson, Pierce sealed the victory with two free throws.
“Paul is not flashy,” Rivers said. “I don’t even know how Paul scores sometimes. He doesn’t look like he’s that quick but he is. He’s got a gift. He’s a professional scorer.” The Celtics played without their starting backcourt. Point guard Rondo, who has at least 10 assists in each of his last 23 games, had a sore lower back after landing hard on it Tuesday night. Pierce also fell hard in the game, hurting his elbow but said he knew Wednesday morning he would play. Ray Allen missed his sixth straight game with a right ankle injury. Pierce tied his career high with his 13th assist with 4:37 still left in the third quarter. He got his 14th with 9.5 seconds left in the period, feeding Bass for a jumper from the left corner. Trailing 67-59, Orlando scored the next nine points to take its first lead since 6-5. It stayed on top 70-69 before the Celtics finished the third quarter with a 10-0 run that gave them a 79-70 lead. Bass scored six points and Pierce had four in that comeback. The Celtics led 33-22 after one quarter, starting the game with nine baskets on their first 11 shots. But the Magic cut that to 55-51 at halftime with the help of their 3-point baskets — three by Nelson and one by J.J. Redick.
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Eligible applicants must be students at UNM and
go willing to start in May of this year and s o o work through the summer. ob o l s l go os g obo s If interested, contact Elizabeth Cleary at bo lob go l go ManagingEditor@dailylobo.com o s o os l o g o o no later than Monday, April 23. b s g bos lob o lo go l os o ob o lo s go s g bos lob l g bo o bo lo s g go s go o o o s o l s l The list of upcoming b o lo g bo o o b bo lo s g g o Lobo athletic events is published o o o s o os l o os l l b o g g o o o every Friday in the Daily Lobo. o s s b g b lob o l g g o o o o s s s l bo lob go l go os g obo obo lob go s go o Upcoming Athletic Events o l s go bos obos lob go l go l s go bos obo log o Softball o o s o l s o l s Baseball s lo Fri 04/20 04/20 bo lob go l go os g obo obo lob go s go os g obovs. FloridaFriGulf vs. SDSU 6pm Coast 12pm s o l o s l s l b b o Sat 04/21 o Sat 04/21 o gvs. s g obo lobo o lo go os g obo lobo o lo g g s vs. SDSU 3pm s Florida Gulf Coast 6pm s s l l b o o g o Sun 04/22 o bo lob o lo Sun 04/22 go os go os g obo lob o lo g g o s s vs. SDSU 1pm vs. Florida Gulf Coast 12pm s s l s l b b o g o g o Tues 04/24 o o o UNM Softball Field ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o lo s go os g bos lob l vs. Texas Tech 6pm o g g o o o o o o o o Wed 04/25 Men’s Tennis os lob lob go l s go os g bos lob lob go l s g osvs.gTexas Tech 1pm b Sat 04/21 o o o o o o o s l s b lob oIsotopes g b lob o lo g lo Park @ TCU g g o o o o s s s s l s l b b o g o g o o o o o o o o o b b s Men’s s g l b g l b ob Golf Women’s Tennis l lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o lo go os g bos obo o o Sat-Sun 04/21-22 Thurs-Sun 04/26-29 s g l s b g l b g g g o o o @ AggiesInvitational o o o @ MWC Tournament s o l s o l s s l in San Diego, CA bo lob go l go os g obo obo lob go s go os g obo obinoBryan,lTXo s o s b ol go Golf os o l s go bos obo lob go l go lWomen’s s b Track & Field s g obo lobo o lo g g o o o o Good s s oto os l luck Fri-Sun 04/20-22 l s l b l Thurs-Sat 04/19-21 b o o g g o o o o o o o o o b s g s l b g Outdoor @ Mt. SAC Relays gChampionships ob lob go l@inMWC s s g boMen’s s l s g os obo o lo o lo go os g bBaseball, Litchfield Park, AZ in Walnut, CA Golf, o o o o o o o b b s l s b g l b g l g o g o o o o o o os lob o l go l s go bos go bGolf, os Softball, o l s go bos obos lob go l go l Women’s b s g o o Men’s o o Tennis, o s s o l o l s lothis special section, s l bo o in l b b o o g To advertise g o o o o o o o o b o b s l b g l g 277-5656! os lob lo go l call s g Tennis s s g os obo o lo o lo go os gWomen’s b o o o o o s l & Field b and g b lob o l go s g bos lob g ob Track o o s o l s s l b o lo o g o o o b s b g go os g obo lob o lo go g o o o s o l s s l l b b o g g o lo go s go bos lobo lob o lo s go s go bos lob s o go os g obo lobo o lo bo lobo o lo go g s s s l b g o o o o o o bo sg
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Friday, April 20, 2012 / Page 9
‘Underdogs’ prepare for MWC
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115 Harvard Next Door to Bricklight Dive
The softball team has a serious chip on its shoulder heading into MWC action. The Lobos were picked to finish fourth out of five teams in the preseason poll, but sophomore second baseman Chelsea Anaya said the team thrives on a come-from-behind, never-say-die mentality. “We’ve been the underdogs all year,” she said. “No one has taken us seriously and a lot of teams have overlooked us. We’re ready to surprise some people and show the Mountain West Conference what we’ve got.” UNM opens its conference schedule against league-leading San Diego State in a three-game series this weekend at Lobo Field. The first game in that series is tonight at 6 p.m. Last year, the Aztecs swept the Lobos by scores of 8-0, 6-3 and 2-1.
