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The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

April 26, 2010

SUB dancers catch students off guard by Kallie Red-Horse Daily Lobo

Terrance Siemon / Daily Lobo The Cellicion Zuni Dancers perform at the Gathering of Nations on Friday at University Stadium.

Gathering of Nations requires deep pockets by Shaun Griswold Dailiy Lobo

Booth fee: $500 Round trip gas from Canada to Albuquerque: $850 Hotel: $350 Participating in the nation’s largest powwow: priceless. The Gathering of Nations powwow stormed into University Stadium this weekend for Native American music, dancing, food, art and seminars. Officials said more than 130,000 people attended the event. However, the rising cost to attend damaged the

perception that the gathering is helping the Native American community, said Wyndsor Yazzie, president of the UNM KIVA Club. “The gathering is too commercialized. It’s a cultural appropriation and cultural commoditization,” Yazzie said. The KIVA Club is the largest Native American student organization at UNM, Yazzie said. According to its website, the Gathering of Nations is a Native American Indian nonprofit organization, “founded in 1983 to promote Native American, American Indian (indigenous) culture and tradition and dispel stereotypes created about Native American Indians.” The organization was created by Derek Mathews — who is not Native American — along with his

wife. They wanted to create a competitive powwow that was fair and neutral from tribal influence. In a Myspace posting, Mathews defended the Gathering of Nations against its critics. “No one is exploited and many people benefit from the event,” he said. “Over $2 million is received by the vendors at the Indian Traders Market. The gathering is a major employer of Natives and nonNatives for the weekend and a major event that stimulates the economy at a local, state and national level. In a phone interview, he said that 90 percent of profits go toward covering the nearly $1 million it costs to put the event together.

see Gathering page 3

Daily Lobo

GPSA President Lissa Knudsen was re-elected to her second term as president. She received more than 50 percent of the vote, and her opponent, Martin Gutierrez, got almost 43 percent. However, Gutierrez is asking for an independent entity to examine the elections process from beginning to end, citing several glitches from the GPSA Elections Committee and Internet Technologies. “The current administration and elections committee have not been transparent about this process,” Gutierrez said in a statement. “Too many incidents have been called into question to simply accept the results. Thus, we will not accept the results of this election without an independent

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 114

issue 142

body with the capacity to review and interpret the elections process.” Before the election, Gutierrez’ name was wrong in a Daily Lobo advertisement announcing the elections. GPSA elections chair Sophie Hammett wrote a letter to the editor apologizing for the misspelling. On April 19, 62 votes were discarded because of a 43-minute elections software malfunction. And the GPSA Elections Committee realized Thursday that 180 graduate and professional students were not invited to vote. Also, the committee informed students who voted within the 43-minute window that their votes were thrown out and asked them to recast their votes. And the committee sent the affected students invitations early Thursday morning to cast their vote. “We, the elections committee, are

see GPSA page 5

see Dance page 5

Azure

Knudsen elected to second term in GPSA by Pat Lohmann

Elvis Presley’s voice suddenly blasted from of a boom box in the SUB Friday, as clusters of students began dancing in unison. Student Lauren Clinger said she felt thrown in the midst of a Popejoy production. “It wasn’t expected, which was really neat — kind of like a musical only in real life,” she said. UNM ballroom dance classes planned this “spontaneous” show, performing all over campus including the SUB, Zimmerman courtyard and by the Duck Pond to advertise the showcase on April 28. Spectators certainly looked shocked at the sudden outburst of choreography, many stopping to observe the more than 50 enthusiastic movers and shakers. Ballroom instructor Brenda Dunagan said she was pleased with her students’ performance and thought it served its intended purpose. “They have been excited about it all semester and did a great job,” she said. “Our goal is to bring awareness to the UNM community that there is a ballroom club and there are ballroom classes and let people know there are events happening on campus that people and UNM can come and attend.”

Gabbi Campos / Daily Lobo Flamenco dancers perform at Fiestas on Saturday. How awesome is this photo?!

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Today in History

On April 26, 1865, John Wilkes Booth, the assassin of President Abraham Lincoln, was surrounded by federal troops near Bowling Green, Va., and killed. In 1607, English colonists went ashore at present-day Cape Henry, Va., on an expedition to establish the first permanent English settlement in the Western Hemisphere. In 1785, American naturalist, hunter and artist John James Audubon was born in present-day Haiti. In 1909, Abdul Hamid II was deposed as sultan of the Ottoman Empire. In 1937, planes from Nazi Germany raided the Basque town of Guernica during the Spanish Civil War. In 1945, Marshal Henri Philippe Petain, the head of France’s Vichy

government during World War II, was arrested. In 1964, the African nations of Tanganyika and Zanzibar merged to form Tanzania. In 1968, the United States exploded a 1.3 megaton nuclear device called “Boxcar” beneath the Nevada desert. In 1970, the Stephen Sondheim-George Furth musical “Company” opened at the Alvin Theatre in New York. In 1980, following an unsuccessful attempt by the United States to rescue the U.S. Embassy hostages in Iran, the Tehran government announced the captives were being scattered to thwart any future rescue effort. In 1986, the world’s worst nuclear accident occurred at the Chernobyl plant in the Soviet Union.

