Page 1

DAILY LOBO new mexico

Pillow fight!

summer

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July 16-22, 2012

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

UNM joins city on Route 66 revamp

PROBLEM FACE

Collaboration gives students real-world experience by Avicra Luckey

Dean of the School of Architecture and Planning Geraldine Forbes said the city will pay the A new partnership between $50,000 annual lease for the faUNM and the city of Albuquerque cility. She said the University will will allow graduate students in use resources it already has to the University’s School of Archi- staff the facility. She said the parttecture and Planning to help plan nership provides a formal venue for students to plan with city Albuquerque’s cityscape. Officials at the city Planning officials. “We’ll be doing research and Department said ABQ + UNM CityLab is a partnership that will collecting data that is available take place in a 3,000-square-foot for city use as well as our own facility Downtown at 505 Central use, so we’ll be sharing data and ideally design ideas,” she said. Ave N.W. Project manager Linda Rumpf “They’re really excited about the said graduate students will work prospect of working Downtown, to redesign Route 66 as part of collaborating with the city (and) ABQ the Plan, a city improvement trying to work on projects that they feel would initiative that incontribute to the cludes improveenvironment and ments for the the growth of the Rio Grande, Bus city.” Rapid Transit Forbes said (BRT) line and the project althe Paseo Del lows students to Norte and I-25 gain real-world interchange. experience and She said stuoffer the city new dents will also design and planwork on projects ning ideas. She that address othis working with er issues, such ~Richard Berry University proas a city neighdirectors to borhood or city mayor of Albuquerque gram design the curcorridor, potenriculum and detial development cide which classes would suit the zones or infrastructure issues. Improvements to the river will Downtown space. “Provost (Chaouki) Abdallah make it more accessible along major crossings. The Paseo Del pointed out that we’re all part of Norte interchange improvements one giant ecosystem (and) that’s will make travel times shorter for the city of Albuquerque,” she said. morning and evening commut- “UNM is part of the community ers and a BRT will connect east and so it’s an advantage to us to to west from Tramway to 98th see Architecture PAGE 2 Street.

avicraluckey@gmail.com

“This is a phenomenal opportunity for the city of Albuquerque to connect with our flagship university.”

Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo Kyle Powers, a trip leader for the UNM Recreation Services’ Getaway Adventures group, climbs the Cattle Call Wall Route in Jemez Springs, N.M. to secure a rope on a novice climbing “problem.” Climbing “problems” this day ranged from novice to intermediate. The Getaway group also organizes other outdoor trips such as kayaking, hiking, snowshoeing also offers an outdoor survival course. See full story on page 3.

Students treat alcohol abuse at UNM clinic by Avicra Luckey

avicraluckey@gmail.com Clinical psychology graduate students receive real-life training at an alcohol abuse treatment clinic provided by the Center on Alcoholism, Substance Abuse and Addictions (CASAA). Psychology graduate student Kevin Hallgren, a student clinician at the clinic, Alcohol Treatment @ UNM, said he has worked at the center since it opened in March 2011. He said the program, which has provided services to about 40 clients, is useful for the community and the University because it serves as both a training facility for students and a treatment center for those in need. “It was a service that we can provide that would be helpful to the community because a lot of people want help with alcohol-

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 116

issue 161

related problems, but it’s oftentimes difficult to find services for that,” he said. Hallgren said the outcome of alcohol treatment depends on whether the patient has a desire to stop drinking. He said he uses strategies such as motivational interviewing and cognitive behavioral therapy to help patients make the decision and better understand how to overcome addiction. “Motivational interviewing (is) usually to help clients figure out where they want to go in terms of their drinking; so, if they want to stop drinking or not,” he said. “Cognitive behavior therapy is for when the client already knows what they want to do, but we’re going to work on skills together to make sure they can do that effectively.” Hallgren said although he first majored in engineering, he

switched to psychology because he enjoyed problem-solving more when the solutions directly benefited other people. “It’s given me a bigger picture of what it is that we as psychologists can do to help people with drinking problems in talking to people with such diverse experiences,” he said. Director of CASAA Barbara McCrady said the clinic offers several different types of therapy, including community reinforcement and family training (CRAFT), in which patients learn to identify positive things in their lives instead of drinking. McCrady said the clinic was recently approved by Access to Recovery, a federal program that provides support to people with alcohol and substance abuse issues, to continue serving lowincome clients in Albuquerque.

Little deuce coupe

Giddy kitty

See page 6

See page 11

She said Access to Recovery pays about $1,000 per client for three months of treatment. Hallgren said treatment costs are determined on a sliding scale that is based on the client’s ability to pay. He said the clinic never turns away patients who can’t pay for treatment. “We’re willing to keep going lower and lower until it’s something the client can afford,” Hallgren said. “Whether it’s $5, $10 or the change in their pockets … we just try to establish it so that the cost isn’t a barrier to treatment.” Hallgren said he is excited about the possibility of hosting group therapy sessions to give clinicians experience with it as well as serve more patients. He said the clinic could provide group therapy as early as this fall. “That can be a really helpful

way to see more clients at once,” he said. “We have some really effective group therapies that exist in the world, but we just haven’t been able to implement them yet, but we want to start a group therapy program in the near future.”

For more information about Alcohol Treatment @ UNM, call (505) 277-5165 or follow the QR code.

MONDAY

95 | 68


PageTwo July 16-22, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Photo Essay: Olympic Teaser AP photos by Sang Tan

The Associated Press LONDON — Daredevil dancers have sky-walked, bungee-jumped and tumbled across some of the British capital’s best-known landmarks ahead of the Olympic Games. The performance — called “Surprises: Streb” — saw red-suited acrobats bounce up and down like yo-yos from London’s futuristic Millennium Bridge, while others walked across the roof of London’s glass-domed city hall.

Architecture

Dancers hanging from the Millennium Bridge in London perform “Surprises: Streb” as part of the Cultural Olympiad on Sunday. The performance, choreographed by New Yorker Elizabeth Streb, takes place on various London landmarks ahead of the Olympic Games starting July 27.

