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J uly 9-15 2012

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Rio Rancho medical center opens Truck hits,

kills man near campus

by Avicra Luckey

avicraluckey@gmail.com

On Monday, Sandoval County’s state-of-the-art medical center, equipped with gadgets such as a robot, is set to open. Sandoval Regional Medical Center President and CEO Kevin Rogols said the Rio Rancho hospital is equipped with the newest technology in the medical field, including a da Vinci Surgical System robot in the operating room, which will make performing delicate procedures like organ transplants easier by reducing the effects of hand tremors. He said emergency room areas can be lit with various colors, such as pink or blue, which can help patients, especially children, feel a little more at ease in a sterile and unfamiliar setting. “Let’s face it, when you come it’s anxious and it’s our job to put you at ease, and that actually helps with the care delivery process,” Rogols said. SRMC celebrated the opening of the new medical center July 7 and 8 with a ribbon-cutting ceremony, mariachi music and free pancakes and breakfast burritos. The center will provide services in psychiatry, pathology, emergency medicine, anesthesiology and radiology, and has 72 inpatient beds, including 12 for intensive care and two 24-bed medical and surgical units and an additional 13 emergency-medicine beds for patients. Executive Director of Communications and Marketing for the UNM Health Sciences Center Billy Sparks said SRMC has already created about 300 jobs and can serve thousands of patients. He said UNM funded $46 million of the $189 million facility, and the rest came from federal bonds from the Department of Housing and Urban Development.

by Nicole Perez

nicole11@unm.edu

Britney King / Daily Lobo UNM School of Medicine dean Paul Roth (center right) and CEO of Sandoval Regional Medical Center Kevin Rogols (center left) cut the ribbon at the opening of the new medical center in Rio Rancho. The medical center houses new state-of-the-art technology to better serve patients in Sandoval County. “When we decided to do this, Sandoval County was the largest county west of the Mississippi River without a hospital,” he said. “So you’re looking at providing access to quality care for over 100,000 people and it’s really important to be able to do that in your own community.” Sandoval County resident Jessica Gallegos said that as a mother of two, she is happy to have access to health care for her children that isn’t a half-hour drive away. She said a nearby and up-to-date facility will allow parents to put their minds at ease, especially for medical emergencies. “A lot of places are so rural and we have to travel,” she said. “We’ve been really lucky that we haven’t had any issues

with our children, but it is a great thing to have something this beautiful and this new at our grasp.” Chancellor for Health Sciences and Dean of the School of Medicine Paul Roth said the center is the first communitybased teaching hospital in the state. He said the center will also act as a training center for medical and nursing students. “It’s a venue where patients benefit from having learners present and where clinicians serve a dual role of health care provider and teacher,” he said. “These learners will hopefully be the children of Rio Rancho and Sandoval County, with this teaching hospital serving as the last section of the educational pipeline leading to careers in health care.”

A male pedestrian was hit and killed by a pickup truck near campus last week. Albuquerque Police Department Public Information Officer Tasia Martinez said William Nolan was hit by a silver Dodge Ram 1500 at the intersection of Silver Avenue and Princeton Drive on July 3. She said Nolan was walking on the Silver Avenue sidewalk when the driver, Stephen Whitaker, 42, jumped the curb in his truck and straddled the fence at a corner house, hitting Nolan in the process. Martinez said Nolan sustained serious injuries and was rushed to UNMH, where he later died. Witnesses said Whitaker was driving erratically prior to the incident. Police are investigating whether the incident was a result of Whitaker’s suffering a medical episode while he was driving. UNM officials and APD couldn’t confirm whether Nolan was a UNM student, and his friends and family were not available for comment. Nolan was a member of the local band Entry Lights, and according to his bandmates he played the melodica, banjo, dobro guitar, bass, drums and mandolin, and built every instrument he played. “Will, however, was a fiercely independent human being, a good friend, and simply just a great guy, who rarely complained about his lot in life, or how hard he had to struggle to make a living on his own,” a band member posted on the band’s Facebook page. “A truly noble person, always willing to work hard, and dig deep.” Band member James Bigglesworth wrote on Facebook that Nolan was a good friend and a sincere individual whom he will miss. “We had quite a few good talks about God and life and music and women over a smoke and the last words we said to each other were ‘I love you man’ after we hugged,” Bigglesworth wrote. “He never tossed the word ‘love’ around, he literally meant it every time it came out of his mouth. … His music and personality makes him infinite and we won’t ever see him any other way.”

Obama signs law freezing student loan interest by Ken Thomas

The Associated Press

Pablo Martinez Monsivais / AP Photo President Barack Obama, flanked by unemployed construction workers, college students and members of Congress, signs HR4348, the Surface Transportation Bill, during a ceremony in the East Room of the White House in Washington on July 6. The bill maintains jobs on transportation projects and prevents interest rate increases on new loans to millions of college students.

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 116

issue 160

Good humor

Age of Pisces is now

See page 10

See page 11

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama signed legislation Friday maintaining jobs on transportation projects and preventing interest rate increases on new loans to millions of college students, saying it would “make a real difference” for millions of Americans. Obama, flanked by unemployed construction workers, college students and members of Congress at the White House, said he was hopeful that “this bipartisan spirit spills over into the next phase” on measures to boost the economy. “There’s no excuse for inaction when there are so many Americans still trying to get back on their feet,” Obama said. He said the transportation and education measures “will make a real difference in the lives of millions of Americans.” Obama signed

the bill following a two-day bus trip through parts of Ohio and Pennsylvania. Congress approved the legislation last week after Obama made the expiring student loan interest rates an issue for months, appealing to college students and young voters who are a key constituency for his re-election campaign. The legislation served as an election-year battle over which party is best equipped to help voters grapple with a sluggish economy, the top issue. The bill allows more than $100 billion to be spent on highway, mass transit and other transportation programs during the next two years. The projects would have expired June 30. It also keeps interest rates of 3.4 percent for subsidized Stafford loans for undergraduates. If Congress hadn’t acted, the rate would have doubled beginning July 1 for

see Obama PAGE 3

TODAY

91 | 63


PageTwo July 9-15 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Depth of the Field Photo column by Junfu Han • max.hanjf@gmail.com

Photographer and vintage-camera collector Mike Connealy has amassed a collection of more than 100 vintage cameras from all over the world. His collection includes cameras from the USSR, Japan and Germany. After retiring, Connealy said that he, like other photographers, moved to the Land of Enchantment for “the gorgeous lighting.” Connealy said he started his website, mconnealy.com, about a decade ago. He said the website focuses on vintage cameras and the stories behind them. Connealy said he often goes to thrift stores in Albuquerque to find his cameras. “The reason I collect those cameras is because I want to know what kind of pictures they make,” he said. “And the possibility of making the best pictures with them.” Connealy said one of his favorite cameras is an Ansco Folding Buster Brown No.1, Model B from 1910, a camera he bought after he saw a picture of his grandmother holding a similar one. He said he was surprised to learn his grandmother owned a professional camera, and found a similar one for himself online as a family connection.