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 114

issue 142

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

DAILY LOBO

April 26

Editor-in-Chief Eva Dameron Managing Editor Abigail Ramirez News Editor Pat Lohmann Assistant News Editor Tricia Remark Staff Reporters Andrew Beale Shaun Griswold Kallie Red-Horse Ryan Tomari Leah Valencia

In 2000, Vermont Gov. Howard Dean signed the nation’s first bill allowing same-sex couples to form civil unions. In 2005, Syria’s 29-year military presence in Lebanon ended as Syrian soldiers completed a withdrawal brought about by international pressure and Lebanese street protests. In 2005, Actress Maria Schell died in Preitenegg, Carinthia, Austria, at age 79. In 2009, the United States declared a public health emergency as more possible cases of swine flu surfaced from Canada to New Zealand; officials in Mexico City closed everything from concerts to sports matches to churches in an effort to stem the spread of the virus. -The Associated Press

Online Editor Junfu Han Photo Editor Vanessa Sanchez Assistant Photo Editor Gabbi Campos Culture Editor Hunter Riley Assistant Culture Editor Chris Quintana Sports Editor Isaac Avilucea Assistant Sports Editor Mario Trujillo

Copy Chief Elizabeth Cleary Opinion Editor Zach Gould Multimedia Editor Joey Trisolini Design Director Cameron Smith Production Manager Sean Gardner Classified Ad Manager Antoinette Cuaderes Advertising Manager Steven Gilbert

The University of New Mexico Ronald E. McNair Post-Baccalaureate Achievement and Research Opportunity Programs CONGRATULATE the 2010 GRADUATING PROGRAM SCHOLARS Errol Bennett, Jr. Natalie Blea Alicia Sofia Chavez Julian Davis Aurore C. Diehl Lorine Rose Duran Shavone Otero

Henry Jake Foreman Jennifer Gammage Katrice Marie Grant Derek Leininger Jason Long Harold Price

Pamela G. Price Shayna Beth Rosenblum Bobby Sena Myra E. Villalobos Marina Weisert Antoinette Rexroat

These students have the distinction of graduating on May 15, 2010 as a Ronald E. McNair (McNair) and Research Opportunity Program (ROP) Scholar. Their dream of possessing a college degree, building research capacity, and being empowered to rethink life’s possibilities was supported by their participation in McNair and ROP and guided by the programs’ mission of preparing undergraduates for graduate school and attainment of a Ph.D.

“Whether or not you reach your goals in life depends entirely on how well you prepare for them and how badly you want them. You’re eagles! Stretch your wings and fly to the sky.”

~ Dr. Ronald E. McNair (1950-1986), Mission Specialist on STS 51-L Space Shuttle Challenger

THANK YOU to Faculty Mentors for Program and Student Research Support and Guidance Dr. Durwood Ball Dr. Anthony Cardenas Dr. Regina Carlow Dr. Vincent Clark Dr. Robert DelCampo Dr. Sonia Gipson Rankin

Dr. Tim E. Gutierrez Dr. Kiran Katira Dr. Michael Malahy Morris Dr. Susan Niemczyk Dr. Lisa Pearce Dr. Steve Poe

Dr. Kathy Powers Dr. Beverly Singer Dr. Iain Thomson Dr. Phyllis Wilcox Dr. Mel Yazawa

Students interested in applying to the program can download an application at http://www.unm. edu/~mcnair, or email mcnair@unm.edu, or call 277.5491/3098.

A H L

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 $65 an academic year. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. Printed by All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com Signature may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of Offset the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Periodical postage for the New Mexico Daily Lobo (USPS#381-400) paid at Albuquerque, NM 87101-9651. POST-MASTER: send change of address to: New Mexico Daily Lobo, MSC 03 2230, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001. 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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Gathering

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“Nothing is free,” he said. “We have to pay out awards. The stage costs were $20,000 this year. We have to cover insurance and lighting. In terms of admissions, that’s how we pay the bills.” Mathews said other large powwows that have corporate or casino sponsorship get trimmed or eliminated altogether when investors notice their bottom line doesn’t show a large profit. He attributes hard work and months of planning to ensure the gathering does not go down the same path. Alternatively, since 2006, the KIVA club hosts a traditional powwow freeof-charge the day after the gathering on Sunday. Dancers and singers participate for free and are not judged on competitive style. Vendors pay a $50 booth fee that directly assists Native American students through the KIVA club, Yazzie said. “It’s out in the open. Everyone is free to come and go as they please,” he said. “It brings communities together.” Yazzie said more than 3,000 people attended the event, including 45 vendors and more than 100 singers and dancers. While the student powwow is a blip on the radar when compared to the gathering, Yazzie said the event is important to develop a relationship between UNM and the Native American student community. Alexandra Rosetta, a UNM freshman, said she danced at both events this weekend. She said she sees the gathering as a popular event and looks forward to it each year. “I think it’s a good thing, you have people from up north come down and show their moves,” she said. “I still think small powwows are more fun because you see people you

