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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Comic relief see page 8

tuesday

September 7, 2010

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Statue honors fallen cyclist by Shaun Griswold shaun24@unm.edu

He had a high spirit and was inclined to help others. Now, John Robert Anczarski will be remembered with a memorial “ghost” bike, just a few feet away from the pavement where a motorist struck and killed the young man June 22. The 19-year-old died after a motorist struck his bicycle in Laguna, N.M., along State Highway 124. “The driver and the bikes were headed west. It happened so fast. The driver just ran into the bikes,” Nakia Marmon, a Laguna resident, said. Marmon and her 15-year-old sister saw the accident. They sat with Anczarski until paramedics arrived, applying pressure to his wounds during the final hours before he died. “I was scared. I wanted to make sure he was OK,” she said. Chief Michelle Ray, of the tribal police department in Laguna, N.M., said the accident was referred to the U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs, and the driver, a Laguna resident, has not been charged with any crime. Federal and tribal bureaucracies present a lengthy process to convict the suspect. A misdemeanor is the highest sentence tribal courts can give; anything further, such as a felony conviction, is passed onto the Department of the Interior. For now, the ghost bike is the only reminder of the tragic afternoon. On June 20, Anczarski rode his bicycle into Albuquerque, along a route from Pennsylvania with three other cyclists to raise money for breast cancer research. During his short visit, he went with friends and supporters of his group, The Pink Pedal, to Old Town.

Emma Difani / Daily Lobo A memorial in honor of cyclist John Anczarski is mounted beside State highway 124 near the Laguna Pueblo. The 19-year-old cyclist was killed while riding his bike across the country to promote breast cancer awareness. He met Mayor Richard Berry and rode inside a hot air balloon. On the ghost bike, a photo that features four cyclists dressed for an eight-hour ride sits between the front spokes. Another photo, fixed into the back tire, shows Anczarski smiling. He is waving his right arm in a sky blue button-up shirt; his eyes are looking outside the camera’s frame, perhaps focused on the upcoming miles his bike will pass on the country’s pavement. Fresh pink roses sit in front of the bicycle’s frame, and pink carnations hang from the spokes. The bicycle was originally put in place by Hank Marmon after he saw a similar memorial. “We were driving in Albuquerque and we saw a ghost bike on Comanche and Griegos,” Hank Marmon

said. “I did some research on the Internet and found the Duke City Wheelmen Foundation. I liked the idea and built a ghost bike.” His research led to action. His action was a ghost bike that stood near the location where Anczarski died. Marmon’s hand-built roadside memorial is a reminder to passersby. “There was no coverage about what he was doing,” Marmon said. “This is all about having a big heart to support, just because we didn’t know him, it doesn’t mean we can’t remember him.” Still, problems persisted. The NM Department of Transportation concluded the memorial was obstructing traffic, prompting a crew to drive to the scene and remove the bicycle from its location July 28.

Area shed explosion a mystery by Chelsea Erven cerven@unm.edu

Behind Quarters restaurant at Avenida Cesar Chavez and Yale Boulevard, a storage shed exploded and damaged nearby buildings Thursday evening, according to Albuquerque Fire Department Commander Kerry Horton. Dan Harmeyer, who was working in an office building in front of the shed at the time of the explosion, said he heard a loud boom and saw drywall flying before running out of the building

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 115

issue 12

to call 911. “The storage shed back there just blew up. It was the loudest boom, and I just got out of there as fast as I could,” he said. Horton said no one was injured in the explosion, and the cause of the explosion is unknown. He said that once the flames were under control, both the office building and Quarters were shut down with no electricity and no entry because of smoke and water damage. An arson investigator was on the scene but was not available for comment. “All I know is that it caught fire. I don’t know why, but I do

know that an arson investigation is underway,” Horton said. Connie Nellos, who owns most of the block, including the storage shed, the office building and Quarters, said he doesn’t know what could have caused the explosion. “It’s crazy. Whatever it was it just blew the shed door right off its hinges,” Nellos said. “They are investigating and not letting us go in right now, so I don’t know what is going to happen.” Horton confirmed that the fire was completely out and there was no extension of the fire into the surrounding homes.