Mike Connealy’s collections are mainly vintage cameras made in the U.S., Germany, Japan, and the USSR.

A picture of Mike Connealy’s grandmother holding an Ansco Folding Buster Brown camera in Wisconsin. According to Connealy, the photograph might have been taken around 1917.

A portrait of Mike Connealy holding Ansco Folding Buster Brown No.1, Model B(1910) through his Mamiya C330, a twin lens reflex camera made in Japan.

Courtesy Photo

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 116

issue 160

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

Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Cleary Managing Editor Danielle Ronkos News Editor Svetlana Ozden Assistant News Editor Avicra Luckey Photo Editor Adria Malcolm Assistant Photo Editor Juan Labreche

Culture Editor Nicole Perez Assistant Culture Editor Antonio Sanchez Sports Editor Mundo Carrillo Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse Multimedia Editor Junfu Han

Design Director Robert Lundin Design Assistant Josh Dolin Advertising Manager Renee Schmitt Sales Manager Jeff Bell Classified Manager Brittany Brown

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and Printed by regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content Signature should be made to the editor-in-chief. Offset All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo. com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 9-15, 2012/ Page 3

Engineers fix up whirligigs by Martha Waggoner The Associated Press

Gerry Broome / AP Photo

Four of them were taken to Atlanta for the 1996 Olympics and they’re still there. The whirligigs — some weighing as much as 3 tons with hundreds of moving parts — are folk art or outsider art, works created by someone without a formal background in art. Simpson also has no formal engineering degree either, but he’s built tow trucks to move houses. He once built a motorcycle from a stolen motor and a bicycle when he was an Air Force staff sergeant on Saipan during World War II.

from page 1

an estimated 7.4 million students expected to get new loans this year, adding an extra $1,000 to the average cost of each loan. In an email, White House senior adviser David Plouffe credited regular Americans for pressuring Congress

to act. “You took to Twitter and Facebook. You sent emails and talked to your friends and neighbors. And in the end, your voices made all the difference,” Plouffe wrote. The bill included unrelated measures dealing with Asian carp,

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In this photo taken June 25, whirligigs by Vollis Simpson are shown along the entrance to Fearrington Village near Pittsboro, N.C. In a huge warehouse a few miles from where Simpson’s whirligigs have stood for years in Lucama, N.C., people spend their days repairing the wind-driven creations, giving them the same attention that one gives a Picasso. “He made them to last his lifetime, and they basically have,” said Danny Price, a retired Bridgestone tire plant worker who’s now the whirligig mechanical foreman. “So our next step is to make them last generations.” The whirligigs have captured attention across the country. Buyers include a shopping center in Albuquerque, the American Visionary Art Museum in Baltimore and the American Folk Art Museum in New York City. A North Carolina dentist placed one outside a window to entertain children.

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WILSON, N.C. — The eccentric vision of a self-taught North Carolina artist famed for his whimsical, wind-powered whirligigs is getting an overhaul that’s as much about engineering as it is about art. Just as more traditional conservators might study an artist’s canvas and paints, the 16-member team working in a former downtown auto parts warehouse pores over pieces of reflector and debates whether to use more modern bearings to replace old-fashioned grease fittings on Vollis Simpson’s spinning sculptures. They’re restoring about 30 whirligigs — wind-driven creations constructed from motor fans, cotton spindles and other recycled parts — that stand as high as 50 feet. Simpson built the contraptions over the years on land near his machine shop in Lucama, about 35 miles east of Raleigh in North Carolina’s coastal flatlands. But at 93, his knees no longer allow him to climb and maintain his creations. With the help of approximately $2 million in grants and donations, a few organizations in nearby Wilson are building the Vollis Simpson Whirligig Park. It’s scheduled to open in November 2013. Between now and then, the team is sprucing up whirligigs that have spent decades in the elements, including more than a few hurricanes.

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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg

Page

4

July 9-15, 2012

opinion@dailylobo.com

THE RESULTS OF LAST WEEK’S POLL: On June 28, the Supreme Court ruled that the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act is constitutional, after it was signed into law on March 23 this year. The ACA requires citizens who are not receiving health insurance from their employer or the government to pay for minimal health insurance or pay a penalty, unless exempted by religious beliefs or financial hardship. What do you think about the ACA? I already have health insurance, so I don’t think this affects me the way it may affect those without insurance.

1%

I don’t appreciate being forced to pay for anything, regardless of the supposed benefits.

30%

The penalty, which is really a tax that would help pay the medical bills of people like me who can’t afford health insurance, is an easier burden to bear than living life without any safety net in the case of medical problems.

2%

It’s official: we’re one step closer to socialized medicine and therefore further straining our already delicate economy.

67%

Out of 903 responses

THIS WEEK’S POLL: On July 3, a driver hit and killed 22-year-old pedestrian William Nolan on the sidewalk at Silver Boulevard and Princeton Drive. Have you had safety problems in this area?

LETTER Whether tax or mandate, Obamacare stifles rights Editor,

Yes, I don’t take the fact that pedestrians have the right of way for granted and always check for cars. If I didn’t, I would definitely have been hit by now. Yes, I’m a bicyclist and have problems with drivers sharing the road, despite the fact that bicyclists are legally supposed to ride in the road. Yes, either someone I know or I myself have already been hit in this area while walking or riding a bicycle. No, drivers respect the low speed limit and stop signs, therefore making it a safe area for nondrivers. Incidents like this seem rare.

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

DL

TheDailyLobo would like to hear your opinion about anything! Please rant via letters.

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Cleary Editor-in-chief

Danielle Ronkos Managing editor

Alexandra Swanberg Opinion editor

Svetlana Ozden News editor

The case that received more media attention and consideration by the Supreme Court than any in recent history has been decided. The 5-4 decision upheld the “individual mandate,” the central feature of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, i.e., “Obamacare.” Although the decision, written by Chief Justice John Roberts, contains a lot of “bad news,” there is some “good news” for those who favor limited government. First, the good news: The Court found that the individual mandate, that provision requiring Americans to purchase health insurance or pay a penalty to the U.S. government, could not be found constitutional under the Commerce Clause. In this portion of his opinion, Roberts helps build a constitutional barrier to a further expansion of the clause: “Construing the Commerce Clause to permit Congress to regulate individuals precisely because they are doing nothing would open a new and potentially vast domain to congressional authority. … People, for reasons of their own, often fail to do things that would be good for them or for society. Those failures — joined with the similar failures of others — can readily have a substantial effect on interstate commerce. Under the government’s logic, that authorizes Congress to use its commerce power to compel citizens to act as the government would have them act. That is not the country the framers of our Constitution envisioned.” This holding and analysis is extremely important for future cases in which Congress tries to cavalierly invoke the Commerce Clause as authority for expanding federal power. As the dissenters acknowledge, this part of the opinion keeps the Commerce Clause from becoming a “font of unlimited power.” The bad news is that following his strong