“We’ve been the underdogs all year. No one has taken us seriously and a lot of teams have overlooked us.” ~Chelsea Anaya second baseman UNM is a completely different team than last season. At 24-13 on the year, the Lobos have been in and out of the top-25 polls this year — the only ranked Mountain West school. “Going into conference, we have to leave behind all of our wins and losses,” junior pitcher Kaela DeBroeck said. “We start over at 0-0. It’s a brand new season for us. We just have to go out there and prove ourselves all over again.” With wins over top-25 teams
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Oregon and Texas A&M this season, and having gone toe-to-toe with national powerhouses such as Texas Tech, University of Arizona and University of Texas, UNM challenged itself with its nonconference scheduling. Head coach Erika Beach said the fierce competition her team has faced this year was all in preparation for conference. “Right now is do-or-die time for us,” she said. “We know that we’re going to have to go out and compete each and every game if we want to win conference. There are no easy games. Every game is going to be a fight.” This weekend’s three-game series against SDSU will showcase the Lobos’ hard-hitting offense against the Aztecs’ hard-throwing pitching. UNM leads the country in home runs per game. The Lobos have slammed 66 dingers this year, led by junior shortstop Stefanie Carramusa’s 16, senior catcher Jessica Garcia’s 15 and senior right fielder Shenise Cox’s 12. The Lobo offense also tops the conference in nearly every offensive statistical category, including hits, runs, RBIs and batting average. UNM’s bats will need to stay redhot against the arms of the Aztecs’ Rebecca Arbino and Bailey Micetich, who boast MW-leading 2.2 and 2.21 earned-run averages, respectively. “We’ll need to put together a complete game,” Anaya said. “We’ll need our pitching, our offense, our defense — everything — to come together if we want to come away with three wins.” A Mountain West title — and an automatic postseason bid to the NCAA tournament — hangs in the balance. “I’m confident of the work we’ve done so far this season,” Beach said. “I think our strength of schedule and our wins will help us secure an at-large bid to the NCAA tournament. But I’d much rather just win conference and keep the guessing work out of it.”