At the 17th-century stone column known as The Monument, performers spun around in what appeared to be a giant hamster wheel. And at Trafalgar Square, a group of dancers wowed tourists with delicate maneuvers on a gently rotating ladder. Sunday’s eye-catching series of events is part of London’s Cultural Olympiad, a celebration of film, music, theater and other art which is coinciding with the games due to begin July 27.

from page 1

make this a healthier, more exciting and vibrant ecosystem or city to live.” CityLab will be a space for graduate students primarily, but Forbes said she hopes space for undergraduate students will be available in the future. Mayor Richard Berry said in a press release that the CityLab partnership facilitates progress for Albuquerque’s

future in city planning and design. “This is a phenomenal opportunity for the city of Albuquerque to connect with our flagship university in a meaningful way that will not only move our city forward but will provide the next generation of professionals an opportunity to contribute to the planning of our city,” he said.

Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo 505 Central Ave. N.W. is the future location for the ABQ + UNM CityLab. This program will allow graduate students from the architecture and planning department to participate in Albuquerque city planning. Dancers perform, hanging from the Millennium Bridge in London as part of London 2012 Cultural Olympiad on Sunday.

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 116

issue 161

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 Thomas Romero-Salas Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse Multimedia Editor Paul von Soosten

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.


culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 16-22, 2012/ Page 3

Get away before school starts by Nicole Perez

nicole11@unm.edu So you sat on the couch all summer watching “Teen Mom” on Netflix. It’s okay, we will only judge you a little bit. School is only four short weeks away, so now is the time to get your rear in gear. UNM Recreational Services Department offers many Getaway Adventures in the upcoming weeks, so you have no excuse to laze around. Don’t worry, season four will still be there when you get back. Recreational Services Coordinator Laura Montoya said the Getaway Adventures program includes both outdoor and cultural trips, and often combines the two. “It’s not’s really your typical outdoor program because we have all these cultural things here, so it’s outdoor/culture,” she said. “I have to take advantage of where we live.” The trips include everything from wildflower hikes to fly-fishing trips to rock-climbing adventures in the Jemez. You can register in the Recreational Services Office in Johnson Gym.

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Sushi • Tempura • Teriyaki • Noodles • Grilled Fish 2 Pages of Vegetarian Menu

see Recreation page 9

Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo Preston Stewart, head outdoor trip leader for the Getaway Adventures group, provides a spot for Kyle Cole while Cole secures a lifeline for a top roping “problem.” Stewart and Cole provided tips and encouragement for the participants of Saturday’s rock climbing trip.

Patio Open

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Mail Out Issue Features:

•Reach a readership of over 60,000 •Mailed directly to the homes of every registered student three weeks before the start of the fall semester •The largest publication of the only newspaper read by 94 percent of all UNM students •Featuring the Daily Lobo Housing Guide

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LoboOpinion Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Page

4

July 16-22, 2012

opinion@dailylobo.com

Editor’s note: We are in the process of changing website servers. This caused last week’s poll to malfunction, offering a question with no possible responses. Because of this, we’ve decided to run the same poll again this week to give you a chance to respond.

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

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 non-drivers. Incidents like this seem rare.

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

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PHOTOGRAPHERS Submit your cover letter, résumé, and five samples of work to photoeditor@dailylobo.com

DEAD OR ALIVE

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

COLUMN

Addicts are people, not problems by Alexandra Swanberg aswanny@unm.edu

I can fall in love with pretty much anybody, regardless of their outward appearance. Thus, the city bus has become my prairie, my roaming eyes sampling characters so strange they couldn’t be invented. One man in particular comes to mind, and I had the pleasure of seeing him many times over the course of a few months. Tall, dark and handsome with a mouth crammed with awkwardly placed teeth. I could tell he was having a terrible day, cursing softly to himself. I hoped he’d look my way but surely he had other things on his mind. I’d see him when I walked Downtown, always around the Alvarado Transport Center. I did a one-hour people observation there for an anthropology class, during which the security guard pointed out all the drug transactions he sees every day, usually between the same people. My man was always moving quickly, eyes shifting hungrily, though he never did more than glance in my direction. I knew he was on drugs, but that was OK. Call it a maternal instinct, but I’m attracted to people who need help. My family, close and extended, is peppered with people needing something to get by, but I’ve learned this is nothing unique. I used to think my family had problems, but almost everyone has a problem. The difference is that some people can get their fix legally, like smokers, alcoholics, shopping and caffeine addicts. Some addicts can rationalize their addiction because the effects make them better contenders in the world, according to our society’s values. Caffeine and other uppers are a good example, but if our world didn’t demand overstressed, under-rested individuals sacrificing their sanity in the name of a better work ethic, uppers-addicts would appear crazy. So although I’m irritated by people bumming money every time I leave the house, I don’t criticize people for their drug use. About a month after I first saw my man, he came up to me while I waited at a bus stop. My eyes lit up as he asked to use my

phone real quick. He was looking pretty rough, so anything I could do to help … Then he referred to the person he talked to as Biscuit or Kibbles or some other code name, so I knew what he was after. He told the person he’d be there in 20 minutes and took off after returning my phone, caked in sweat, oil and dead skin. I’ve only passed by him a few times since then, though for the past two months I haven’t seen him at all. I can only imagine what happened, if anything. I think he died or is in jail. I’m guessing he’s a meth head, as evidenced by the scabs and sores all over his body. I see people like this and I have to wonder what their world is like, especially what it was before they started using drugs. To me, drugs are a way to escape or modify reality. For anyone who tries something socially unacceptable, the reaction to their deemed “misbehavior” can be enough to warrant continued drug use or dabbling in harder drugs commonly known to kill the users sooner or later. What would drive a person to try such a drug? I always thought meth was the worst drug you could try until “my lady,” the woman who employs me as her caretaker, told me about krokodil, or homemade desomorphine. I watched interviews of users who started cooking it because it is cheaper than morphine and more potent. Because they injected it immediately after cooking it without much of a purification process, the drug causes skin damage, i.e., expansive scabs and infection. They say they hate themselves for doing it but that they can’t stop. I understand how hard it is to stop something you’re physically addicted to, and I feel for anyone who struggles with a drug addiction. People like my lady are not so sympathetic and would rather addicts be done away with to make room for functioning adults, many of whom function only with the help of socially acceptable drugs. It makes me sick to hear the way people talk about drug addicts, not just because I have personal experience with such people, but because they’re not treated as humans so much as problems. Their addiction likely