know. It’s not competitive and you just go out there and have fun.” Stan Natchez, a painter who paid $500 to have a booth at the Gathering of Nations, said he recognizes the commercial nature but sees the event as a great way for people to get together. “It’s a double-edged sword,” he said. “We live in a time of rapid change in life and people have to understand that the powwow changes with the time that we live in. They might see it as commercial on one hand, but it brings together dancers from all over the United States and Canada.” Dennis Bowen Sr. introduced singers and dancers for the Gathering of Nations and the KIVA powwow. He has participated in powwows since the early ’60s and witnessed the evolution of traditional ceremonies grow into colossal money-making machines. “We became commercialized in the late 1970s,” Bowen said. “The people have accepted the commercialization. There is even dance styles and dance regalia that has evolved to fit competitive styles.” Bowen said he has been to 18 powwows this year and heard the debate of traditional versus competitive at each one. “It’s a paradox. Are we able to maintain the dignity of our old ways? How will we keep that intact because things are changing all around us?” he said. Still, he said the commercialization of the powwows does not take away meaning from the event. “You still have mother Earth where we dance off,” he said. “We still have songs and people still like to dance.”

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Drop off submissions at the Daily Lobo offices, Marron Hall, room 107. Submissions can also be emailed to Photo@dailylobo.com.

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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion editor /Zach Gould

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opinion@dailylobo.com / Ext. 133

LAST WEEK’S POLL RESULTS: Phyllis K. Fong, the Agriculture Department’s inspector general, released the “National Residue Program for Cattle Audit report” in March detailing results from inspected food. She found inspectors charged with checking cattle for disease and meat for contaminants were “unable to determine if meat has unacceptable levels of potentially hazardous substances (and do) not test for pesticides.” The report says that there are no standards for how much of certain dangerous known substances, such as copper and highly toxic dioxin, is too much for someone to eat. The result is that these substances have leaked into the nation’s food supply. Does this new report change your views of the meat in our country? Out of 22 responses

14%

No, meat is meat — tainted or not.

No, dioxin puts hair on your chest — even if it is cancer-laden tumor hair. 9% Who wouldn’t want that?

32%

Yes, I had no idea.

Yes, this is what I have known all 45% along.

THIS WEEK’S POLL: The latest bill passed in Arizona immigration law would make it a state crime for illegal immigrants to not have alien registration documents with them. It would also require police to question people about their immigration status if there’s reason to suspect they’re in the country illegally. Many people across the country are declaring the bill an excuse for racial profiling and other abuse. What do you think about this new legislation? It needed to happen because the federal government wasn’t doing its job. It needed to happen because the Arizona republicans had to pass some crazy legislation to win the primaries. They are going to change that state around. It should have never passed — this is in conjunction with the “birther bill” that just shows how prejudiced Arizona really is. It should have never passed because this kind of legislation does more harm than good.

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

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EDITORIAL BOARD Eva Dameron Editor-in-chief

Abigail Ramirez Managing editor

Zach Gould

Opinion editor

Pat Lohmann News editor

LETTERS Porn use a healthy habit, part of a balanced sexual diet Editor, This letter engages in an ongoing conversation begun by Hunter Riley and extended by Kent Ponder. Ponder offered two significant objections to both pornography and to what he perceived to be a pro-porn culture. His objections were (1) porn affinity precludes “healthy individuals” and “stable societies,” and (2) pornography fuels religious extremism. He claims proper women know this

Iraq helicopter video edited for time, not to sway opinion Editor, I believe it is Ken Piniak who is misrepresenting the Apache gun camera video released by Wikileaks. If you go to Wikileaks you will see the two versions of the video — both the full video which is about 40 minutes and the widely release 17:47 minute video. The shorter video is simply the fist half of the longer video. If you watch both of them, it is clear the only editing was for length. The longer video shows what happened after the shootings.

Oklahoma City bombing no different than killing in war Editor, To Rachel Maddow: Rachel, I am disturbed by your Tim McVeigh documentary. Your experts keep describing him as psychotically cold for his military attitude about his mission and his motive. And they describe his killing of 168 people as a major horror almost beyond belief.

in their core and ethical men know it on days when logic overcomes their inevitable heterosexual desires. My response is two fold: (1) I object to Ponder’s argument because it appeals to the stability of society as a trump card for what is and is not ethical or productive behavior by (a) evoking normative heterosexuality (b) ignoring the role of puritanical colonialism that underwrote the very sexual logic he deploys as well as evokes in his claim that porn leads to fundamentalism and (c) promoting constraints on sexuality that are indeed unhealthy, particularly the

assumption that women are pure and men are inherently less in control, which is sexist and helps uphold rape logic. (2) I want to clarify that positive and encouraging approaches to sexuality — including watching pornography — are healing, healthy, satisfying, fun and in no way should be thought of as leading to degeneracy, instability or sickness.