by Brandon Call
Junfu Han / Daily Lobo Sophomore infielder Jordan Sjostrand misses for a strike against Utah March 4 at Lobo Field. The Lobos will play San Diego State this weekend.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
High schools may decline turf Saturday Appointments Available
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Daily Lobo file The football team practices on grass during the Cherry & Silver game last spring at University Stadium. The State Legislature gave UNM $1.38 million to change the field to athletic turf. high school football might not be come one time for a specific by Nathan Farmer purpose.” played on it. firstname.lastname@example.org Chalmers said the estimated $1 Robert Zayas, associate director Part of the agreement between of the New Mexico Activities million it will cost for the turf will pay FUN & GOOD FOOD State Legislature and the UNM Association, said talks are still in place for itself over time. GREAT FOR BUSINESS MEETINGS & PARTIES! the “It will be more efficient from a Athletics Department for new athlet- as to whether NMAA will actually use maintenance standpoint, a use of waic turf was allowing high school foot- the field for football playoffs. In New Mexico high school play- ter standpoint and the fact that it is arball playoffs to use the field as well. The State Legislature gave UNM offs, a team is granted home-field tificial turf (means) we will be able to $1.38 million for the new turf, but advantage based on where the last use the turf more often,” he said. Before taking the money, UNM had playoff match up between the two teams was played, and the next game to agree with the state that the new field could be used by NMAA too, mainly is played at the opposite venue. Walter E. Dean Zayas said if all playoff games are for high school football playoffs. Because of wear and tear on grass, played in University Stadium, the 50-year-old rule over where playoff University Stadium has only been May 28 through June 15, 2012 used for six or seven home football games take place would end. “The thing it boils down to is what games each year. Because of its durability, the artiour membership wants to do,” he elibrary.unm.edu/courses/eimi said. “It’s not so much up to discus- ficial turf gives UNM the ability to exsion between our executive director tend use of the field to other football and (UNM Athletics Director) Paul programs, Chalmers said. Week 1: Environmental Information Management (INFO 530) In February, a $12 million renovaKrebs, but it’s up to our board of diWeek 2: Environmental Data Analysis and Visualization (INFO 532) rectors and if they want to modify our tion began on the Lobo baseball field and, when completed, the field will be playoff format.” Week 3: Spatial Data Management in Environmental Science (INFO 533) The specific purpose of the money used by local high schools as well. Chalmers said it’s important for is to take out the current grass field at Space is limited. Registration begins April 23 and closes May 21. Three one-week the community and UNM to work toUNM and convert it to athletic turf. courses for two credits each. Students must register for and attend all three UNM Board of Regents Vice gether as often as possible. courses. Open to non-UNM students. “I think it’s smart for the state and I President Don Chalmers said the money was given to the school on a know the University wants to cooperate as best we can with all of the pubone-time basis. For more information visit elibrary.unm.edu/courses/eimi “It’s a capital expenditure,” lic schools in the state of New Mexico,” or email Teresa Neely at email@example.com Chalmers said. “And those monies he said.
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FRIDAY 4/20 CAMPUS EVENTS
Excel 2010: Beginning — Fast Track Starts at: 8:00am Location: 1634 University Blvd.NE Become familiar with Excel in just 8 hours. Learn the most effective methods to format, create, modify, and print worksheets. Writing the World Symposium Starts at: 9:30am Location: SUB Ballroom A Ecotones: Productive Spaces, Converging Communities is the theme of this year’s Writing the World Symposium. Graduate student panels and workshops on literacy, ecology, and social justice. The House That Che Built Starts at: 12:00pm Location: Experimental Theatre Center for the Arts A 17-year-old Manny ﬁnds himself homeless after his parents ﬂee anti-immigration legislation. His classmate, Cynthia, lets him stay in a house her mom is trying to sell. Señora de la Pinta Starts at: 12:00pm Location: Experimental TheatreCenter for the Arts Does fate have power over freewill? Is freewill powerless against innate instincts to take control of our lives?
Human Rights and Socail Justice: Work by Taller de Graﬁca Popular Starts at: 12:00pm Location: Herstein Latin American Gallery For more information call: 277-0818 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Lobo Campus Civitan Club Starts at: 5:00pm Location: SUB Thunderbird Room Service club working a variety of community service projects. Make new friends. Learn leadership skills. Free refreshments! Words Aﬁre! Festival of New Plays Starts at: 7:30pm Location: UNM Experimental Theatre Ticket Prices: $15 General, $12 Faculty/Seniors, $10 Staff/Students; Directed Readings and Evening of Screenplays, Admission Free. Wrecking or How Boys Love Starts at: 9:00pm Location: Experimental Theatre Center for the Arts Three brothers return to their childhood home due to the death of Christopher, their youngest brother. Their arrival conjures memories of a broken childhood, abandonment, and a teenage pact that was long forgotten. Casualties of Dreams and Sand Starts at: 9:30pm Location: Experimental TheatreCenter for the Arts
At a time when the U.S. economy is collapsing and American soldiers continue to die in the Middle East, Adriana’s home falls victim to the mortgage crisis while her soldier husband is away, ﬁghting in Iraq.