limited-government opening, Roberts strained — or so it seemed — to find another basis upon which to uphold the individual mandate, thus saving Obamacare from having its linchpin pulled out. By doing so, he furthered an uncontrolled and illconceived effort to move Americans toward a European-style welfare state. What was his basis for upholding the individual mandate? In a flimsy and unconvincing argument, Roberts concluded that the individual mandate can be upheld under Congress’ power “to lay and collect taxes.” Here are Robert’s own words: “[T]he mandate is not a legal command to buy insurance. Rather, it makes going without insurance just another thing the government taxes, like buying gasoline or earning income.” What’s wrong with this? First, the word “mandate” does mean “an authoritative command.” To say that it does not amount to a command is to deny the plain meaning of the word. Second, Chief Justice Roberts’ attempt at an analogy is flawed. Persons who buy gasoline or earn income are engaged in an activity which the government is permitted to tax. Persons who do not purchase medical insurance are not engaged in an activity. So there is no analogy between buying gas and being taxed, and not buying medical insurance and being taxed. Readers of Chief Justice Roberts’ opinion must be surely scratching their heads here. Isn’t this the same justice who earlier, in the Commerce Clause portion of the opinion, pointed out that the government could not properly claim to regulate “inaction” by persons? Now, he contradicts himself by claiming that the government can tax “inaction.” There are other problems with calling the individual mandate a taxing provision. Foremost among them is that Congress itself framed the requirement to purchase insurance as a “mandate” enforced by a “penalty” and not as a “tax.” The distinction is a crucial one because Chief Justice Roberts is attempting to argue that the individual mandate is a taxing provision, which Congress enacted under its taxing power. If, instead, the individual mandate provision is exactly what it claims to be — a

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY

requirement that persons purchase health insurance with a penalty attached — then the provision is not a tax. What makes his verbal shenanigans even more puzzling is that Chief Justice Roberts, elsewhere in the decision, emphasizes the importance of deferring to the intent of the legislature. But in this part of the decision he ignores the very language Congress used to describe its action — mandate and penalty. In place of the words that Congress chose, he substitutes his own language. As the dissenters point out: “[T]o say that the individual mandate merely imposes a tax is not to interpret the statute but to rewrite it.” Furthermore, Chief Justice Roberts seems to minimize the coercive power inherent in “taxing” Americans who decide not to purchase health insurance. He says: “If a tax is properly paid, the government has no power to compel or punish individuals subject to it.” True, but what will happen if the individuals refuse to pay the tax? Then they will necessarily have to be treated as any other taxpayers who refuse to pay — the full force of the federal government will be applied to collect the tax. The point is that whether a “tax” or “penalty,” the exaction is a heavy burden on lowand middle-income Americans for a product that they may or may not want to “purchase.” The Congressional Budget Office projects that by 2017, tax or penalty revenues likely to be collected will total $4 billion annually. Also, the Court points out that by 2016, individuals making as little as $35,000 per year could be paying the government $60 per month under the law’s dictate. In summary, Chief Justice Roberts started out well by limiting the power of the federal government under the Commerce Clause. However, he finished poorly by engaging in verbal contortions to save the hastily drawn health-care legislation. In the process, however unwittingly, he preserved this blatant legislative attempt to extend the power of the federal behemoth into the private medical decisions of ordinary Americans. Dr. John A. Sparks Daily Lobo reader

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


sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 9-15, 2012/ Page 5

lobo football

Lobos raise funds for fire victims

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by Mundo Carrillo

sports@dailylobo.com In one of New Mexico’s worst fire seasons, the UNM football team is making an effort to help residents who have been affected by wildfires. On July 6 and 7, the football team, the Albuquerque Isotopes and the American Red Cross in New Mexico joined to create New Mexico Fire Relief, a drive to collect donations for fire victims. All of the proceeds from the drive go to the American Red Cross, which provides disaster relief. “If (victims) have to evacuate and need somewhere to go, we set up shelters and provide food,” said Nicole Stansifer, a UNM graduate student who works as a preparedness coordinator for the American Red Cross in New Mexico. From noon to 4 p.m. on Friday, the Red Cross had a drive-through collection set up at The Pit. The Red Cross estimated that it made about $1,200 from that event. Before the Isotopes games on July 6 and 7, members of the UNM football team and Isotopes players stood outside the gates of Isotopes Park to collect donations from fans entering the stadium. Football players said it is their responsibility to participate in charitable events because many younger athletes look up to them. “It’s an honor to be able to help other people like this,” said sophomore Bryan Oldenkamp, who transferred from Chaffey College in

Rancho Cucamonga, Calif. “People like us, Division I athletes, need to be an example to younger guys. We made some pretty good strides for some pretty needy people. When we got the opportunity to come out here and make some money, I got right on it.” For the past two years, the football team held its preseason training camp in Ruidoso. In June, the Little Bear Fire burned 224 homes in the Ruidoso area. Some of the players said they are participating in the drive to show support for the town that is welcoming them again for a training camp in August. “They really support us when we go up there, so it should go both ways,” Oldenkamp said. “We should support them.” Senior quarterback B.R. Holbrook said it is the responsibility of the football team to show support for the people of Ruidoso and of New Mexico, because residents show support as fans on game days. “The people down there have really embraced us, so we want to do something to help them out,” Holbrook said. “I think it’s the responsibility of the football team because we’re tied to this community and the state of New Mexico, so it’s important for us to extend a hand and help any way we can.” Stansifer said having the football team on board with the drive is helping bring in more money. “They’re like our local celebrities,” Stansifer said. “Having them support us makes other people want to support us.”

Column

Overturn overtime rules to fix baseball by Mundo Carrillo

sports@dailylobo.com America, together we can make a stand and fight for what is right. Together we can make our voices heard and put a stop to the overtime snoozefest known as extra innings. If a baseball game is tied at the end of regulation, then the game continues until someone is on top at the end of an inning: there is no time limit. Adding extra innings is by far

the worst overtime system in all of sports. The process lacks all of the excitement that makes overtime in other sports so great. Baseball will never have an overtime as exciting as the one in the 2007 Fiesta Bowl, in which Boise State beat Oklahoma with a trick play, or as tense as a shoot-out at the end of a soccer game. On opening day this year, the Toronto Blue Jays beat the

see Baseball page 9

To find more information about the American Red Cross in New Mexico, or to make donations for fire relief, visit RedCrossNewMexico.org.