What the video clearly and unmistakably shows is a group of a dozen or so men dressed in civilian clothes walking through the street and then stopping and talking on a street corner. Yes, two of them pretty clearly have weapons — an AK47 and an RPG. But pretty much everyone in Baghdad has a gun. These men were not doing anything suspicious and were not trying to fire at or hide from the Apache helicopter, even though they appear to have seen it. They were milling about in broad daylight in the middle of the street. There is no way from the video to tell if the reporters were wearing any press labeling on them. The van that was later shot at was not clearly marked as an ambulance. But neither

was it obviously a military vehicle of any kind. It was, however, clearly providing first aid. And herein lies the problem. In Iraq and Afghanistan, as in Vietnam before, we can not tell who is with us or against us. But that doesn’t give us the right to shoot whomever we want. In fact, every time we kill a civilian or an ally, we create 10 more enemies. It is a nowin situation and for a war we never should have started in the first place. And it places all the burden of an immoral, ill-advised and mistaken foreign policy on a handful of honorable soldiers like Ken Piniak.

How is what he did so different from the missions of every F-18 pilot who dropped a ton of bombs on a building in Baghdad killing men, women and children? Is it because of war that those children are different and their deaths not murder? Is it because they are Muslim or Baathist that they should be killed with professional detachment? Is it because the pilot had permission from George Bush that dropping his bomb was not an act of terrorism, but liberation? Is it because his name was read in a church with praise and prayer every

Sunday? McVeigh did it once. Our pilots did it 10,000 times in Iraq, and our leaders are frothing for the power to do it again in Iran. Do you think no F-18 pilot ever asks himself if it was really all right for him to do exactly the same thing as McVeigh? Should he should feel not guilt, but pride? And yes, Rachel, I do have the bones myself, a box of bones you wouldn’t want to have to carry.

Rachel Levitt Coalition of female graduate students that think that people who are anti-porn shouldn’t watch it and should stop telling us not to!

John Liebendorfer UNM alumnus

James Nathan Post Daily Lobo reader

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


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Dunagan said the event was not meant to be a “flash mob,� since many universities around the country have forbidden them. Student Calista John, who will be in Wednesday’s performances, said she thinks people were entertained and might be more likely to attend the showcase after seeing what they would experience. “I’m really excited. It looked like fun,� she said. “I hope people thought it was pretty random. That is what she (our teacher) was going for; she wanted everyone to just be surprised.� The benefits of participating in ballroom dance are immense, Dunagan said. “There are numerous health

from PAGE 1

committed to ensuring that all eligible students can vote in this election,� the committee said in a statement issued Thursday. The committee asked for input from the GPSA Court of Review regarding a possible re-vote, and it released the results Friday with no mention of the court or its evaluation of the election. More than 400 students voted in the election, and all amendments also on the ballot passed by at least 67 percent. Knudsen received 199 votes, Martin received 169 and 38 votes were abstentions or from students who chose not to vote. Knudsen said the election, despite the glitches, was fair. “I trust the Court of Review, and I think it’s important that we don’t put undue burden on the constituents and try to drag this process out,� she said. Re-examining the election results and process would unnecessarily postpone her taking office for a second time, she said. “I think it’s very important that GPSA does everything in its power that we are respectful of the constituents’ concerns and wishes and that

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we take transparency very seriously,� she said. “At the same time, I think it’s important that we not waste our constituents’ time.� Knudsen said she hopes Gutierrez will stay with GPSA despite not being elected president. “I’m honored to have been elected. I think that Martin was a worthy opponent,� she said. “I hope that Martin stays in GPSA because he has a lot to offer.� She said she’s now faced with appointing graduate and professional students into various posts. “I think it’s going to be a good year, and I invite anyone who is interested in becoming involved with GPSA to contact me as we prepare for the next administration,� she said. Interested students can contact Knudsen at unmgpsa@gmail.com

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benefits of course, such as increased flexibility, stamina (and) cardiovascular benefits,� she said. “We do a lot of competitions — we travel, we perform. I’ve been teaching for 19 years and I have performed in 11 different countries, all 50 states, so it has gotten me around the world.� Anyone interested in joining the UNM ballroom community is more than welcome, Dunagan said, and no experience is needed. “Ninety percent of the dancers had never danced before this semester,� she said. “By the end of the semester, they are performing choreographed routines in full costume for an audience of 1,000 people, so it is really cool.�

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Sean Gordon / Daily Lobo Student Brittany Polson dances with her peers during a spontaneous routine Friday. The UNM Ballroom Dance program organized the event to promote a showcase on April 28.