COMMUNITY EVENTS Edge of Color Starts at: 9:00am Location: Tamarind Institute Edge of Color will showcase Tamarind artists associated with the hard-edge/color-ﬁeld movement of the 1960s and 1970s. Jazz Choir Starts at: 6:00pm Location: 500 Lomas Blvd. NE Practice and perform songs in jazz and acapella/pop styles! Port Twilight Starts at: 7:30pm Location: Rodey Theatre, 203 Cornell Dr NE This futuristic sci-ﬁ thriller by Obie award winning playwright Len Jenkin, takes us to the mysterious town of Port Twilight where workers at the OPME scan radio waves for messages from other planets.
SATURDAY 4/21 CAMPUS EVENTS Writers Conference: From Start to Sales VIII Starts at: 8:30am Location: UNM Continuing Education
Planning your weekend has never been easier! Editors and agents from New York City will join with authors and teachers at the UNM Continuing Education Eighth annual Writers Conference. Fiestas Starts at: 12:00pm Location: Johnson Field It all starts ar noon! For more information call 5052775602.
COMMUNITY EVENTS Spring Into Space Public Mission Starts at: 9:00am Location: 1776 Montano NW Our “Spring Into Space” public mission is an exciting simulated space mission for adults and kids age 10 and up. The SEXUAL INTENTIONS TOUR Starts at: 9:00pm Location: Leo’s Niteclub Mr.C BossMade Recordz is pleased to offer the opportunity or Local Independent Artists to perform for their friends, family, fans, and colleagues at our Upcoming “Sexual Intentions Tour.” Poets Night Out: A Triumvirate of Poets Starts at: 7:00pm Location: 3030 Isleta Blvd. SW In celebration of National Poetry Month, the AirDance ArtSpace will present Poets Night Out: A Triumvirate of Poets.
Thought for Food Poetry Slam Starts at: 7:30pm Location: SUB Ballrooms A & B The UNM Poetry Slam Society hosts a poetry slam foodraiser for The Storehouse of Albuquerque. Admission is one can of tunaﬁsh, entry fee to slam is one jar of peanut butter. Prizes available.
SUNDAY 4/22 CAMPUS EVENTS Half Empty Starts at: 9:30pm Location: Experimental Theatre Center for the Arts Alley is young and reckless. After her father’s death, Alley fell head ﬁrst into the world of late night partying and bad decision making. Werewolf The Forsaken Starts at: 7:00pm Location: SUB Santa Ana A & B Mind’s Eye Theatre UNM presents the Camarilla’s Werewolf The Forsaken venue. Play a character as part of White Wolf Publishing’s ongoing ofﬁcial worldwide chronicle.
Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com
New Mexico Daily Lobo
20, 2012 / Page 11
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle dailycrossword Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
FOR RELEASE APRIL 21, 2012 pril riday
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to yesterday’s problem
ACROSS 1 Calm 8 High chairs? 15 Experts 16 Harvard’s __ Library 17 Attacked on the fly 18 1996 Olympics city 19 1984 Nobel Peace Prize winner 20 Per diem hire 22 Longish blog post 23 Blue Note’s parent co. 24 Diddly 25 BYU, e.g. 26 What gets Obama started? 28 Reaction at the gas pump 30 Juillet is in it 33 Ancient inhabitant of Western Europe 37 Cite 38 Diddly 39 1997 Spacey/Crowe movie 41 Around-the-world journalist 42 __ country 43 Pelé’s given name 45 Like many dicts. 46 Naturalist on California’s state quarter 49 Sold-out letters 50 Thrifty rival 53 Red states?: Abbr. 54 Sylvia of jazz 55 Tommy’s forte 57 Follower of the Bushido code 59 Western port named for a fur tycoon 60 Trendy 61 Time to relax 62 Crowd annoyance DOWN 1 Pilsner choice 2 Youngest Oscar winner 3 Relevance
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4 Old Testament twin 5 Org. that added “Explosives” to its name in 2003 6 Center of the Minoan civilization 7 Large sea duck 8 Meet deal 9 Young beaver 10 Hot air 11 __ law 12 Some seaside retreats 13 Spanakopita need 14 Inbox, sometimes 21 Early alcázar castle resident 24 Variance issuer, often 25 “Bei Mir Bist Du __”: 1930s song 27 Enemy of un ratón 29 “The Best of the Alternative Press” magazine, familiarly 30 International Washington neighborhood 31 Custom
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32 Tolkien creature 34 Help with 35 Chisholm Trail city 36 Installed, as brick 37 Org. with an “At Bat” app 40 Mil. honors 44 Comparatively curious 45 South __, N.J. 47 Latin bears 48 “That __”: signoff
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Announcements 4/20 FESTIVAL AT Low Spirits! Join Jams of Enchantment for our 1st holiday party. 2 Stages, DJs, ﬁredancing, rafﬂes, $3 IPA. 21+. $5. 5pm. http://goo.gl/05NTr COMPREHENSIVE ENERGY AUDITS Want to ﬁnd out why your utility bills are what they are? Then have an energy audit performed by a BPI.org Certiﬁed Building Analyst. Visit testb4uinvest.com or call 505-319-8693. VENTLINE, HELPLINE, REFERRAL LINE, Just Talkline, Yourline. Agora 277-3013. www.agoracares.com DIALOGUE FOR PEACE. Saturday 1PM. Peace Center. Harvard Street. Open. RANCHO MIRAGE COMMUNITY $450/mo +$450deposit(Female Only) Available immediately.Rent includes wiﬁ,all utilities.Shared bathroom, Call 313-980-1122. WRITE YOUR SCREENPLAY NOW! Class starts in May. email@example.com
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(505) 272-4106 FOUND 4/17 WOMEN’S jacket at designated smoking area on Yale mall. Must be able to describe it to claim it. Call 505-312-2171.