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Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo Eleven-year-old Xan Wylde, volunteer for the American Red Cross, and incoming freshman quarterback Cole Gautsche collect donations for New Mexico Fire Relief. The UNM football team partnered with the American Red Cross for the two day event benefiting those affected by recent wildfires in New Mexico.

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VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! FREE LUNCH! July 25th from 9:00 to 2:30 in Albuquerque, Santa Fe, Estancia, Roswell, and Las Cruces.

We need volunteers to test the readiness of our public health system in times of emergency. Volunteers are needed for a simple role-playing activity. You will play a healthy community citizen coming to a clinic to pick up “medication” to prevent a disease and help stop an outbreak! This is only an exercise. The medication is not real nor is the outbreak, but we still need THE REAL YOU to help test our system. Individual volunteers or community groups are welcome.

You must be 18 years of age or older, or 12-17 if accompanied by a parent or guardian, and arrange your own transportation. (Please, no children under 12.) Please send an email to AMcConnell@salud.unm.edu with your name, which of the five locations you would like to volunteer, and the number of people in your group. You will receive a reply that provides directions to the event and other details.

Call your friends and neighbors, or come with your co-workers, church group, student organization, senior group, or your indie band!

Brought to you by the UNM Center for Disaster Medicine


culture

Page 6 / July 9-15, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

theater review

Masterful cast enlivens gender-bending comedy by Graham Gentz gbgentz@unm.edu

In order for Shakespeare to be good, it breaks down in two ways. If it’s a tragedy or one of the histories — they kind of blend together — it’s got to be powerful. If it’s a comedy, well, it’s got to be funny. And this is definitely funny. Albuquerque has given a lot of attention to different productions of “Twelfth Night” — so much so that you’d scarcely think Shakespeare did other comedies at all. It is understandable that a prospective theatergoer could be apprehensive or uninterested in taking the plunge yet again. But crush those sneaking doubts and go to the second play in Will Power 3 at the Vortex. The production has simultaneously nailed it and knocked it out of the park — as physically impossible as that sounds. For those unfamiliar with this work, the light Shakespearean comedy “Twelfth Night” has many intertwining storylines. In the first, twins are separated at sea and each believes the other is dead. The female twin Viola, played by Caitlin Aase, decides

that the best possible way to get a job is to dress as a man and help Count Orsino, played by Ned Record, woo his beautiful rich-lady neighbor Olivia, played by Jessica Record. Viola falls for Orsino, Olivia falls for Viola-the-boy and the rest is high jinks and history. Eventually, the male twin Sebastian, played by Billy Trabaudo, looks so much like his sister-theboy that he proceeds to show up later in the plot, just to beat the holy bejeezus out of people while still having sex with others. Not a bad day’s work. So why is this production of Twelfth Night amazing? Certainly, the majority of the acting is beyond outstanding — you’ll constantly forget you’re watching a play. Only a few exceptions bring you back to reality. But the design and tech make the show interesting to watch, and it’s the little details, such as mimed golf, which beautifully punctuate the show. When a Shakespearean play switches its time period, it can often produce laziness in terms of design. It’s a danger that Twelfth Night completely avoids. The setting isn’t exactly clear — everyone wears modern clothes,

Certainly, the majority of the acting is beyond outstanding — you’ll constantly forget you’re watching a play.

while there are still sword fights — but it’s really okay. The whole play is just a dream, a love fantasy smack dab in the middle of a lazy summer. Why didn’t Shakespeare do that more often? The costume design by Lila Martinez is beyond astounding. From the slick white three-piece suits of the genuinely genderconfused twins, to the gaudy blasé garb of the funny men Sir Toby Belch and Fabian, played by Scott Sharot and Eddie Dethlefs, to the genius design of the Rastafarian fish that is the clown Feste, played by Andrew Patrick Mazer, the costumes are bright, original and just as hilarious as the performances themselves. The cross-dressing disguises test whether it is believable that

none of the characters suspect the true sex of Viola. Caitlin Aase’s male image comes in the form of a Justin Bieber swoosh. Sexual ambiguity achieved! In productions, it’s usually easy to pick linchpin performances, even among the virtuosos who deserved to be mentioned. Here, it has never been so hard. Sir Andrew Aguecheek, played by Daniel T. Cornish, is as uproarious as Pee-wee Herman incarnate. Charles Fisher never fails to impress as Malvolio. He nails every scene and his hilarity exceeds expectation. In his private moments, his accent becomes more lower class as he conspires to claw up the social ranks. It is pure brilliance. Jessica Record’s smitten schoolgirl countess could not be funnier, and Caitlin Aase and Ned Record display expert comic timing. Andrew Patrick Mazer’s clowning is as good as comedic acting gets. Even the ladies-in-waiting, played by Dianna Maynard, Alexandra McCrary and Andee Schray, are adorable and do incredible amounts despite their small number of lines. The aged axiom “there are no small parts, only small actors” has

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never been so true. Be warned that it’s long. With intermission, it was three hours on the dot. It’s due, unfortunately, to all the musical merriment scattered throughout. But when the whole cast comes out for the curtain call, each sporting their own ukulele, their unison singing is partly drowned by a confused audience wondering if they should keep clapping. Now this is a truly special moment. It doesn’t get funnier than that.

“Twelfth Night” Directed by Brian Hansen Part of “Will Power 3,” the third annual Vortex Summer Shakespeare Festival The Vortex Theatre  2004½ Central Ave. S.E. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. Sundays at 2 p.m. Runs through July 15 Thursdays $10 Friday through Sunday $15 Students $10 For tickets and reservations visit vortexabq. org or call 505-247-8600.

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the haps

Page 8 / July 9-15, 2012

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culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

The Weekly Free by Nicole Perez

For all those who love the sale rack, life just got even better. This week’s giveaways include everything from a Slurpee to a jazz concert, and it’s all free. Just don’t get so overwhelmed with gratitude that you can’t enjoy these opportunities.

FLASH FICTION

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JAZZ FESTIVAL

MONDAY

SATURDAY

A group of writers meets every Monday from 7 to 9 p.m. for “exploratory and improvisational writing, poetry, flash fiction and creative nonfiction.” The first entry on organizer Teresa’s blog describes a prehistoric hominid who wears flip-flops and a pith helmet. Visit the blog at mothergoose.wordpress.com, and contact Teresa at 362-2056 or 898-6978 for more information if the group piques your interest.

Take a break from the top-40 hits on the radio and listen to some old-school jazz — it’s not just for your grandparents. The New Mexico Jazz Festival runs from 7 to 9 p.m. in Old Town Plaza and features Leni Stern and the Masters of African Percussion.

SATURDAY

TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY This exhibit at 516 ARTS features Albuquerque’s most renowned road signs, and artwork that has been done of them. According to the event listing, the signs and billboards along Central Avenue used to be infused with neon and lights, whereas now they are mere skeletons. Artists in this exhibit try to revitalize these old signs. 516 ARTS is at 516 Central Ave. S.W. and is open from noon to 5 p.m. The exhibit runs through Aug. 11.