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY

started in a moment of weakness in which they felt they’d rather be out of their mind than have to continue dealing with whatever it is that plagued them. Everyone has a weakness, so why is the drug addict despicable? Granted, they’ve got a reputation for doing all they can to get their fix when the cells call out for more, so I understand recognizing that the addiction is a problem. But the people dealing with addiction are still people. I’ve never had a serious substance abuse problem, but quitting smoking has been enough of a hassle. My nonsmoker friends don’t understand why I couldn’t stop, or why I’d stop and start up again months later. “It’s like trying not to eat when you’re really hungry,” I say, which sounds stupid because food is essential to staying alive while drugs are not. However, you create that need as soon as you take a drug. The key to stopping resides in our frontal cortex, the part of our brain that facilitates free will. I felt nauseous when I smoked, dizzy and bored. I’d light a cigarette and wonder why. I hated smelling like smoke all the time and knew that if I had to run for my life, then natural selection would certainly rule me out of the surviving group. Despite the sound reasoning that supports quitting, I still want to smoke. It’s not because it’s cool, nor is it simply because I’m physically addicted. It’s that I don’t really care about my well-being. Anytime I’ve approached total wellness, I get antsy and panicky; it’s so foreign a feeling that it’s uncomfortable. I still want to feel OK, so I talk myself into quitting and get used to the feeling of breathing easy. Of course, if the decision were between heroin, a drug often compared to the feeling of numerous orgasms, and a life I felt I had no control over, a reality in which I felt unloved or unwanted, the decision would be an easy one. I believe this is what keeps an addict from committing to sober living. Although the physical addiction is no small hurdle to overcome, it’s not caring about your life that will keep you going back to the thing that promises to take it away.

 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.


culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

The Weekly Free by Nicole Perez

nicole11@unm.edu

July 16-22, 2012/ Page 5

SHOGUN JAPANESE RESTAURANT

We live in the land of the free, but everything in our country comes with a price tag ‌ pretty much. The Daily Lobo searched high and low for the few things in life that won’t cost you anything, and here are the results. Venture forward. Apparently the healer doesn’t tell any jokes, but somehow makes 99 percent of the audience laugh. There is a $10 suganyday Do you or someone you know have diabetes? Or maybe gested donation, but if you tell them you’re a starving stuyou just want to mitigate those carbs you stack up drinking dent I’m sure they won’t refuse you. The event starts at 7 all that beer. Either way, check out this diabetic-recipe book p.m. in the Roy Disney room at the National Hispanic Culof low-carb munchies. The site asks for email, presumably to tural Center at 1701 Fourth St. S.W.

music

nature journaling

Amazon’s free music downloads for July include “Don’t Dig Hereâ€? by two of my favorite musicians, David Crosby and Graham Nash. Or if you are going on a road trip with a carload of kids, check out Craig Taubman’s Travel Songs for Kids. Nineteen tracks of songs like “I’ve Been Working on the Railroadâ€? should be enough to put them to sleep. Find the links to these free tracks by visiting abqonthecheap. com, clicking on “Free Mp3s‌â€? and finding the link of your choice, or follow the QR code.

Have you ever dreamed of becoming the next Henry David Thoreau? I know I have. Check out this introduction to nature journaling; watch the natural world unfold around you like you’ve never seen it before—and then record that experience. This talk runs from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Petroglyph Park’s Visitor Center at the end of Cliff Hill Rd. N.E. Pre-registration is required, so call Luke Fields at (505) 899-0205, ext. 338.

University location, Thursday thru Saturday

Now serving Breakfast after midnight

Beautify yourself before a Saturday night on the town by cashing in at the Pharmaca Friends and Family Event. The event features free product samples, chair massages, mini facials and mini makeovers. For the men out there, rip up this paper immediately so you don’t get dragged to it. Sorry in advance. The event runs from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Pharmaca at 8910 Holly Ave N.E.

       

    

        

  

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of equal or lesser value Redeemable only at McDonalds located at Hanover, University, Bosque Farms, Quail, Los Lunas, Bridge, Belen, Rio Bravo, Rio Grande, Wal-Mart (Los Lunas), Moriarity, Edgewood. Expires 07/31/12

drinks Smoothies • Frappes Iced Coffee • Latte Mocha

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Lobby Open 24 Hours!

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facials and chair massages

This event is connected to UNM’s two-week curanderismo class. The play is “Santa de Cabora� by Elena Bjorkquist, and openers include a healer who does “laugh therapy.�    

3310 Central Ave SE (505) 265-9166

wednesday

any day through july 31

one-woman play

Lunch Bento $8.95-$9.95 Sushi lunch $11.45-$13.45

movie

The latest installment of the KiMo Theatre’s Centennial Film Series features “The Cheyenne Social Club.� This film tells the story of a man who inherits a large fortune, only to discover it’s a whorehouse. The star-studded cast includes Henry Fonda, James Stewart and Shirley Jones, and the movie is directed by Gene Kelly. And to top it off, it was filmed in New Mexico. So why aren’t you there already? The KiMo is at 423 Central Ave. N.W. and the film starts at 7 p.m.

Dinner Mon-Thurs: 5-9:30pm Fri-Sat: 5-10:30pm

Best Sushi Best Service Best Taste

cookbook

spam you every day, so put in your junk-mail address, or just use your mom’s and you’re good to go. Find the sign-up page by visiting abqonthecheap.com, clicking on “Food Freebies & Deals: July 13 – 20, 2012� and clicking on the link under “Free Diabetic Recipe Coupon.� Or just follow the QR code.

Lunch Mon-Fri: 11:30am-2pm Sat: 12-2:30pm

Redeemable only at McDonalds located at Hanover, University, Bosque Farms, Quail, Los Lunas, Bridge, Belen, Rio Bravo, Rio Grande, Wal-Mart (Los Lunas), Moriarity, Edgewood. Expires 07/31/12

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 16-22, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Classic cars embody adventure at Route 66 fest by Antonio Sanchez

sanchezantonio24@gmail.com

Local car show organizer Bruce Shaffer said Route 66 is more than a landmark of U.S. history — it is a call for a new journey. “It stands for wide open adventure, being a free spirit, which America is known for,” Shaffer said. “It represents going out on the road, being able to drive, enjoy yourself, chase a few dreams and enjoy the trip.” Shaffer directs and organizes this year’s car show at Nob Hill’s Route 66 Summerfest, held on July 21. The festival features live music, local art displays, wine tasting and Shaffer’s car show, which includes a late night neon cruise down Central Avenue. Shaffer said his 12-year career as a car show organizer began when the city of Albuquerque asked his Rotary Club to help put together a show for the 75th anniversary of Route 66. “I stepped up and said ‘Hey, I’d like to do it and I’ll put it together,’” he said. “They said ‘Well can you do it?’ and I said ‘Yeah sure.’ I had never done a car show in my life. The opportunity was there to do bigger things, and I had no idea what I was doing, but I still jumped on it saying ‘This will be fun, let’s do this.’”