Duck and cover

Tales from travels

See back page

See page 11

“This is a very small community and we heard from different people that the bike was removed,” Laguna resident Johnnie Douma said. “People were upset and heartbroken that it was removed.” Enter Jennifer Buntz, Duke City Wheelmen Foundation president. Her nonprofit organization has installed six ghost bikes in New Mexico without permission from local municipalities. The Wheelmen organization cites a 2007 state statute that outlaws the desecration of roadside memorials, or descansos, as its legal backing. However, in order to permanently fix the ghost bike in its location, she had to fill out paperwork with the New Mexico DOT. “I really wanted this to happen, so it was worth it to do what it took,”

Buntz said. “But I don’t want it to become the norm. If this was a different looking descanso, none of this would have happened.” Buntz installed her first ghost bike after a friend was killed by a motorist in 2006. Her organization raises awareness about road safety. “We all have a responsibility to play by the rules and act fairly and treat each other appropriately on the road,” Buntz said. To this point, the ghost bike is a stark reminder to the Laguna community about the tragic event, Douma said. “We have to live with these things internally,” he said. “We believe when you die you go in front of the creator, and at that time you decide if you are proud of the life you lived or ashamed.” The Daily Lobo asked passersby here at Central Avenue and First Street an easy question Saturday night. Check out the second episode of “A Simple Question For You,” a video project, at DailyLobo.com

DL Junfu Han / Daily Lobo

TODAY

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PageTwo

!New Mexico Daily Lobo

Tuesday, September 7, 2010

!

Photo Essay: Ay Nicaragua, Nicaragüita! !

Photos by Emma Difani/ Daily Lobo

Top: A view from the bell tower of Iglesia la Merced, one of the five principal churches that serve as landmarks in Granada, Nicaragua

Right: José Ramon, a Nicaraguan boy, attempts to balance himself on a high rope with the help of a friend.

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 115

issue 12

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

Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Leah Valencia Assistant News Editor Shaun Griswold Staff Reporters Ruben Hamming-Green Chelsea Erven Online and Photo Editor Junfu Han Assistant Photo Editor

Robert Maes Culture Editor Chris Quintana Assistant Culture Editor Andrew Beale Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Copy Chief Elizabeth Cleary Opinion Editor Jenny Gignac Multimedia Editor Kyle Morgan

Design Director Nathan New Production Managers Rebekah Soltero Alex Jordan Advertising Manager Antoinette Cuaderes Sales Manager Nick Parsons

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.

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Tuesday, September 7, 2010 / Page 3


LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac

Page

4

Tuesday September 7, 2010

opinion@dailylobo.com / Ext. 133

LAST WEEK’S POLL RESULTS:

Is it OK to have a portion of student fees going toward funding the UNM Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Questioning Resource Center (LGBTQRC)? Yes, this is an important center that 49% provides support for LGBTQ students.. Yes, organizers did the legwork for a detailed proposal and went through 26% the right process for funding requests. No, why do all students have to pay for a center that only a small portion of 11% students use? No, students who want these types of 15% resources should pay additional fees.

THIS WEEK’S POLL: In a 72-0 loss to No. 11 Oregon that resembled scoring you might see in a basketball game, head coach Mike Locksley and the UNM football team are not gaining new fans. What should be done about the Lobo football program? Nothing should be done. It was Oregon, and Locksley and the team shouldn’t be judged by one game. Let’s continue to support the program through thick and thin. Fire Locksley and bring back former head coach Rocky Long. Use the football field to start a sustainable garden area instead.