Snakes and frogs creep out of their hiding holes and head to the Elena Gallegos Double Shelter Amphitheatre for your viewing pleasure. Scott Bulgrin from the New Mexico Herpetological Society leads a discussion on reptiles and amphibians, starting at 7 p.m.. The Amphitheatre is located at the end of Simms Park Road, east of Tramway Boulevard and north of Academy Boulevard.

POTTERY SATURDAY

SLURPEE

WEDNESDAY Beat the heat by slurping down ice injected with artificial color and flavor, the perfect reprieve from the sun. Then compare the blueness of your tongue to your nail polish — I bet your tongue will win. 7-Eleven gives away Slurpees served in 7.11 ounce cups from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. or while supplies last. The 7-Eleven nearest to campus is at University Boulevard and Central Avenue.

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Want to connect to the roots of New Mexico? Mimbres pottery is one of the most famous types of New Mexican pottery, known for black designs on a white background. Michael Kanteena, a member of the Laguna Pueblo, gives a live demonstration of how Mimbres pottery is made, at the visitor center at Petroglyph Park from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The visitor center is on Western Trail.

from page 5

Cleveland Indians 7-4 in a 16inning game that lasted five hours and 14 minutes. On July 26 of last year, the Atlanta Braves beat the Pittsburgh Pirates 4-3 in a 19inning game that lasted six hours and 39 minutes and did not end until almost 2 a.m. Inning-wise, it was more than twice as long as a normal game. Meanwhile, basketball games are settled with short five-minute overtime periods. NFL regular-season overtime ends when a team scores. The idea that each team has a short time to beat its opponent, or that it faces sudden death if the other team scores, makes for some compelling drama. Watching a baseball game drag on for 19 innings is about as exciting as watching C-SPAN. By the end of these ridiculously long games, the stands are empty and the loyal fans who chose to stay until the end are falling asleep. This is a big problem. Overtime is supposed to keep people in the stands, not chase them out or bore them to sleep. Here are a couple of solutions: If the game is tied at the end of

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Baseball

July 9-15, 2012/ Page 9

the ninth inning, how about each team’s best sluggers go out and have a home-run derby? It would be faster, and there would be the added drama of putting pressure on one player, much like when a kicker squares up for a game-winning field goal, a shooter takes a last-second game-winning shot or a keeper is pressured to protect the goal during a shoot-out. Or, because baseball players tend to enjoy a good brawl, what if both teams brawled at the end of regulation, and the team with the most players standing at the end was named the victor? If this were the case, fans would probably pray for a tie at the end of every game. It would be pretty exciting, but the chances of that actually becoming the rule are about as likely as the Lobo football team going undefeated next season. Whatever the solution, one thing is certain: change is needed. If we can band together and lobby the MLB for an alteration to the overtime system, maybe one day overtime in baseball will be bearable for fans to watch.

Correction In “Unclear selection process yields new head coach,” Senior Associate Athletics Director Tim Cass was incorrectly identified as a member of the committee that selected Kunio Kono as the new swimming and diving head coach. Cass was not a member of the hiring committee. The error was made in reporting.

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culture

Page 10 / July 9-15, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Comedy duo offers up stand-up humor Pair praises stand-up’s versatility, expressivity by Nicole Perez

nicole11@unm.edu Twenty-seven-year-old comedian Sarah Kennedy went from selling pizza at Dion’s to taking the stage at the Box Performance Space. “The first thing I think about when I wake up is ‘What can I do for stand-up comedy today?’” Kennedy said. “I love it too much to ever get tired of it.” Kennedy and her girlfriend Sarah Mowrey started a group called Broad Humor, and they produce and perform at the Box in weekly stand-up comedy shows that feature local comedians. Both women spend about 10 to 15 hours per week on comedy, and Mowrey co-founded UNM’s on-campus comedy club, “Comedy?” Kennedy said stand-up comedy appeals to her because of its versatile nature. “You write it, you decide how you’re going to do it all, you perform it, you have to make a lot of stuff out of very little,” she said. “It’s also nice to have an opinion about something and be able to talk about it with people — and make people laugh at the same time.” Mowrey said she uses stand-up as a tool for self-expression. “It’s sort of a way for me to vent, because I do get angry on stage and I do get flustered or I do get frazzled, and it’s a way to get those feelings out into the world and hopefully

DAILY LOBO new mexico

CAMPUS EXHIBITS

make people laugh,” she said. The women joke about everything from Dr. Oz to the Dollar Store to LGBTQ rights. Twenty-one-year-old Mowrey, a senior majoring in university studies, said that in one of her jokes her dad tells her brother to visit an abortion clinic to pick up girls. “I don’t go to the abortion clinic to get a new relationship — I go there to get the old one out of me,” she said. Both women said they draw on personal experiences to find their content, and Kennedy said she often texts herself ideas when she has funny conversations with friends. “I’m not a very dirty comedian,” Kennedy said. “My parents come to my shows a lot, and my mom crosses her arms and shakes her head when I tell jokes like that. Normally I joke about how not-dirty I am. I’m like ‘No. 2 pencils, that’s disgusting.’” She said many comedians push the boundaries further than she does. “That’s the thing about standup comedy: that’s free speech at its most open, and people test the limits for themselves and for the community,” Kennedy said. Mowrey said it can be difficult to joke about personal issues in front of a large crowd, but she said she’s learned how to be comfortable with it. Anything goes in the name of humor, she said.

Britney King / Daily Lobo Sarah Mowrey (right) and Sarah Kennedy host their self-produced Broad Humor stand-up comedy show at the Box Performance Space on June 7. The comedy duo jokes about everything from Dr. Oz to the dollar store to LGBTQ rights. “I talk about how I have lactose intolerance and depression and high cholesterol and also ADHD probably … Sometimes I feel resistance in myself, like that’s just for me, but I get over that pretty quickly because if it’s funny, it doesn’t matter,” she said. But she said putting herself out there can come with a price. Mowrey said it feels terrible when the

LOBO LIFE

Human Rights and Social Justice: Work by Taller de Grafica Popular (TGP) Open daily during Zimmerman hours through July 13 Location: Herzstein Latin American Gallery , 2nd floor of Zimmerman Libray Free and open to the public As activists, the TGP demonstrated and lobbied for the improvement of social and political conditions in Mexico including progressive labor laws, access to education, and the control of natural resources. Civil War Medicine 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM, Monday-Friday through August 31 Location: Domenici Center Free and open to the public Civil War Medicine exhibit provides int Civil War-era medicine, surgery, nursing and public health. Reconsidering the Photographic Masterpiece 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, Tuesday-Saturday through July 28 Location: University Art Museum Free and open to the public ($5 suggested donation) Approximately 100 works chosen from the museum’s permanent collection—some on view for the first time—that encompasses the history of photography from 1843 to 2011. The exhibition centers upon the idea of an artist’s signature or iconic image from an evolving and changed, historical perspective. CAS Prize 2012 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, Tuesday-Saturday through July 28 Location: Raymond Jonson Gallery, University Art Museum Free and open to the public ($5 suggested donation) University Art Museum sponsors the first Contemporary Art Society of New Mexico (CAS) juried exhibition.