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from page 12

change didn’t do much to stop the bleeding. Colorado State drove in three more before the inning was done. “They are good hitters, so they are going to get hits,” Cristin Anderson said. “It’s hard to get five runs to get put on you, but it’s all about how we come back and respond to that. And I think we did a couple innings later. We came back and scored four. I think it’s about responding, whether they score or not.” After the Rams put another two runs on the board in the top of the fifth, the Lobos loaded the bases with no outs in the bottom part of the inning. Kerry Hodgins scored Shaunte Duarte on a sacrifice fly, after Duarte tagged up at third. Then, Anderson cracked a ball over the center field wall, bringing in the remaining to base runner and pulling the Lobos 8-5. Anderson said she would focus on the home run rather than the loss. “We have had a rough season of course,” Anderson said. “If you are going to stay down and be negative about everything, it is not going to get any better. So you have to take the positives and take the good and learn from that.” The Lobos dug themselves so deep in the opening innings that a four-run fifth only brought the Lobos to within three. The Lobos have only played 12 games in which they held their opponent to less than seven runs. If the Lobos want to win, Singleton said that needs to change. “If we are giving up more than seven runs, that explains the record right there,” Singleton said. “We are not going to win very many ball games. That is something we need to improve.” Even though Sunday’s scoring

Emma Difani / Daily Lobo Kerry Hodgins brushes off a base at the UNM Softball Complex, after the Lobos were defeated 9-5 by Colorado State on Sunday. got out of hand, Saturday’s game against the Rams was a step in the right direction. The Lobos held down CSU batters, losing 2-1. “The thing that was a contrast from yesterday to today is that our pitchers made many more good pitches (yesterday),” he said. But Singleton couldn’t explain why Saturday’s pitching didn’t carry over to Sunday. He jokingly said the only thing he could think of. “Prettier day today. Maybe that was the challenge,” he said.

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Congratulate Last Week’s

Lobo Winners! • Baseball defeated San Francisco 19-5 and Air Force 14-2 and 6-0 • Men’s Tennis defeated Airforce 6-1 • Track & Field won the Men’s 100m Dash, Men’s 110m Hurdles and Women’s Triple Jump at the Brutus Hamilton Invitational in Berkeley, CA • Volleyball defeated the Southwest All-Stars 4-0

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DAILY LOBO new mexico


sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, April 26, 2010 / Page 9

nba basketball

Celtics suffer from Wade’s heated stroke

MIAMI — Dwyane Wade watched the 3-pointer drop perfectly through the net, then turned upcourt and extended the fingers on his right hand. And he screamed. “In kid-friendly terms,” Wade would say later, “I was telling him he was hot.” That hand — that player — had never been hotter in a postseason game, either. And that’s why Miami’s season isn’t over. Playing what might have been his final game in Miami, Wade scored 46 points, 30 in the second half — both franchise records — and the Heat beat the Boston Celtics 101-92 on Sunday in Game 4 of their Eastern Conference first-round series. He made 16-of-24 shots, 5 of 7 from 3-point range, and outscored the Celtics 19-15 in the fourth quarter. “Phenomenal,” Celtics coach Doc Rivers said.

“Greatness,” offered Heat coach Erik Spoelstra. Heat forward Quentin Richardson went even further, likening his teammate to a superhero. “Sometimes, you know, he puts on the cape, man,” Richardson said. “There’s not a lot of things you can do when he’s playing that way.” Boston would concur. The Celtics still lead the bestof-seven 3-1, and get a chance to close it out in Boston on Tuesday night. But their worst fear came true Sunday. Miami has hope. “They did what they were supposed to do, which is defend the home court,” Celtics forward Kevin Garnett said. “And now we’re thinking the same thing going back home.” Richardson scored 20 points and Michael Beasley added 15 for the Heat, who wasted an 18-point, firsthalf lead before digging deep to extend the season.

The Associated Press FARMINGTON, N.M.— Horse racing resumed Sunday at SunRay Park and Casino in northwestern New Mexico, a day after jockeys refused to ride for the wages they had been getting. The director of racing for SunRay Park, Lonnie Barber, said Sunday the issue was between horsemen and the jockeys, “and the track got caught in the middle, along with our betting public.” Jockeys asked for a raise about 15 minutes before Saturday’s 2:15 p.m. post time, Barber said. SunRay canceled Saturday’s

Kobe

from page 12

Cook. He’s the lone Lobo taken in this year’s draft. He was named to the firstteam All-Mountain West Conference as a senior and was a second-team All-MWC as a junior. Cook played in 39 games for UNM, starting 33 of them. As an outstanding offensive lineman for the Lobos, Cook moved around filling different positions on the line, before becoming the starting center for UNM in 2008. UNM head football coach Mike Locksley said that any time a player from the program is drafted into the NFL, regardless of which round they’re taken, it benefits the entire football team. “It definitely validates (UNM),” Locksley said. “Whether for future recruits or for current players, if you do a good job and work hard, you can be rewarded by coming out of New Mexico. If you look at the fact that the Mountain West Conference had so many players drafted, I think that it really validates the ball played in this league.” Cook was one of 13 MWC players taken in this year’s NFL Draft, and,