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

DL

LETTERS Fire Locksley, so we can rebuild the team Editor, The Lobo football team’s 72-0 loss to Oregon on Saturday was a disgrace to the University, the city of Albuquerque and the State of New Mexico. Mike Locksley is a poor coach and an even poorer leader. After the events of last year, he has not shown that he holds high standards for himself, so why should his football team? The players, students and fans deserve better than this. Locksley should be fired now so that the rebuilding can start anew without wasting any more time. Sam Oden Community member

EDITORIAL BOARD

EDITORIAL Efforts to make University employees’ salaries transparent are in the works The UNM salary book is only available in Zimmerman Library for two hours. The book is about two inches thick and lists each UNM employee in alphabetical order. No electronic copy of the book exists, so students, staff, faculty and community members interested in learning how tax dollars are being spent must sign up in Zimmerman and make sure to return the document in two hours. Also, interested UNM employees at statewide branch campuses must drive for hours to Albuquerque and can’t bring it back with them to show interested peers. And since the book only lists employees by name rather than position, department or salary, representatives from peer institutions who are interested in doing salary comparisons must know the name of someone in the department in order to generate a meaningful comparison. Graduate and professional students use the book every year to research TA and GA salaries, but, since the book is only in print, the students have to rifle through pages of small text for hours to find the positions in question and then must create a new spreadsheet of the relevant data. Many more examples like this exist to illustrate why an electronic version of this important document is preferable to the one sitting on a shelf in Zimmerman Library, both from an ideological and practical sense. An electronic version would be accessible, searchable and informative. Ultimately, though, an electronic version would help increase transparency at a time when transparency is crucial to public institutions like UNM. This is why I spent the summer filing Inspection of Public Records Act requests to see if the Daily Lobo could get a hold of the salary book before it was printed. The initial request was for

Pat Lohmann

Managing editor

Jenny Gignac Opinion editor

Leah Valencia News editor

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

Ultimately, it seems, the only way to get the University to create this document, even though it appears that it would be incredibly easy for it do so (Why don’t they just click “print” and “save”?), is to place external pressure on the responsible party, be it the University administration, the Human Resources Department or University Counsel. I drafted a resolution to be voted on at the first GPSA meeting, and the council graciously passed it. Also, I spoke before the ASUNM senate last week, and my plea of transparency seemed well received. I expect that faculty and staff governing bodies might support the resolution as well. However, it is not only necessary for these organizations to support this resolution. The general population also has to encourage its University officials to take this step toward transparency. Take the advent of the ABQ View portal, for example, which is a step on behalf of Albuquerque public officials to hold themselves accountable. This movement toward transparency is generated from constituents, and the buzzword for the national mid-term elections has been “transparency.” Nationally, the public is asking for information that it has long not had access to. As stakeholders in this University, it’s time that we join what has become a national movement and demand the University reconcile the criteria of a public records request with its intent. This warrant for facilitated access to public information, I believe, is well within the mission of the Daily Lobo as well as that of University governing bodies and the University community itself. Pat Lohmann Daily Lobo editor-in-chief

LETTERS

Editor-in-chief

Isaac Avilucea

“a copy of the UNM salary book … preferably in an Excel or other spreadsheet-like document.” However, representatives of the Office of the Custodian of Public Record responded by saying that the document I requested was, in fact, already available. It’s simply collecting the dust of antiquity at Zimmerman Library, and it’s available for two hours. After two or three months of back-and-forth e-mails between me, the Custodian of Public Record abd Sarah Welsh, president of the New Mexico Foundation for Open Government, we finally came to a resolution about the book. While it is true that the salary book is available in Zimmerman Library, the document that I am asking for is profoundly different. While Custodian of Public Records representatives seemed to understand the difference, public records laws on the books now do not make public records custodians legally obligated to create a document; rather, custodians are required simply to facilitate access to documents that already exist. So, how is it possible that the document only exists in a form that kills trees? Does the University still use typewriters or something? From what I understand, and I might not be completely right about this, employee salaries are extracted from Human Resources’ personnel records, which contain personal information not subject to IPRA requests. When those salaries are extracted, perhaps by a program, an electronic, intermediary document exists only for a moment. When the window pops up asking to “print” or “save,” the user simply clicks “print,” and the document that I want vanishes. Again, this might be a naïve version of the process, but it’s the best picture I’ve been able to render with the information I’ve been given.

You should pay for what you want; get what you paid for

in the parking lot. Use parking areas somewhere else, like the parking for the football field on the corner of Avenida Cesar Chavez and University Boulevard, or the Pit’s parking lot.