Afro: Black Identity in America and Brazil 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM Monday-Friday Location: Tamarind Institute through August 31 Free and open to the public A group exhibition highlighting work by three Afro Brazilian artists & three African American artists who have been invited to create lithographs exploring the complexities of racial identity in Brazil and the United States.

MONDAY 7/9 CAMPUS EVENTS Mini Lecture: Personal Safety 12:00PM - 1:00PM Location: Sub Lobo A&B If you’ve never heard Chief Guimond, you are in for a treat! Chief Guimond uses humor to drive home the importance of personal safety on and off campus. Sun Country Junior Tour Championships 7:30AM - 1:00PM Location: UNM Championship Golf Course Men of Color Alliance Meeting 4:00PM - 6:00PM Location: SUB Cherry/Silver Retirement Counseling 8:00PM - 5:00PM Location: SUB-Amigo TIAA CREF representatives on campus. TIAACREF offers 403(b), 457(b), and ARP plans. To schedule an appointment with a TIAA-CREF Consultant, call toll-free (800) 732-8353.

TUESDAY 7/10 CAMPUS EVENTS Sun Country Junior Tour Championships 7:30AM - 1:00PM Location: UNM Championship Golf Course Board of Regents Executive Session Starts at 9:00AM Location: End Zone Club, Tow Diehm Athletic Facility

Mini Tour: UNM Observatory 12:00PM - 1:00PM Location: Observatory Building #208 Come to the Observatory and ask UNM astronomers when the next annular eclipse will occur, or when the black whole in the middle of the Milky Way will swallow the Pleiades, or how far it is to the next galaxy! Retirement Counseling 8:00PM - 5:00PM Location: SUB-Amigo TIAA-CREF offers 403(b), 457(b), and ARP plans. To schedule an appointment with a TIAA-CREF Consultant, call toll-free (800) 732-8353.

WEDNESDAY 7/11 CAMPUS EVENTS Mini Tour: HSC Anatomy Lab 12:00PM - 1:00PM Location: Domenici Center North, 2nd Floor, Room 2420 During this tour you will have the opportunity to hear about, see and touch some specimens from our library--hearts, lungs (normal and smoker’s), liver, gall bladder (complete with stones), several types of cancers, and brains. Mariachi Spectucular Workshops 8:00PM - 5:00PM Location: SUB 8-9am Walkup registration. 9am-5pm workshops. For more information, visit mariachispectaluar.com. Alcoholics Anonymous 101 Study Group 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM Location: UNM Women’s Resource Center For women and men to share their experiences, strengths and hope with each other so that they may solve their common problems and help others recover from alcoholism. Meets every Wednesday.

THURSDAY 7/12 CAMPUS EVENTS Mariachi Spectucular Workshops 9:00AM - 5:00PM Location: SUB 9am-5pm workshops.

audience doesn’t laugh at a joke, but she said she has to keep going. “From my perspective I feel awful, but then I look down at my notebook and I’m like ‘I got three jokes left,’” she said. “It’s just building something with the audience and if you’re not necessarily their flavor that night, that’s totally fine. It’s not like death, even though it feels that way.”

Broad Humor Saturdays at 10:30 p.m. The Box Performance Space $6 facebook.com/ BroadHumor

Event Calendar

Planning your week has never been easier! Staff Council Reception with President Frank 4:00PM - 7:00PM Location: Faculty Staff Club Enjoy a full BBQ dinner for the low price of only $6. President Frank will be our special guest! Come meet and talk with President Frank in an informal, relaxed environment. Al-Anon 4:00 PM - 5:00 PM Location: UNM Women’s Resource Center Friends and family members of those struggling with someone else’s drinking can find support in a safe and confidential environment. Every Thursday.

FRIDAY 7/13 CAMPUS EVENTS Mini Lecture: Long Wavelength Array 12:00PM - 1:00PM Location: Business Center, Room 1016 Lee J. Rickard Ph.D., Astrophysics. UNM astronomers have taken the first step towards building a world-leading observatory called the LWA. It will open up a new vista on the universe, enabling scientific work on problems as nearby the earth’s interaction with the sun and galaxies. Lemonade Stand 10:00AM - 3:00PM Location: SPSE [13] Sponsored by United Staff UNM. Mariachi Spectucular Workshops 9:00PM - 3:00PM Location: SUB 9am-3pm workshops. For more information, visit mariachispectaluar.com. Mayan Calendar Film: The Alignment Within Starts at 7:00PM Location: SUB Theater Documentary about the Mayan calendar and the global and personal alignments happening now at the completion of the great Mayan Cycle. Producer Dr. Jose Jaramillo will speak after the film. Tickets $10, $5 for students.

1776 (Muscial Theater) Starts at 7:30PM Location: Rodey Theater Highlty entertaining musical based on the events surrounding the signing of the Decalration of Independence. Sponsored by Landmark Musicals. Tickets start at $18 ($2 discount for students).

SATURDAY 7/14 CAMPUS EVENTS An Evening with Yanni Starts at: 8:00PM Location: Popejoy Hall The live show will feature some of the music from Yanni’s new album & Truth Of Touch, which is the composer’s first album of original studio music in almost a decade. Come hear the music that touches the world. Erin Trujeque Memorial Golf Tournament 7:15AM - 7:15PM Location: UNM Championship Golf Course The Children’s Cancer Fund is the sole beneficiary of the Erin Trujeque Memorial Golf Tournament. For more information ccfnm.org. 1776 (Muscial Theater) Starts at 7:30PM Location: Rodey Theater Highlty entertaining musical based on the events surrounding the signing of the Decalration of Independence. Sponsored by Landmark Musicals. Tickets start at $18 ($2 discount for students).