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on 5-of-10 shooting from the field in Game 4. Yet it’s worth noting Bryant has four championship rings to Durant’s zero. Of further note, this is Durant’s first playoff experience. But all I hear is the conversation about Bryant’s achy and arthritic knees, how he conserves his energy for the fourth quarter in hopes of turning in a rare ghost of Kobe’s past moment.

PDF created with pdfFactory trial version www.pdffactory.com like every other college football player, he will have to make the transition from the collegiate level to the professional level during the NFL’s summer training camps. “The competition is going to be a lot harder,” Cook said. “Going in there and playing against men who have been in the NFL for five to 10 years or however long. I mean, that is their job. It’s unlike college. (In college), if you don’t perform, you don’t get cut, and you keep your spot on the team. You are just fighting to survive out there, and you have to give it your all.” Cook’s transition, however, shouldn’t be difficult, Locksley said. Locksley said that UNM runs similar schemes, the same ones that Washington will run under Shanahan. “A lot of that success he had in Denver relied on zone schemes,” Locksley said. “I think it’s a great chance for Erik and his talents. You know, the offense we ran. We’re a big zone scheme team as well. I think with Erik having a chance to play in a system like the Washington Redskins, it definitely benefits him.”

until at least Tuesday. Wade will opt to become a free agent after the season, and on the slim chance that this was his final home game in Miami, it was nothing short of scintillating. “He just put it all on his shoulders,” Pierce said. “And did a good job of it.” Trailing by six entering the final quarter and needing a rally to keep the season alive, Miami opened the fourth on a 25-8 run, fueled mostly by Wade. He hit a pair of 3-pointers about a minute apart, stopping after the second one to scream at his right hand, giving Miami an 85-80 lead. “When his back is against the wall,” Spoelstra said, “it’s an utter defiance.” Miami played that way pretty much all day. Garnett scored the opening basket, only to have Miami reel off the next 12 points. Richardson made his first four shots, three of them from 3-point range, staking Miami to a 15-5 lead.

UNM ALUMNI AND EMPLOYEES

from page 12

the NBA. Moreover, the fact that Durant became the NBA’s youngest scoring champion this year — scoring 30.1 points per contest — stands to be painted as a pass-the-torch accomplishment. Much was made of Durant holding Bryant to 2-of-10 shooting in Game 3, the furor reaching a fever pitch after Bryant passive aggressively scored 12 points

NFL

racing when the parties could not reach a compromise, Barber said. The decision also affected about 50 sites that simulcast races from the track, he said. The strike occurred three days in the Farmington track’s 2010 meet. Kenny Chadborn, chairman of the horseman’s committee at SunRay, declined to release jockeys’ current pay rate or the amount they wanted. “You knew when you came here what you rode for. You know how much the purses were. You know how much the mounts were,” he said. Barber said Saturday’s strike was “financially detrimental” to the horsemen, the jockeys and the track.

“I just thought, time to be aggressive,” Wade said. “Very aggressive. So I was shooting all those shots, no matter what was going to happen. And I started to make a couple, so I got hot at the right time. Just wanted to will my team to this victory.” Of course, it’s never easy for Miami against Boston. The Celtics were 6-0 against Miami this season, and had won 14 of the last 15 between the clubs since April 2007. And yes, Boston made a big run, getting within 96-92 on a free throw by Allen with 2:36 left. Then a funny thing happened. Or, more precisely, three funny things. Not only did Allen — a 91 percent foul shooter this season — miss the second, he missed two more with 1:50 left, keeping it a two-possession game. And when Dorell Wright missed a jumper with 1:29 left, Beasley swooped in, got the rebound and scored, making it 98-92. Exhale, Miami. The season will go

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Rajon Rondo led the Celtics with 23 points. Garnett had 18 points and 12 rebounds, Paul Pierce scored 16 and Ray Allen added 15 for Boston, which was bidding for its first 4-0 sweep of a series since 1986. “It’s not a big deal,” Rondo said. “We just have to close it out now in five. We’re confident.” So is Miami. Especially Wade. Leg cramps kept him off the court for the deciding moment of Game 3, the jumper that Pierce hit at the buzzer to give the Celtics a 100-98 win. So he spent Saturday getting his body right, chugging fluids, jumping into the cold tank, hanging out in the pool with his mother Jolinda, visiting from Chicago. On Sunday, it showed, never more than down the stretch. He shot 5 for 6 in the fourth quarter and made all four 3-pointers, all coming in a five-minute stretch and the last putting Miami up 93-82 with 6:12 remaining.