Services ABORTION AND COUNSELING Services. Caring and conﬁdential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.
MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. firstname.lastname@example.org, 401-8139. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. WE BUY BROKEN laptops and Macs. Cash or in store credit. 505-814-7080. www.digiground.com NEED CASH? WE Buy Junk Cars. 504-5851. STATE FARM INSURANCE Near UNM. 3712 Central SE. Student Discounts. 232-2886. www.mikevolk.net GO GREEN ROOFING New roof/ repairs. Lifetime warranties, energy efﬁcient rooﬁng. Licensed/ bonded.Call Victor at 505-410-9069. TERM PAPER DUE? MiltonCrane.com
Health and Wellness FIND OUT IF you have Prediabetes. Contact us if you have one or more of the following risks: - family history of diabetes; - diabetes while pregnant; - overweight; - Hispanic, Native American, African American or Asian ancestry. Info at 505-272-4338 or email@example.com
Your Space DEAR BRITTANY BROWN, I love you so much and I hope that you have a wonderful day! -Tofer PROFESSIONAL RESUME WRITING Services. 25 years as Job Developer.Reasonable rates. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Apartments APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com ATTRACTIVE 1BDRM, NOB Hill. $500/mo +electric. $250 deposit. No pets. FREE UNM Parking. 610-5947. BLOCK TO UNM. Large 1BDRM, gated, pool, ref A/C, no pets. $620/mo includes utilities. 255-2685.
DO YOU HAVE Type 1 Diabetes? Are you a nonsmoker, 18 years or older? Are you currently taking long-acting and meal-time insulin injections? If so, you may be eligible to participate in a inhaled insulin research study. If you qualify, all study-related medical care, lab tests, and medications will be provided. You will be compensated for your time. Please call Lisa Toelle at 505-272-1663. RESTAURANT SERVERS WANTED for UNM Psychology research study. Seeking healthy women aged 18-35 who work at least 20 hrs/wk as servers in full-service dine-in restaurants. For their time and inconvenience, participants will be entered for a drawing for $100 Visa gift cards. If interested, please call or email Professor Geoffrey Miller at email@example.com, 505-277-1967, for more information. ELDER MAN LOOKING for a possible wife. Preferably in her 30s and a good person. 505-977-8539.
Lost and Found FOUND: DECK OF magic cards in SUB April 12. Email to identify. firstname.lastname@example.org
2 BDRM 1 bath $600/mo new carpet close to UNM. W/D hookup Please call LaJean 505-410-2315. UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2 BDRM and 1 BA. $600/mo. 419 Vassar SE. TA Russell Company 881-5385. A NICE LARGE 1BR, 504 Columbia SE. 266-3059. STUDIOS 1 BLOCK to UNM campus. Free utilities. $455/mo. 246-2038.1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com 1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, Presbyterian. Hardwood ﬂoors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows. 116 Sycamore. $550/mo +utilities, +dd, cats okay. NS. May 1st. Call 550-1579. UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2 BDRM and 1 BA. $600/mo. 402 Cornell SE. TA Russell Company 881-5385. APARTMENT FOR RENT 1BDRM. W/D. 3 blocks west of campus. 401 Sycamore. 505-842-0126 or 505-203-1633.