Shaffer showed off his gleaming red vintage Mercury Cougar at a monthly car show hosted by the Grace Church on July 14. A row of Route 66 car show stickers was aligned across the car’s windshield and classic Beach Boys hits boomed from a nearby speaker. Shaffer said car shows help older men take up a car-oriented lifestyle they might not have been able to experience in their youth. “On the outside looking in, it’s just a bunch of old guys doing what they’ve always wanted to do,” he said. “These were things that we couldn’t do when we were 16, 17, 18 because you didn’t have the money, the knowledge, the knowhow; but now you can. Now you’ve got the funds to spend on it, you’ve got the knowledge. If you don’t have knowledge, you can find someone that does.” Car show participants Paul Shipe and Thomas Carrillo both fell in love with cars at a young age, but at different points in their lives. Carillo was raised in a family surrounded by cars: his father worked on cars and his godfather was a drag racer. Shipe said he grew up with little money, so getting a car was a goal, not a necessity. “I didn’t learn to drive a car until I joined the Navy. I couldn’t afford it. Food came first,” Shipe said. “Just when I got out of the Navy, I

saved up my money so I could buy my first car. I’ve been involved with cars ever since.” Danny Lovato, who is entering in this year’s car show, said the current generation’s connection to cars is not strong. Lovato’s first car was a ’53 Ford station wagon. “These new cars are so sophisticated. You can’t work on these new cars, you can’t get your hands dirty like you used to. Everything is starting to get away from the car,” Lovato said. “It just doesn’t have the same mystique as cars used to have.” Ethan White, co-owner of the Blue Smoke Garage, said people have more interest in building and tinkering with alternative vehicles such as bikes. White said he was drawn to scooters and café racers, which are stripped-down motorcycles, in high school. These vehicles inspired him to open his alternative-transportation repair shop. White and the Blue Smoke Garage will be donating a scooter to this year’s Route 66 Summerfest for the event’s first ever Urban Wheels show, an alternative to the classic car show that will feature bikes and scooters. White said his generation’s love of transportation is increasing. “I think it’s really expanding a lot, we just love having something that’s

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have 17-years-olds bringing in their bikes that they’ve built and 65-yearolds bring in their bikes. It really appeals to everyone.”

Bruce Sheffer shows off his 1967 Mercury Cougar at a car show on Saturday. The show served as a prelude to the upcoming Route 66 Summerfest, which will also feature various musical acts and a stroll-dance along Central Avenue.

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the haps

Page 8 / July 16-22, 2012

MoNday

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 16-22, 2012/ Page 9

Sports writers abetted Paterno by Isaac Avilucea

Daily Lobo guest columnist ijavilu@gmail.com

I never understood the “toy department” designation so many sports journalists contend with among their peers. I thought it was an unfair dig at our credibility and created an inferiority complex in our fraternity of scribes, as if we weren’t capable of handling the heavy lifting typically undertaken by news and investigative reporters. In so many ways, the Penn StateJerry Sandusky scandal affirmed for me that a “toy department” culture exists in sports writing. Except “toy department” doesn’t quite do it. Try sex-toy department. Sports writing, on some level, is soft-core porn. That’s a generalization that probably offends my media peers. Let me be clear. There are respectable sports writers, true muckrakers like ESPN’s Mike Fish unearthing scandals and scuzz-balls. The reaction to former FBI Director Louis Freeh’s report on Penn State’s handling of the Sandusky sex scandal is evidence of that. The report was met by cries of institutional leaders’ failings to end a former defensive coordinator’s abuse. We, the sports media, excoriated Joe Paterno, the departed iconic Penn State head coach, for being Sandusky’s protector and enabler after it was revealed that he played a part in discouraging school administrators from outing Sandusky. We scrutinized the way Paterno’s deification afforded him ample sway over an institution that put a premium on protecting its cash cow of a football program. We talked about how this is inherent

Recreation

to the larger culture in collegiate athletics. We called for change to the system. But what we haven’t done enough of is acknowledge our stake in the creation of this Frankenstein structure. It’s not in our nature. We’re reflexive. We don’t want to acknowledge our self-interest in the Sandusky scandal, but a little introspection would lead us to reconcile that, on some level, we birthed Penn State, Paterno and Sandusky’s atrocities. We love creating star-driven narratives, if only because we want to chronicle the fall from grace. But in doing so, we created a framework for abuse by canonizing a sinner a saint. And Paterno, Penn State and Sandusky’s path to sainthood was easy. Win a few games. Do it without the appearance of recruiting violations or improprieties. Give us access to fill our inch counts. And do it with an air of humility. They satisfied those demands. And we rewarded them with a gushing story line. Our myopia enabled the utopia of Happy Valley. With every syrupy feature, every highpraise column, we polluted Paterno into delusions of grandeur. His Grand Experiment — the melding of academics and athletics — bubbled into an overzealous chemistry project. Playbooks became more important than textbooks. And the handbook on humanity was thrown out in favor of cooking the PR books and making sure the money pot kept boiling. Until recently, we ignored women like Vicky Triponey. She was one of the few Penn State administrators who long ago tried casting light on Paterno’s consolidation of power. She often clashed with the

from page 3

and 11,800 feet.” The hike starts at the Santa Fe ski basin and ends at the alpine Nambe Lake, and you must be in good physical condition to participate. This isn’t the best selection if you haven’t left the house all summer, but it sounds breathtaking, literally and figuratively.

EAT Santa Fe Odyssey July 28, $27, students $22 This adventure includes a trip to the renowned Santa Fe Farmers Market, a short hike in the Tesuque area and a visit to the 61st Annual Spanish Market in Santa Fe. “They get a realm of Santa Fe and do a little bit of everything,” Montoya said. What could be better than munching on a fresh peach from the farmers market after a hike? Maybe I’m biased, but I think it beats daytime television any day.

SEE Indian Market Aug. 19, $27, students $22 The largest American Indian Market in the world comes to Santa

Fe for a day full of native history and goods. This year, the market features 1,200 vendors, and the market has been held every year since 1922. Montoya said that because this trip is the weekend before school starts, it is usually very popular with international and transfer students. “They don’t have a car, they don’t know the area, so we provide that for them,” she said.