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lobo features

Page 10 / Monday, April 26, 2010

by Scott Adams

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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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 classads@unm.edu. or email to to classifi eds@dailylobo.com 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.

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Monday, April 26, 2010 / Page 11

Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar:

1.) Go to www.dailylobo.com 2.) Click on “Events” link near the top of the page. 3.) Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page. 4.) Type in the event information and submit!

Apply in person.

2400 Central SE PROFESSIONAL DEGREED

Regular- Part-Time Instructor Pool Math (0600608) – School of Adult & General Education Responsibilities: Teach developmental mathematics classes (Math 0440, 0450, 0550, 0750, 0930, 0940, 0950); integrate computer applications as appropriate to the curricula; perform related duties as assigned. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Salary: Pay dependent on class assignment and degree earned. Requirements: Bachelor’s degree with a minimum of fifteen (15) credit hours of mathematics coursework with at least two (2) courses above College Algebra. Minumum of four (4) semesters teaching mathematics of secondary (9-12) or post-secondary withiin the past five (5) years. Demonstrated ability to relate to and instruct a non-traditional, diverse, student population. Deadline for application: Open Until Filled. For part-time faculty that work a minimum of eight (8) contact hours per week, Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at jobs. cnm.edu or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. WANTED: SOMEONE TO arrange my library, approximately 1,200 volumes. Prefer someone with working knowledge of library science. 796-5935. ALPHA ALARM IS hiring for the summer. Call 296-2202 for opportunities today.

NEED A JOB? Make sure to check out the Daily Lobo each day Monday through Friday. Visit us online, anytime at www.dailylobo.com/classifieds

COMPANIONS/ CAREGIVERS NEEDED to work with seniors in their homes. Assist with the activities of daily living. Rewarding work and good experience, particularly for students enrolled in human sciences (e.g., nursing, pre-med, etc.). Training provided. Student friendly schedules. Must have reliable transportation and be able to pass rigorous background check and drug screening. Send letter of interest and/ or resume to rightathome@lobo.net. Visit our website www.albuquerque.rightathome.net *** SUMMER WORK!!*** Great Pay Flex Schedule, Continue in the fall Customer Sales/Service, No Experience necessary, Cond.apply, All ages 18+, Call Now!! Albuquerque: 243-3081 NW/Rio Rancho: 891-0559. 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. Donors desired should be with brown complexion, such as Asian Indians, mixed Latino and African Americans, East Africans such as Ethiopians, Somalis and Jamaicans. 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. EARLY BIRD LAWN service now hiring for PT mowing jobs. Able to work w/ some student schedules. Call Bob at 294-2945 for information. !BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. newmexicobartending.com 292-4180.

Jobs On Campus THE DAILY LOBO IS LOOKING FOR AN ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVE! Flexible scheduling, great money-making potential, and a fun environment! Sales experience preferred (advertising sales, retail sales, or telemarketing sales). Hiring immediately! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information, call Daven at 277-5656, or apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu. search department: Student Publications.

Volunteers HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS AND subjects with and without asthma are needed for a research study looking at the effects of fat and physical activity on the breathing tubes. If you qualify, compensation will be provided for your time and inconvenience upon study completion. If you are healthy or have asthma, over the age of 18, and are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact or leave a message for Teresa at (505)269-1074 or e-mail tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu DO YOU HAVE Type 1 Diabetes? You may qualify to participate in an important research study. To qualify you must have type 1 diabetes for more than one year, be 18-70 years old, and be willing to participate in 8 clinic visits. You will be paid $50 for each clinic visit. If interested, please contact Elizabeth at 272-5454 or by email at evaldez@salud. unm.edu GET INVOLVED IN YOUR COMMUNITY! Gain experience and join a movement. Become a volunteer advocate with the Rape Crisis Center. Training starts in June. For more information: www.rapecrisiscnm.org, 266-7711 or volunteer@rapecrisiscnm.org

Events of the Day

Planning your day has never been easier! Please limit your description to 25 words (although you may type in more, your description will be edited to 25 words. To have your event published in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, submit at least 3 school days prior to the event . Events in the Daily Lobo will apear with the title, time, location and 25 word description! Although events will only publish in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, events will be on the web once submitted and approved. Events may be edited, and may not publish on the Web or in the Daily Lobo at the discretion of the Daily Lobo.