SUNDAY 7/15 CAMPUS EVENTS

1776 (Muscial Theater) Starts at 2:00PM Location: Rodey Theater Highlty entertaining musical based on the events surrounding the signing of the Decalration of Independence. Sponsored by Landmark Musicals. Tickets start at $18 ($2 discount for students).


lobo features

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 9-15, 2012/ Page 11

Weekly Horoscopes by Alexandra Swanberg aswanny@unm.edu

Was the Higgs boson found? Capricorn—Doing what you

think you’re supposed to or simply what is expected of you is not going to cut the cake these days. Your own needs must come before those of someone else, particularly in new relationships or relationships in which you are often the giver rather than the taker. Asking for what you deserve or need will show the other person that you respect yourself and that you’ll demand the same respect from them. Aquarius—Consider become reacquainted with home life before you face a disaster you could’ve seen coming and prevented. This pertains mainly to family members who may be going through a rough patch but aren’t so apparent about what they’re experiencing. They know you’re there for them and they simply have to ask for help, they’re likely not willing to expose themselves as vulnerable. Help them indirectly at first. Pisces—This week through the new moon on July 18 will be a tough test of your durability. The paths you tread are rocky, but it’s imperative that you do your best to reach the end. It’s OK to ask for help at this time, and it’ll certainly be there when you call for it, but the more you accomplish on your own, the fitter you’ll be for the next challenges that arise. Try to keep your emotional sensitivity intact, though. Aries—Just when it feels as if there is nothing left, you’ll find the person you’ve been longing for. This is not necessarily a romantic connection; regardless of your relationship with this person, you’ll discover a much needed beacon in this time of emotional upheaval. Things will settle soon, but in the meantime remember that your outlook will change dramatically over the next couple of weeks. Stay away

from contracts and deal-making. Taurus—Try not to take life too seriously these next couple of weeks, especially where relationships are concerned. If you don’t feel stable in your finances or home life, now is the time to devote your energy to setting things straight. Clear the clutter, cobble together odd jobs to pay long-standing bills, trim your todo list until you’re left with nothing but time to relax. With a clear head, you’ll come up with some of your best ideas to date. Gemini—You won’t be the most dependable worker this week, so if you’re not lucky enough to have planned a vacation for this time, you’ll have to work doubly hard to stay on top of things. When it gets too hectic to handle, just remember this is simply a phase. The objective is to learn from the experience and make appropriate changes, meaning don’t skip out on responsibilities — surprise yourself with how much you can handle. Cancer—You may think you don’t have time for a little rest, but your willpower has serious potential to bring dreams into reality this week. Of course, you can use this to complete any tedious task you’ve been putting off, but you’ll be wise to take it easy while you can. Just tell yourself you’ve earned it; you’ll come away with a fresher, positive outlook on a problem that’s been threatening your happiness. Leo—The way you envisioned your life to be at this stage is likely to be a bittersweet memory now that those dreams are supposed to be coming true. The difference can be made up by taking charge of your life. Stop waiting around for something to happen and make it happen. Any obstacles are only as “impossible” as you deem them. Draw up a new life plan and begin execution on July 18 for the new moon.

Virgo—Spend the next couple of

weeks gathering as much input as you can from a range of people to better inform a major life decision. You know what you want to do, but for now it’s actually appropriate to bring other people into your life. Try to weigh each opinion equally, as you’ll be surprised at who turns out to be the most insightful. Just be sure to put off the decision until after the new moon on July 18. Libra —There’s a problem you need to address, and it’s gone on for so long, it’s integrated itself into many aspects of your life, making it seem as if everything is awry. Try not to be overwhelmed. You need to look back to the happiest time in life and get back to the attitude or outlook that made you so content. Changing your location or circumstances is not the solution. Scorpio—This is one of those times during which you’ll need to get creative in letting off steam. You’ve gotten to be so good at keeping your emotions in check that the moment you start to cry or otherwise release the pain, you subconsciously cut yourself off. This makes it hard to experience anything, not just the bad times. Storytelling in some form is the way to go, even if you have to talk to a stranger at a bus stop to remain anonymous. Sagittarius—A quieter, reflective self emerges during the next couple of weeks. Although you can remain in the social sphere as an observer rather than participant, the best place for you is somewhere you can think and act on these thoughts without having to consider others. Hole up in your workshop, or equally hermit-friendly zone, and enjoy the release of just being, obligation-free.

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BART PRINCE APARTMENTS- Stunning and spacious Moorish postmodern 2BDRM; perfect for shares. Gated small complex with onsite laundry, balconies, appliance. $695/mo. Call Joseph 315-1807 and ask for UNM discount! THE CEDARS & Indian Plaza Apartments. Studios, 1BDRM and 2BDRM. Pool, onsite laundry, walk-in closets, dishwasher, 5 minutes from campus on bus or bike. I-40 access. Rent starting at $475/mo. 505-255-6208. GIRARD APARTMENTS. STUDIOS remodled and furnished. Wi-fi and utilities included. pool and laundry onsite. Minutes from campus. Short term leases ok. $495/mo. 505-266-8392. 1700 COAL SE. 2BDRM, remodeled, wood floors, W/D, $695/mo +utilities, $300dd. No pets please. 453-9745.

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Announcements INDOOR SOCCER LEAGUES and pick up games innovationsabq.com or 2326937 for schedules.

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2BDRM ($645) AND 1BDRM ($545). Rent includes WIFI and water. Student discounts. Rapid Ride stops at our door. Well maintained and roomy, freeway access, laundry room, quiet. 3236300. www.villageatfourhills.com UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. NEED MALE TO take over Lobo Village lease. Will pay $250 to cover your app fee and deposit. Lease runs from 8/12 through 8/13. 505-730-8360. UNM/ CNM/ NOBHILL. 1BDRM apartment in small complex. 710sqft. $400/mo. Light & bright. Off-street parking. Coin Laundry. No pets. 1.5 miles from campus. 345-2000. 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.

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Services BROKEN GLASSES? 2-day repair service only $24.95. ABQ Eyeglass Hospital, 2921 Carlisle Blvd. NE #116 (just S. of Candelaria). 10-5:30 M-F. 505884-0229. www.ABQEyeglassHospital. com PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. PERSONAL ASSISTANT WANTED!!! Entrusted with wide variety of tasks. A valued efficient aide or employee: am ready to pay $800 per week contact me at jsanchet28@gmail.com, for more details. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. welbert53@aol.com, 401-8139.

Apartments CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM $575/mo, 2BDRM $750/mo utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433. LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM. Move in special, free UNM parking. No pets. $480/mo. +electricity. 610-5947.

VERY NICE 1 BDRM/1 BA in Duplex. $475 + utilities. 3 blks to UNM. Shady yard, parking. Sorry, no pets. Call Scott: 401-1076. PARKSIDE APARTMENT. 1BDRM Large kitchen with pantry. Walk-in closet. Keyed courtyard. Walking distance to UNM, across from Roosevelt park. $625/mo. 281-0303. 480-2552. NEAR UNM/ NOB Hill. 2BDRM 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets ok, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050. SEE THE BEST. Unique Guest House with Private Courtyard only blocks to UNM in beautiful historic Nob Hill near Bryn Mawr / Central Avenue. No need for car. Perfect for 1 serious, quiet Graduate Student who will pamper my place. Completely furnished, even with dishes. Just bring clothes/books. References, Lease. No drugs/pets/parties/smoking. Crime Free Policy property. Only $585 to lucky student chosen to live here. Available August, 2012. Call 505-2208455. bon_neal@hotmail.com

FIRST-TIME HOME buyer? I would love to work with you to find the house that is right for you. Please call Rachel Pascetti at 505-280-4969. Office number is 505-898-2700. RATHER USE A local family owned small business? Call Thomson Real Estate. John Thomson 505-450-2878.