FLOAT Full Moon Kayaking in the Bosque Aug. 30, $50 Soak up those moon rays in the most relaxing way possible: floating down the river. This trip was cancelled earlier in the summer due to wildfires, so now’s your chance. Only a few spots are left. “Anything that has to do with a full moon sells out right away,” Montoya said. “People really want to do it but they don’t want to do it alone. It’s probably wise to not go on a hike in the mountains under the full moon alone.” This trip is so romantic it makes me want to barf — in a good way.

To Do:

call Molly @8 buy tix pick up Daily L obo

coach over player discipline, according to a lengthy CNN report, and paid the consequences for it. “Well, Vicky, you are one of a handful of people, four or five people, who have seen the dark side of Joe Paterno,” former President Graham Spanier told Triponey. “We’re going to have to do something about it.” She was cast out of Penn State, ridiculed, given leper status. For a while, her academic career was soiled. What she experienced is the same thing sports journalists fear: that black mark. You have to have a certain level of self-hatred to be a sportswriter. The politics of the craft mandate it. There’s no such thing as unencumbered honesty anymore. Honesty limits our access, puts a cap on our upward mobility. Honesty begets phone calls to editors from outraged fans and PR people. Attack-dog tactics on message boards limit our ability to be true watchdogs of democracy. We’re constantly worried about our credibility. If this sounds like a bleeding heart, so be it. I have to clear my conscience for my culpability in the Penn State episode. Look who uncovered the Sandusky scandal: Sara Ganim, a crime reporter for The Patriot-News in Harrisburg, Penn. I didn’t want to believe it, but I’m starting to think the stereotype is correct. Sports journalism is the “toy department” of a newspaper. Are we going to fix it or continue burying our heads in the sandbox? Isaac Avilucea is a former Daily Lobo managing/sports editor and currently a sports reporter for the Santa Fe New Mexican.

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Spiritual Guide

DAILY LOBO University new mexico

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Work on a Magazine Today! Join Our Team!

Best Student Essays, UNM’s premiere non-fiction magazine, has openings for volunteer staff members: - Copy & Research Editors - Design Editor (must be proficient in InDesign CS3)

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Positions are open to all undergraduate and graduate students. For more information and to apply, contact Editor-in-Cheif Elizabeth Thayer at bse@unm.edu. Applications are available in Marron Hall, room 107.

Deadline: August 29th, 2012


sports

Page 10 / July 16-22, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

football

New playoff system shuts out weaker conferences by Thomas Romero-Salas tromeros@unm.edu

On July 3, college football changed forever. Twelve university presidents approved a plan put forward by 11 conference presidents and Notre Dame’s athletic commissioner for a 12-year deal to institute a four-team playoff system beginning in 2014. This comes not as a shock, but a muchneeded change to the most popular college sport. For years, the little guys from the nonautomatic qualifying conferences, such as Boise State, TCU, Utah and other schools, received the short end of the stick

when it came down to who was going to the BCS bowls and/or the national championship game. With the new playoff system in place, the underdogs finally have a shot at capturing a national title instead of various bowl championships that mean little to nothing. But is that the truth? Do conferences such as the Mountain West, Sun Belt and the Western Athletic have as good a chance as the Big 12, Pac-12 and Big Ten? With the automatic-qualifier nonsense out of the way, it looks like teams will be picked for their performance on the field and not because they happen to play in the Southeastern Conference. Still, how will the rankings be decided?

Instead of polls from writers, coaches and computers, as in the old BCS, a committee will decide who gets to play for the national championship. How this committee will be chosen remains to be seen, but hopefully the members are knowledgeable and have enough time on their hands to evaluate each team equally and fairly. According to ESPN, the criteria for being eligible to make it to the playoff might be the following: 1) winloss record, 2) strength of schedule, 3) head-to-head results, 4) whether a team is a conference champion. If these are the criteria, weaker conferences such as the MWC won’t have a shot because of the lack of competition inside it.

“It does not change the fact that Saudi women are not free to move and to choose,” said political analyst Mona Abass in neighboring Bahrain. “The Saudis may use it to boost their image, but it changes little.” Even the two athletes selected to compete under the Saudi flag — 800-meter runner Sarah Attar from Pepperdine University in California and Wodjan Ali Seraj Abdulrahim Shahrkhani in judo — live outside the kingdom and carry almost no influence as sports figures. There is no other choice: Women’s sports remain nearly an underground activity in Saudi Arabia. Ahmed al-Marzooqi, editor of a website that aims to cover women’s and men’s sporting events in Saudi Arabia, viewed Thursday’s announcement as mostly an attempt to quiet international pressure on the lone nation trying to

stick with an all-male Olympic team. The other former holdouts, Brunei and Qatar, had already added women Olympic athletes — with Qatar even planning to have a woman carry its flag in London later this month. “We are still disappointed here,” al-Marzooqi said from the Saudi city of Jiddah. “I should be happy for them, but this will do nothing for women who want to be in sport in Saudi Arabia.” Still, the opening is not without significance. The Saudi decision must have received at least some nod from the nation’s Islamic religious establishment, which hold de facto veto power over nearly all key moves by the Western-allied monarchy and gives the royal court its legitimacy to rule over a nation with Islam’s holiest sites.

It’s hard to imagine any scenario in which a team from the lower rungs makes it to the playoff at all. If teams want a chance to make it to the show, they have to move to high-tier conferences. Prime examples of this are Boise State, TCU and Utah. All three schools are planning to or already have moved from the MWC to greener pastures. The Broncos are leaving to the Big East next season, the Horned Frogs left to the Big 12 this year and the Utes went to the Pac-12 in 2011. This means MWC teams have no shot at making it to the big dance unless a team puts together a tough nonconference schedule and the competition inside the conference

itself becomes insanely tough. Besides, if a team from an easier conference goes undefeated or has a good case to go to the playoff, the committee will probably just stick it into one of the BCS bowls and be done with it. In the end, the playoffs make fans happy and give the weaker conferences a false sense of hope that maybe one day UNM or Nevada will be challenging the big boys for the right to become the best in college football. But in reality, it is more or less a pipe dream. The playoffs may satisfy most fans, but once again the mid-major conferences are the ones left out of the picture.