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Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiﬁeds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail 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 Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by 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.
LOBO VILLAGE ROOM- FEMALE ONLY- for 2012-13 school year. Rent is $517/mo. Will pay 1st month and application fee. Contact Kay at 505-3311823 or email email@example.com UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. 2BDRM. NEW PAINT/CARPETED. Laundry on-site. 3 blocks to UNM. Cats ok. No dogs. $735/mo including utilities. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties.com 313 Girard SE. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood ﬂoors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efﬁciencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.
Houses For Rent HOUSE FOR RENT Ridgcrest Area 2BDRM, one bath, excellent area for UNM students. Must have references, ﬁrst and last months rent. $900/mo. 262-2490. ATTRACTIVE 2BDRM 1BA. House. Large living room, kitchen, washroom. 2blocks south of UNM. $820/mo. $300dd. No pets. Tenants pay utilities. 268-0525.
INJURED? ARRESTED? FOR a free consultation call 750-1398 or 750-2423.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
PERFECT LOCATION 4 blocks from campus. 2/3BDRM house, 1BA, wood ﬂoors, cheery colors, w/d available. $1200/mo; 1 year lease. Call Ruth 2509961 to schedule appointment.
Houses For Sale ARE YOU RENTING? Why rent when you could buy? Interest rates low, prices low, let us help you. Low down payments available. Call John Thomson 450-2878. Thomson Real Estate.
Rooms For Rent LOOKING FOR MALE to take over lease at Lobo Village. $499/mo +1/4utilities. Near pool and gym. Furnished with cable and wiﬁ. Dhari 505-730-2671. LIVING AT LOBO Village next year? Move in early! Need female to take over lease early May-August, May’s rent paid. $499/mo. Email firstname.lastname@example.org LOOKING FOR FEMALE, IMMEDIATELY, to take over lease at Lobo Village. $499/mo +1/4utilities. Fully furnished, cable, wiﬁ, pool, and ﬁtness center. Contact Michelle 505-319-9689. ROOMMATE WANTED FOR 2BDRM on Central and Louisiana. Cinnamon Tree Apartments. $315/mo +electric. 505-231-5955. LOOKING FOR ROOMMATE. Located off Yale, on Academic. By UNM, CNM. Rent $450 +utilities. Want serious, clean student. Email if interested. email@example.com TAKE OVER LEASE at Lobo Village. Female only. Roommates really clean and quiet. No deposit. Hot tub, swimming pool, gym, shuttle to UNM. firstname.lastname@example.org
Pets MALE FERRET FOR sale. 4 months old, de-scented, healthy. Email for more info email@example.com
For Sale BLUE JACKSON ELECTRIC Guitar for sale for $325 OBO. dpyke09@unm. edu or text 575-418-7778. NAVAJO RUGS FOR sale.Lost my wallet and everything inside. Selling these will help me make payments. firstname.lastname@example.org, chicharello@hot mail.com, 505-450-4824. Can give more information if needed.
Furniture LEATHER SOFA AND loveseat. New, 3 months old. Excellent condition. Photos available. $1400 for both. email@example.com
Garage Sales EX-ATHLETE LOBO Gear Sale Saturday 8-11:30, 1605 Rita.
Vehicles For Sale FORD ESCORT, 38 MPG, excellent condition, 160K, looks/drives like new. $2,700OBO. 933-1782. LINCOLN TOWNCAR FULLY loaded, looks/ drives like new. $2,900. 933-1782. 1968 MUSTANG PARTS car, 289 engine, four barrel carburetor. Asking $2500. If interested, call Sam at 505-916-7064. 1997 VOLVO 960, 127K miles, tan leather interior, moon roof, $3400, 505-620-7397.
Jobs Off Campus BEEPS SEEKING PERMANENT PT sales person. Retail experience preferred. Position starts mid May. Evening shifts only. Apply in person. THE ALBUQUERQUE POLICE Department is currently hiring for Police Ofﬁcer and Police Service Aide. Contact recruiters today! 505-343-5000 or log on to APDonline.com for more information. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT WANTED for a local Healthcare Union. Bilingual preferred. Must be: proﬁcient in MS Ofﬁce, self-motivated, superior people skills, Team Player. Must be able to work efﬁciently in a fast paced high stress environment. Fax resume to 505-884-7667. FALL 2012 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government. ●$1,300/month (15hrs/week) plus airfares, housing, medical insurance. Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 5/31/12. Please visit the website www.talk.go.kr
ROOMS FOR GRADUATE students, fully furnished house, 2 minute walk to UNM/UNMH. Accepting summer/fall term applicants. Water, WIFI, Cleaning service provided. Call 610-1142.