Editor, I have two things to complain about at the University: 1) I do not want to pay for a tuition increase if the money is going mostly to Athletics. I don’t go to any UNM games, and the money isn’t going to support my sport, since it’s not at the University, so none of that money will benefit me. I’d rather it go to academics where I get what I pay for. 2) I hate when the University decides to use South Lot as parking for Isotopes games or various other endeavors. I understand it gets a portion of the money. But I paid to be able to park in that lot, and, suddenly, I come one day and there is half as much parking as any normal day. On the days that they use the parking lot for multiple purposes, I’m lucky if I can find a spot

Kelsey Grubb UNM student

Hot heads don’t react to logical arguments Editor, I know this is most likely a little after the fact, but I picked up a copy of Wednesday’s Daily Lobo when I was on campus. I brought it home and let it sit on my dining room table. My dad opened it up and read Chris Quintana’s column, “Chile does not a New Mexican make,” and he was livid. He muttered expletives and grumbled about the antigreen chile sentiment.

So, needless to say, as a person who likes his fair share of green chile, the article interested me. After reading it, I think I had finally got the gist of what Quintana was really saying. Whether you’re pro- or anti-chile, it doesn’t matter. What Quintana illustrated was a situation that is echoed through the times in which we live. Whether the subject is immigration reform, GLBT Rights, or mosques at Ground Zero, there are plenty of people with irrational thoughts and hot heads that can’t be cooled by any logical arguments or reason. What you have to do to that fire is stop giving it fuel and stop giving it air … or perhaps just airtime. I want to applaud Quintana for doing it so subtly and with what I would call some good satire. Unfortunately, my dad may never forgive him for bashing green chile. Nevertheless, keep up the awesome commentary! Nathan Chavez UNM staff


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo crime briefs

UNMH employee’s tires slashed, brake lines cut On Aug. 23, UNMPD responded to a call made by a patient-care technician at UNMH. The victim reported that on Aug. 20 at 9 p.m., she approached her vehicle and noticed both her driver’s side tires were flat. She did not file a report initially, but the next day her mechanic informed her that her tires had been slashed and the brake lines had been cut as well, leaving more than $1,000 in damage.

$31,000 worth of meds reported missing On Aug. 27, a UNMH employee contacted police to report $31,000 worth of medication missing from the Cancer Center pharmacy. The medication was allegedly delivered on July 27. But on Aug. 12, when inventory was taken, it was discovered the medication was unaccounted for. The employee said that the medication could have been misplaced, thrown out with the garbage, never delivered or stolen, according to the report.

Tuesday, September 7, 2010 / Page 5

Woman says ex-boyfriend sent threatening texts On Aug. 28, UNMPD was contacted by an 18-year-old female student who complained of phone harassment. Her ex-boyfriend allegedly had text messaged her repeatedly and carved her name into his wrist. At a meeting, she returned some of the suspect’s belongings, and he allegedly slammed her car door closed, hitting her knee, according to the report. He continued to text message her threateningly, the report

said, and APD instructed the victim to fill out a Domestic Violence packet, but she refused, according to the report.

Supervisor allegedly threatens employee On Aug. 28, at around 11:30 p.m., two UNM police officers responded to a report of someone allegedly driving intoxicated away from campus. When they arrived, a male employee reported that his boss was intox-

icated, the report said, and he allegedly groped a female employee who was a bartender at the Pavilion. The male employee stated that he and his supervisor argued and the supervisor allegedly threatened to “fire him” and “kill him” if he called police, according to the report. Police went to the supervisor’s office to find him asleep at his desk. According to police, he was uncooperative and smelled of alcohol. When questioned, he threatened lawsuits against UNMPD, according to the report.