Saudi’s Olympic opening to women a ‘small step’ The Associated Press CAIRO — Across the world, word that Saudi Arabia would send women athletes to the Olympics for the first time immediately rocketed to the top of websites and broadcasts. But in Saudi Arabia’s official media: Not even a hint. The state-sponsored silent treatment was a lesson into the deep intricacies and sensitivities inside the kingdom as it took another measured step away from its ultraconservative traditions. While Saudi rulers found room to accommodate the demands of the International Olympic Committee to include women athletes, they also clearly acknowledged that — in their view at least — this did not merit billing as a pivotal moment of reform in a nation that still bans women from driving or traveling without the approval of a male guardian.

DAILY LOBO new mexico

CAMPUS EXHIBITS

LOBO LIFE

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 7/16 COMMUNITY EVENTS

Come cheer on your Albuquerque Isotopes as they prepare to take on the Memphis Redbirds. Post game adult run fun!

EveryBody Deserves a Massage 9:00AM - 2:00PM Location: 10590 2nd Street Suite A ABQ School of Massage invites you to share with us as we celebrate! We will be offering the following specials: •$20 Student 1hr Massage ($10 Savings!) •$50 Professional 1hr Massage ($15 Savings!) 5 Broken Cameras Show Times: 4:30PM & 8:15PM Location: Guild Cinema An extraordinary work of both cinematic and political activism, 5 Broken Cameras is a deeply personal, first-hand account of non-violent resistance in Bil’in, a West Bank village threatened by encroaching Israeli settlements. Albuquerque Isotopes Starts at: 7:05PM Location: Isotopes Park Come cheer on your Albuquerque Isotopes as they prepare to take on the Memphis Redbirds.

WEDNESDAY 7/18 COMMUNITY EVENTS

TUESDAY 7/17 COMMUNITY EVENTS EveryBody Deserves a Massage 9:00AM - 2:00PM Location: 10590 2nd Street Suite A ABQ School of Massage invites you to share with us as we celebrate! We will be offering the following specials: •$20 Student 1hr Massage ($10 Savings!) •$50 Professional 1hr Massage ($15 Savings!) 5 Broken Cameras Show Times: 4:30PM & 8:15PM Location: Guild Cinema An extraordinary work of both cinematic and political activism, 5 Broken Cameras is a deeply personal, first-hand account of non-violent resistance in Bil’in, a West Bank village threatened by encroaching Israeli settlements. Albuquerque Isotopes Starts at: 7:05PM Location: Isotopes Park

EveryBody Deserves a Massage 9:00AM - 2:00PM Location: 10590 2nd Street Suite A ABQ School of Massage invites you to share with us as we celebrate! We will be offering the following specials: •$20 Student 1hr Massage ($10 Savings!) •$50 Professional 1hr Massage ($15 Savings!) 5 Broken Cameras Show Times: 4:30PM & 8:15PM Location: Guild Cinema An extraordinary work of both cinematic and political activism, 5 Broken Cameras is a deeply personal, first-hand account of non-violent resistance in Bil’in, a West Bank village threatened by encroaching Israeli settlements. Albuquerque Isotopes Starts at: 7:05PM Location: Isotopes Park Come cheer on your Albuquerque Isotopes as they prepare to take on the Memphis Redbirds.

THURSDAY 7/19 CAMPUS EVENTS 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.

COMMUNITY EVENTS EveryBody Deserves a Massage 9:00AM - 2:00PM Location: 10590 2nd Street Suite A ABQ School of Massage invites you to share with us as we celebrate! We will be offering the following specials: •$20 Student 1hr Massage ($10 Savings!) •$50 Professional 1hr Massage ($15 Savings!)

Hassan Ammar/AP photo In this May 21, 2012 photo, members of a Saudi female soccer team practice at a secret location in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.

Event Calendar

Planning your week has never been easier! 5 Broken Cameras Show Times: 4:30PM & 8:15PM Location: Guild Cinema An extraordinary work of both cinematic and political activism, 5 Broken Cameras is a deeply personal, first-hand account of non-violent resistance in Bil’in, a West Bank village threatened by encroaching Israeli settlements. Albuquerque Isotopes Starts at: 7:05PM Location: Isotopes Park Come cheer on your Albuquerque Isotopes as they prepare to take on the Memphis Redbirds.

FRIDAY 7/20 COMMUNITY EVENTS

EveryBody Deserves a Massage 9:00AM - 2:00PM Location: 10590 2nd Street Suite A ABQ School of Massage invites you to share with us as we celebrate! We will be offering the following specials: •$20 Student 1hr Massage ($10 Savings!) •$50 Professional 1hr Massage ($15 Savings!) Cool off with a Comet Starts at: 6:00PM - 9:00PM Location: 1776 Montano NW Our space craft launches at 6:00PM, and we’ll have drinks and snacks on hand for our astronauts. Come by yourself, with a date, or with a group of friends! Advance registration is required, so call 505.938.7732. Albuquerque Isotopes Starts at: 7:05PM Location: Isotopes Park Come cheer on your Albuquerque Isotopes as they prepare to take on the Iowa Cubs.

SATURDAY 7/21 COMMUNITY EVENTS EveryBody Deserves a Massage 9:00AM - 2:00PM Location: 10590 2nd Street Suite A ABQ School of Massage invites you to share with us as we celebrate! We will be offering the following specials:

•$20 Student 1hr Massage ($10 Savings!) •$50 Professional 1hr Massage ($15 Savings!) Animal Humane New Mexico at Route 66 Summerfest Starts at: 2:00PM Location: Route 66 Summerfest Animal Humane will offer hydration and poop stations along the route, providing your pet a much-needed pit stop along the way. Animal Humane will provide puppy pools so your dog can enjoy a refreshing dip and tasty dog treats to fuel their strut. Albuquerque Isotopes Starts at: 7:05PM Location: Isotopes Park Come cheer on your Albuquerque Isotopes as they prepare to take on the Iowa Cubs.

SUNDAY 7/22 CAMPUS EVENTS

Raku Pottery Potluck Starts at: 12:00PM Location: Mudfish Pottery Join UNM Continuing Education for a fun and informative class on the Japanese art of Raku pottery kiln firing. After making the pottery and loading the kiln, make some new friends as you share a yummy lunch of potluck dishes while the pieces fire.

COMMUNITY EVENTS EveryBody Deserves a Massage 9:00AM - 2:00PM Location: 10590 2nd Street Suite A ABQ School of Massage invites you to share with us as we celebrate! We will be offering the following specials: •$20 Student 1hr Massage ($10 Savings!) •$50 Professional 1hr Massage ($15 Savings!) Albuquerque Isotopes Starts at: 7:05PM Location: Isotopes Park Come cheer on your Albuquerque Isotopes as they prepare to take on the Iowa Cubs.

Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com


lobo features

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 16-22, 2012/ Page 11

Weekly Horoscopes by Alexandra Swanberg aswanny@unm.edu

Humans are Johnny-come-latelies Capricorn—You’ve been rid-

ing the fence for the past couple of weeks regarding a personal or professional issue. Even if the problem is relatively manageable, you’re having difficulty making a decision. Instead of waiting for the wind to blow a certain direction, gather evidence for all sides from a variety of perspectives, but most importantly consider the people involved. Don’t force a solution, but be proactive. Aquarius—If whatever it is you have in store for yourself seems too overwhelming of an undertaking, use this week to chop it up into bits. Start with the easiest end, or most difficult, to get it out of the way. You’ll quickly learn the biggest barrier is in your mind and the sooner you dive in, the sooner you are on your way to completion. Save the big takeoff for after the new moon on Thursday, though. Pisces—Some major upsets in your home life or routine in the past month are proving to be difficult ones to accommodate. Truly, you should see to it that you’re being accommodated. If you’ve done all you can to make the best of a situation and life continues to kick you, it’s time to reclaim sanity. Ask for what you need and the solutions will arise, just don’t be afraid to be a taker rather than giver. Aries—What you desire most has yet to reveal itself, but because you know there’s something you seek, you’ve wasted a lot of time and money on anything you think might do the trick. You’re a sharp mind; it hasn’t taken long to show itself as a fruitless search. Although it’s counterintuitive, sit tight and enjoy just being for a while. You always find the thing when you stop looking for it. Taurus—The last couple of weeks have more than adequately given you the circum-

stances necessary to indulge your pleasure-seeking side. While your mind was elsewhere, the work has certainly piled up and will keep you from utilizing your renewed vitality. Of course there are grander things to attend to, and you’ll want to take advantage of those doors opening as well. Just be sure to take care of business along the way. Gemini—Whenever the social scene turns sour or some wellintentioned remark is taken the wrong way, just keep in mind that this is likely to be the case for the next couple of weeks, due to Mercury’s retrograde motion. Where communication is concerned, there are plenty of lines crossing and it’s nearly impossible to figure out what’s really going on. Use this time to exercise patience, and in the meantime set to a creative task. Cancer—You may not have a hair left on your head by the time the week is over, considering the stressful circumstances at hand. Remember that your attitude will have a lot to do with whether or not you handle the situation successfully and that what seems like the best course of action may need more thought. Friends will be helpful at this time, if you let them at least hear you out. Relax, and trust that things will work out. Leo—Things are not always as they seem, and though this may work to your advantage in situations that call for a positive attitude, you’ll have to be doubly vigilant when attention to detail is beneficial. Avoid any financial decisions, especially potential purchases that leave you feeling giddy when you imagine life after you buy whatever it is. You know what the right thing to do is, so be sure to keep an

open ear to that voice. Virgo—Your artistic side is shining brightly these days, so put it to good use whenever possible. This surge in creative energy can be especially useful around the house, from redecorating and arranging furniture to tackling long-standing problem areas with a fresh perspective. If you’re toying with different ways of making extra cash, starting an enterprise is highly advisable after Thursday. Libra—From most angles, your life is going in exactly the direction it should be. However, your current perspective, which is more introspective and concerned with domestic affairs, is more of a shadowy influence, especially when you think about the future. Stay with the people who make your laugh, keep your spirits up and avoid overindulgence, especially in your lazy side. You’ll see the bigger picture soon. Scorpio—Has life gone from sunny to topsy-turvy in approximately no time at all? Thought so. You can be sure your emotions will get the best of you, though fortunately not always at the wrong moment. Anything that’s been bothering you will certainly come into the open by next week, so be prepared to take time off or otherwise pamper yourself. Down the road you’ll see this was all for the best. Sagittarius—Time to get in touch with your intuition, or you could spend the next year making decisions without knowing exactly what you’re getting into. You’re the kind of person who likes to look at the big picture, but you’ll need to understand the details for the last part of the year. Instead of ferreting out the relevant information, get a feel for what’s out there. At the very least, it’ll be an interesting journey in personal discovery.

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dailycrossword Across 1 “Sorry to say ...” 6 QBs’ scores 9 Peaceful hand gesture 14 Winnie-the-Pooh’s creator 15 Years and years 16 Cake invitation that Alice accepted 17 Spaghetti sauce brand 18 Novelty glasses in comic book ads 20 Dry, like some Spanish wine 21 Get ready to advance after a fly ball 22 Cereal “for kids” 25 Maniacs 30 Yellow Brick Road creator 35 “__ Lama Ding Dong”: doo-wop hit 36 D-backs, on scoreboards 37 Hard-time crime 38 Picked from a lineup, briefly 39 Manly to the max 41 http://www.latimes. com, e.g. 42 Tire in a trunk 43 Suffix with refer 44 Dali or Degas 46 MLB dugout boss 47 Raleigh’s state: Abbr. 48 Power sources for some toys 50 Saint of Ávila 52 Dip in the pool

53 Baghdad native 57 “One day only!” event 60 Ones with a 1.0 GPA 64 Piano foot lever 65 “__ and the Night Visitors” 66 Argentine aunt 67 Pong maker 68 MGM Resorts reward program 69 Secret agent 70 Like each starred answer’s first letter, when used as a numeral Down 1 Little rascals 2 Pull the trigger 3 Vehicle with a charging station 4 Long-haired cat 5 Rock’s __ Speedwagon 6 Schoolbook 7 Bilingual TV cartoon explorer 8 Stocking tear 9 Big name in scooters 10 Patsy 11 Suffix with Israel 12 Yukon automaker 13 Super __: game console 19 “Delish!” 23 “Inside” dope 24 ‘60s-’70s Jaguar 26 Faucet trouble 27 Classic palindrome 28 Come into view

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NM’s best selection of Indoor Garden Supplies organic and natural • hydroponics garden supplies! • indoor grow lights • and organics!

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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. 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. 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.

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

Fun Food Music WWW.THEBESTLIVECOMEDY.COM

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

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. A LOVELY KNOTTY Pined decor 3BDRM 1.5BA. Skylight, parking, UNM area. Some furtniture. $899/mo. Summer special. 1814 Gold. 299-2499. 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.