MCM ELEGANTE HOTEL currently hiring: HVAC Technician, Ground Keeper, Line Cook, Room Attendant, Room Inspector, Laundry Attendant AM and PM, Houseman, and Bellman. Apply at 2020 Menaul BLVD NE.
LOOKING FOR FEMALE to take over lease beginning in May at Lobo Village. $499/month, 1/4 utilities, pool, gym, furnished, cable, WiFi, call Cori 505-6201948, firstname.lastname@example.org.
EARLY BIRD LAWN service now accepting applications for PT mowing jobs. Able to work with some student schedules. Call Bob at 294-2945 for information.
LOOKING FOR FEMALE to take over lease at Lobo Village. $499/mo +1/4utilities. Fully furnished, cable, wiﬁ, pool and ﬁtness center. Contact Jessikha 816-589-8491. Email jaiwill.unm.edu LOOKING FOR MALE roommate to take over lease at new Casas Del Rio on campus. 2 BDRM 2 BA 4 person suite fully furnished. All utilities/WiFi $511/mo. Will cover $50 application fee. Call 228-3809. FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $410/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. email@example.com LOOKING FOR FEMALE to take over Lobo Village lease from middle May to August. $499/mo. firstname.lastname@example.org LOOKING FOR 2 roommates in a 7BDRM house near Uptown. $400/mo +$200deposit. Contact 505-463-0267. LOBO VILLAGE ROOM. REDUCED rent. 400/mo (instead of 499/mo). Female roommates. Available immediately. April rent paid. Contact email@example.com
Bikes/Cycles 2007 KYMCO PEOPLES 250 . Black, new stuff, 75 mpg & a lot of power. $2100. 604-7336.
COLORADO MOUNTAIN BREW Pub currently hiring for Assistant Brewer. We’re a microbrewery and restaurant. We believe that the best beer comes from those with the biggest heart and drive to create. Many assistants do not have the ability to express this in a production brewery, but we’re different. Home brewers are encouraged to apply! Long hours and hard work for base pay and FREE BEER! Send resume & references firstname.lastname@example.org NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS for summer employment for swimming instructors and lifeguards. Apply at 4901 Indian School Rd. NE. or call 265-6971. ONLINE VIRTUAL INTERNSHIPS! Internsunlimited.com PERFECT FULL TIME Summer Job. Alpha Alarm. 505-296-2202. COMMAND CENTER NOW hiring for all positions, banquets, kitchen, construction (all phases), labor, clerical, ﬁlm industry. Apply in person @2621 San Mateo, Suite B, online or send resume to rebecca.maxwell@commandonline. com !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.
FALL 2012 ENGLISH Program In Korea (EPIK). ●$1,600-2,500/month plus housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation. Must have BA degree. Deadline: May/ 12 **this date is tentative and could change depending on circumstances** Please visit the website www.epik.go.kr LICENSED SPEECH LANGUAGE Pathologist (CCC’s preferred) for 20122013 with East Central BOCES member school districts. PreK-12th, competitive salary, excellent beneﬁts. Access to vehicle or mileage reimbursement and possible tuition reimbursement. Contact Tracy at 719-775-2342, ext. 101 or email email@example.com ECBOCES is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
G BY GUESS is currently seeking fashion-forward sales associates, for grand opening April 27th, 2012. Located at Coronado Mall. Send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
Volunteers UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in ﬁnding out more about this study, please contact Teresa at email@example.com or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330). MENTOR AN INCARCERATED Youth: Volunteer for the PEP program. Great experience in the juvenile justice ﬁeld. Contact David at 505-321-4594.
Clear Mind Summer Camp, a project of the Albuquerque Zen Center, is seeking counselors for overnight camp on Sandia Mountain June 9-17. Camp is in rustic setting and focuses on wilderness experiences and personal growth. Must have prior experience working with children ages 8-13. Pay is $350. Please send resume and references by April 30 to Eva Thaddeus at firstname.lastname@example.org