LoboSports

Page

12 Monday April 26, 2010

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Sports editor / Isaac Avilucea

sports@dailylobo.com / Ext. 131

LOBO FOOTBALL

Ex-Lobo leaves for bigger pack by Ryan Tomari Daily Lobo

Welcome to the NFL fraternity, Erik Cook. The UNM football team’s former center was the 27th pick in the seventh round (229th overall) during the 75th annual NFL Draft. Cook was drafted by the Washington Redskins and first-year head coach Mike Shanahan, who is a two-time Super Bowlwinning head coach with the Denver Broncos. The Cooks’ bloodline is deeply entrenched in the NFL. Cook’s brother, Ryan, plays for the Minnesota Vikings. “It’s kind of surreal,” Cook said. “When I answered the phone, I heard, ‘This is Mike Shanahan. Welcome to the Washington Redskins.’ I kind of just didn’t know what to say for a second, and it was probably one of the best phone calls I have ever received in my entire life.” Things continue to get better for

Former Lobo center Erik Cook walks toward wide receiver Ty Kirk. Cook was taken by the Washington Redskins in the seventh round of the NFL Draft.

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo file photo

see NFL page 9

Good times never seemed so out of reach by Mario Trujillo Daily Lobo

The UNM women’s softball team fell 9-5 CSU 9 behind a fiverun inning from UNM 5 Colorado State

Sunday at the UNM Softball Complex, completing a two-game sweep by the Rams. Head coach Ty Singleton, echoing John Madden’s obvious and direct style of quote, summed up the weekend in which the Lobos dropped two games and fell to 10-

29 overall. “Colorado State played better than we did,” he said. “That is my overall impression.” The Rams started the game with a run in the first inning. The Lobos evened it with Jessica Garcia singled to get on base, stole two

NBA BASKETBALL

bases, then was driven in by Shenise Cox’s RBI. The second inning started on a whimsical note as Neil Diamond played through the speakers. “Oh sweet Caroline, good times never seemed so good.” Not for the Lobos.

The music quickly faded, as did the feeling that Diamond’s words gave to UNM fans as Rams’ infielder Caitlan Stem parked a ball over the center field wall, bringing in three runs. A quick Lobo pitching

see Softball page 8

COLUMN

Aging Kobe still an electrifying force by Isaac Avilucea Daily Lobo

Sue Ogrocki / AP Photo Los Angeles Lakers guard Kobe Bryant, left, complains about a call to referee Sean Corbin, right, in the third quarter of Game 4 of a first-round NBA basketball playoff series against the Oklahoma City. Many sports writers have used Bryant’s lack of scoring lately to point to the decline of his career.

The arc of their careers makes it conveniently appropriate for the cult of sports writers — unified in theme and thought — to bill this firstround NBA playoffs series as rising star versus falling star. After all, even the sun will one day implode. If Kobe Bryant and the Los Angeles Lakers lose to Kevin Durant and Oklahoma City, it’s time to scientifically conclude that Thunder comes before lightning. Or so the media say. Yet I remain unmoved. How can it be, one year removed from an NBA title, that Bryant is embarking on the tailspin of his career? Bryant’s injuries notwithstanding, could the NBA’s acclaimed heir apparent to Jordan be falling off, a former shell of himself? At the very least, can we wait until this series concludes before making such grand statements? Right now, with the series tied 2-2 and heading back to Los Angeles, my money is on Bryant, despite the Thunder’s 29-point steamrolling of the Lakers in Game 4. Could I be misguided and naïve for having faith in Bryant, for assuming these playoffs, if he and the Lak-

ers should lose, don’t call to mind Bryant’s fade-to-black decline? All I know is, in an era intent upon celebrating youth, too often the elderly are subject to career euthanasia. The 31-year-old Bryant fits the typical narrative, a superstar said to be beyond his prime, caught between the purgatory of good and great, glimpses of both cropping up and further fueling a contentious debate. So much text has been compiled describing the “evolution” of Bryant’s game. Let’s be real, though. Basketball is the only sport in which the phrase “evolution” is a backhanded slight, the implicit meaning being that a player does not possess the spunk he once did. Those are the exact phrases being casually tossed around in conjunction with Bryant, enough to lead Lakers’ head coach Phil Jackson to paraphrase — at best, bungle at worst — the father of literature, Mark Twain’s timeless words. After Bryant’s 39-point performance in Game 2, Jackson wrote off the swirling innuendo that Bryant’s lack of production lately is a telltale sign “Black Mamba’s” venom is now less potent. “What did Mark Twain say?”

UP NEXT

Lakers vs. Thunder

Tuesday 8:30 p.m. Staples Center evoked Jackson. “‘Rumors of my demise,’ or whatever.” Whatever? Even though it’s the equivalent of misidentifying the NBA’s greatest player, Michael Jordan, forgive Jackson for misquoting Twain. Inasmuch as it’s irreverent, Jackson’s paraphrase is appropriate. The mainstream media is inclined to prematurely scroll Bryant’s fall from grace, paralleled with Durant’s meteoric rise to fame. This series is a springboard to aid the dialogue. As it stands, Durant is the anti-Bryant: accommodating to the media and too adolescent to know it’s the media who are first to burn athletes. To the contrary, Bryant is terse, sarcastic and talks in sweeping generalizations. And even though Bryant is 31 years old, logic stands that 30 is not the new 20 in

see Kobe page 9

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