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

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

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

COZY CASITA- STYLE studio, just remodeled, under 8 minutes to UNM. Private, quiet—not an apt. complex. Hardwood floors, garden. WiFi, utilities included. $400/mo +dd. 341-3042.

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.

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.

Apartments CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM $575/mo, 2BDRM $750/mo utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433. UNM NORTH CAMPUS1BDRM $515/mo. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM. Move in special, free UNM parking. No pets. $480/mo. +electricity. 610-5947. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean, quiet 1BDRM. Starting at $595 includes utilities. No pets. 268-0525. 255-2685.

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

Houses For Sale

TANDCMANAGEMENT.COM 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 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.

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FEMALE NEEDED TO takeover Lobo Village 1-year lease ASAP! $519/month, will pay first month’s rent, deposit and application fee. Begins in August. kyleighknight@gmail.com or 575-219-2793. 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. 2BDRMS AVAILABLE IN 4BDRM house. Available immediately. Females preferred, $425/mo. including utilities, wifi, 1 block from UNM campus. 505-205-0288.

Office Space 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.

For Sale DAKINE WOMEN’S BACKPACK $20. jet11480@unm.edu for details. MUSIC: VINTAGE FRENCH Horn (1930) with case, a few dents, $375. Conn French Horn (student) $275. Martin Cornet $150. Jimi 480-7444.

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.

3BDRM 2BA PLUS detached studio. Near campus. Move-in condition. Hardwood floors. All appliances stay. Joanna Muth Pargin Realty 505-4405022, 505-296-1500, JoannaMuth@ya hoo.com

Rooms For Rent FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $390/mo +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu ONE BDRM/BA IN 3BDRM/2BA House for rent. 4 blocks to UNM. Students Only. $425/MO. includes utilities/hsl. Call 239-0570. 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. 20 minutes from campus. $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 505-925-5575. 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. LIVE NEAR UNM! Take over Lobo Village lease. Female only. Available now! Email afrias@unm.edu if interested!

Your Space HAPPY BIRTHDAY JESSI! We hope you have a wonderful day! -Daily Lobo Crew

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

NOB HILL, UNM: single tenant casita. FP, AC. No pets. $490/mo. Water paid. 232-8942.

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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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BART PRINCE APARTMENTS- Stunning and spacious Moorish postmodern 2BDRM; perfect for shares. Gated small complex with onsite laundry, balconies, appliance. $695/mo. Call Joseph 315-1807and ask for UNM discount!

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ROOM FOR RENT, $276/MO, 505-255-1105. 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 NEED FEMALE to take over Lobo Village lease. Will pay half of first month rent. 505-922-5765. LOBO VILLAGE LEASE up for grabs! Your own bedroom and bathroom in a fully-furnished four-person apartment. $519/mo. Contact Melina at 505-9170166 or mhickey@unm.edu LOOKING FOR ROOMMATE to live in 3BDRM House. Personal bathroom, Garage space, Short commute to UNM (Washington and Indian School) $400/MO +1/3 Utilities. 505-401-1274. fredo.djr@gmail.com

1700 COAL SE. 2BDRM, remodeled, wood floors, W/D, $695/mo +utilities, $300dd. No pets please. 453-9745.

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

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.

Houses For Rent

STUDENT APARTMENT AT Lobo Village -own room, bath, closet, W/D, fourplex with shared kitchen. $519/MO, $1018 electric. Gym, pool, cable, shuttle. Olivia: 363-9484.

UNM NORTH CAMPUS. Lomas/ Girard, 4BDRM, 2BA, hardwood floors, FP, W/D, $1450/mo. 480-3844.

!!!BARTENDING!!!: $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.

Jobs Off Campus 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. REGULAR PART-TIME Tutor PoolChemistry Program (J1206-44) Assistance Centers for Education. Responsibilities: -Assists students individually or in small groups in the review of course material, solving of problems and preparing for tests. -Coordinate and/or conducts workshops and study groups for students. -Maintain a weekly schedule of available hours for student appointments for content course and/or learning strategies tutoring. -Maintain instructional materials collections. (textbooks, calculators, software) -Coordinate and/or conducts marketing activities such as class visits and new student orientations. -Provide point-of-use guidance to users in selecting materials to fit their individual needs. -Serve as communication link and faculty liaison between their school and ACE. -Assists Learning Center Supervisor with recruiting, screening, hiring, orientation, mentoring and retention of part-time, peer (student) and/ or volunteer tutors. -Assist workshop facilitators with accurate and timely data collection and analysis. -Mentor new tutors to include providing feedback through tutor session observations. -Assist with coordinating and conducting staff training in tutoring techniques, learning styles, adult learning theory and tutoring students with special needs. Salary: $11.18 per hour. Requirements: Successful completion of 30-hours of post-secondary course work, to include General Chemistry I & II, Organic, and Biochemistry or equivalent. Transcripts verifying these specific courses are required at time of application. Demonstrated verbal and written communication skills and human relation skills with a diverse population; ability to relate one-to-one and in small groups utilizing a variety of tutorial methods. Deadline for application: 07-22-2012 by 5 p.m. Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance, generous annual and sick leave. 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. 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 GORDON’S JEWELERS IN Coronado Mall hiring. Please apply and complete assessment at gordonsjewlers.com 883-7000. ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR: JOIN a wonderful and supportive team of people providing top-quality afterschool programs for 5-12 year olds. This is a training and leadership development position. Associate Directors work under direct supervision of Program Directors who prepare them to be responsible for overall afterschool program management. $10/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 2962880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org 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 773-655-9427. 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. ENRICHMENT CLASS INSTRUCTORS: Seeking people to teach enriching skills to children ages 6-12 after school. We want fun-loving people who can plan and teach short classes on: photography, painting, science, guitar, drawing, karate, dance, drama, sports, etc. Classes typically meet once or twice per week, for an hour, at one or multiple schools. Pay up to $20 per class session depending on education, expertise, and experience. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:00 T-F. Call Jeff at (505) 296-2880 or e-mail jeff@childrenschoice.org SUMMER WORK $15 Base/Appt. Immediate openings, FT/PT, customer sales/service, no experience necessary, conditions apply, ABQ/Rio Rancho, 505-891-0559. PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST for busy veterinary clinic. Approximately 25 hours per week to include Saturday mornings. Bring resume to 8914 Menaul NE. 87112.

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