1 BDRM/BA IN 3BDRM/2BA House for rent. 4 blocks to UNM. Students Only. $425/mo. includes utilities/hsl. Call 2390570. NEED FEMALE SOPHOMORE or older attending UNM for Lobo Village. $519/mo. Will Pay 1st Month Rent/Security Deposit! Private Bedroom/Bathroom. Friendly Roomies. 505-927-7049. achaco02@unm.edu FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $410/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house with laundry room in UNM area. $425/mo +utilities. 505-615-5115. FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED in 3BDRM 2BA house in Southwest Albuquerque. $300/mo +split utilities. Call Sara at 505-670-2527. LOBO VILLAGE ROOM for Rent on the re-let list. Looking for someone to fill my spot. Regular rates apply. Residence: http://lobovillage.com/ or 505925-5575. Me: 805-260-4232. 1 FURNISHED ROOM available for graduate student. 3BDRM/ 1.5BA. Remodeled house, 2 blocks from UNM. Shared living space with 2 male students. Includes W/D laundry room. $425/mo, utilities included. Cleaning service provided. NS/ND. Call 410-5582. ROOM FOR RENT, $276/MO, 505-2551105. LOOKING FOR A female to take over lease at Lobo Village ASAP, June’s rent paid. Great roommates. Email me at LeahVigil@hotmail.com or call/ text 575706-6131. NEED UNM STUDENT to take over Lobo Village lease 8/12-8/13. Willing to pay a month’s rent! Contact koalatea. 104@gmail.com ROOM FOR RENT in NE Heights home $550/mo utilities included. Room is furnished. Dogs live here so you must like dogs. Looking for serious inquires only, email for more details hawsunny@msn. com

NEED GIRL TO move into 4th room at Lobo Village. Nice roommates, furnished, shuttle-class, gym, pool. $500/mo +$15 electric/mo. Own bathroom! Olivia 505-363-9484.

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WALK TO UNM/CNM. Huge 2BR/1BA duplex across from Roosevelt Park. Hardwood floors, detached garage. $750 per month plus utilities. $750 deposit. Call Tim at 239-5555.

EXCECUTIVE OFFICE AND virtual office package. Modern facility by UNM and in Nob Hill. Perfect for professors, grad students, Start-ups. Virtual services start at $135. Suites at $495. Call 505-314-1300.

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NICE HOME, HARDWOOD floors, high ceilings, W/D, dishwasher, disposal, alarm system, large landscaped yard, screened-in front parch, garage, quiet neighborhood. $1200/MO, 505-5148630.

Child Care SEEKING SOMEONE TO care for 3 and 5 year olds, prepare evening meal and do light house keeping for family in NE Heights. 12 - 5:30 M-F. Pleasant working conditions. $12/hr. with regular raises. One week paid vacation per year. References, background check and drug testing required. Must be in good health and have safe reliable vehicle. Ability to travel with family a plus. Send letter of interest to seekingnannyabq@gmail.com

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STUDIOS 1 BLOCK to UNM campus. Free utilities. $455/mo. 246-2038.1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com

UNM NORTH CAMPUS1BDRM $515/mo. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839.

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GRADUATE STUDENT- FEMALE take over lease at Lobo Village. Available August. Graduate roommates, furnished, UNM shuttle, gym, pool. $519/mo. Contact Micki at 505-320-8663.

CONDO. GATED COMMUNITY/ security guards. 2BDRM 2BA, second floor, W/D, almost new, really nice! 280-9738.

ONE BLOCK TO UNM, small studio, $385/month, includes utilities, 2997723.

NEWLY RENOVATED HOME. 5 bed 4 bath. 4,000 sq ft. Outdoor pool. 7 min. away from UNM. For more info call 505238-6729.

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.

BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean, quiet 1BDRM. Starting at $595 includes utilities. No pets. 268-0525. 255-2685.

A LOVELY KNOTTY Pined decor 3BDRM 1.5BA. Skylight, parking, UNM area. Some furtniture. $850/mo. Summer special. 1814 Gold. 299-2499.

2 BDRM COTTAGE recently remodeled, 3 blocks to UNM, off street parking, hardwood floors, $750 +gas and electric. No dogs. 842-5450.

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MUSIC: JUPITER TENOR sax $450. Vintage French Horn (1930) with case, a few dents, $375. Jimi 480-7444.

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AVON REPS NEEDED. Choose your own schedule. Earn up to 50% . $10 start up kit. Sherri 804-1005. TALIN MARKET IS hiring for all positions. Please pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE. FRESQUEZ COMPANIES IS currently hiring Crew Members, Servers and Cooks. Cooks - 2 yr. Previous Line cook experience (Work experience a plus). Servers must be alcohol certified Apply at www.fresquezcompanies.com Fax: 505-880-1015 apply in person 8218 Louisiana Blvd. NE ABQ, 87113 ALL CANDIDATS MUST SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETE PRE EMPLOYMENT SCREENING. LINUX GEEK WANTED in local computer repair center. Great for Computer or Security student. Mac, Windows, Linux Repair Tech $10+/hr DOE. Send resume to careers@digiground.com !!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. GORDON’S JEWELERS IN Coronado Mall hiring. Please apply and complete assessment at gordonsjewlers.com 8837000. TALIN MARKET IS looking for morning stocker. Hours from 6am- 10am Monday-Friday. Starting pay at $9/hr. Please pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE. HIRING CARWASHERS/DETAILERS. APPLY at 3811 Edith NE 87107 or email info@precisionmobiledetail. com ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT DESIRED. Health benefits offered. Must major in finance sophomore to senior year. Send resumes and cover letter to jobs@promarketingworld.com Call 773655-9427. PRO MARKETING WORLD is looking for sales professionals. Send resumes and cover letter to jobs@promarketing world.com Call 773-655-9427. PRESENTLY CASTING CAPITAL Games. Cast/ crew wanted. Be in movies and tv shows. Monday- Saturday 10am- 8pm. No experience needed. 2531 Jefferson Suite 140 a1starcasting.com 818-479-1241. FEMALE NUDE MODELS needed for art photography. 433-9948. SUMMER WORK $15 Base/Appt. Immediate openings, FT/PT, customer sales/service, no experience necessary, conditions apply, ABQ/Rio Rancho, 505-891-0559. NEED SUMMER CASH? New Mexico Business Weekly is seeking energetic individuals interested in business and marketing. Please send resumes to rschmitt@bizjournals.com or call 505366-8592.

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