NM property firm says no to medical marijuana Sue Major Holmes Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — A major property management firm has notified its New Mexico tenants that they must sign an agreement not to use or grow medical marijuana at home. But Dallas-based Monarch Properties Inc. later reversed the rules for apartments that don’t fall under

federal regulations. The company told tenants in August that although New Mexico is one of 14 states where medical marijuana is legal, marijuana remains illegal under the federal Controlled Substances Act. On Sept. 1, when the signed agreements were due, Monarch notified residents the new rules apply only to properties receiving federal funding. The company manages 86 properties throughout New Mexico, most of which fall under Housing and Urban

Development and Department of Agriculture regulations because they receive federal subsidies or financing or have tenants who receive federal rental support. Monarch managers now say they will consider requests for “reasonable accommodation” for medical marijuana use at any of its properties if the resident qualifies under the federal fair housing law or the state Human Rights Act. Companies are required to accept

such requests from people the housing laws consider to be disabled or handicapped. Reasonable accommodation could include anything from wheelchair accessibility to the possibility of medical marijuana use, Monarch vice president Jack MacGillivray said. He said the company is concerned about what it could do if a medical marijuana patient did not meet the federal definition of disabled or handicapped. MacGillivray said the company has had no problems but developed the

addendum to leases because federal regulations require a policy. Monarch said HUD has had a zero tolerance policy for narcotics for years, including provisions for drug-free leases. Deborah Busemeyer, spokeswoman for the New Mexico Department of Health, which oversees the state’s medical marijuana law, said property owners can make their own decisions and there’s nothing the department

see Homegrown page 6

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NMSU cuts journal subscriptions Associated Press LAS CRUCES— New Mexico State University plans to curtail its periodical and academic journal subscriptions, which worries researchers. Assistant sociology professor Alison Newby said journals offer the most up-to-date, peer-reviewed research. New Mexico State is supposed to be a research university, so its faculty and students need to keep up, Newby said. “There’s research going on in places other than NMSU. It can be very difficult to gain access to that if we don’t have easy access to the latest journals in our field,” she said. The decision was prompted by steep increases in subscription costs, a flat base budget in recent

Homegrown

are expected to affect about 750 of the 1,560 titles, including databases, newspapers, journals and microforms to which it directly subscribes. However, it has access to an additional 43,780 titles, factoring in partnerships with other universities and free documents from the federal government. Cuts apply only to the main campus libraries, Zuhl and Branson. Susan Beck, professor and development coordinator for the libraries, said some cancellations of electronic database subscriptions may cause NMSU to lose access to a particular publication’s archives in addition to future material. She said there are other ways to access many of the materials, such as interlibrary loan or borrowing journals from colleagues at other institutions.

is to guarantee the safety and security of people in public housing units,” Simonson said. “We’re not talking about dealers or drug abusers. We’re talking about people using pain medications.” HUD, in a nine-page memo dated Sept. 24, 1999, concluded state laws “purporting to legalize medical marijuana directly conflict with the admission and occupancy requirements” of the public housing reform law, and that federal law is supreme. HUD field offices had asked whether a subsidized tenant’s medical marijuana use required terminating a lease.

A memo from the USDA’s general counsel 10 years later also concluded federal law trumps state law. Monarch manages more than 6,500 units in Alamogordo, Albuquerque, Angel Fire, Artesia, Aztec, Belen, Carlsbad, Clovis, Deming, Farmington, Gallup, Grants, Hobbs, Las Cruces, Las Vegas, Los Alamos, Los Lunas, Lovington, Raton, Rio Rancho, Roswell, Santa Fe, Santa Rosa, Silver City, Socorro, Taos and Tucumcari. The company said New Mexico is the only state with a medical marijuana law in which it has property.

from page 1

can do. The executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union in Albuquerque, Peter Simonson, said Monarch’s policy on medical marijuana appeared to be “an overly narrow reading of what federal statutes and federal guidance have been on this issue.” The federal government allows landlords discretion in responding to tenants who participate in medical marijuana programs, he said. “Evicting medical marijuana users doesn’t do anything to advance the purpose of federal laws ... which

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years and less supplemental money that for years was used to prop up the library materials budget, officials said. The dean of NMSU libraries, Elizabeth Titus, said institutions across the country face declining budgets and rising subscription costs. She said prices rose an average of 8 percent in this fiscal year from the previous year. Titus noted scientific publications tend to be expensive, and research libraries have many more of them than public libraries do. “It’s very challenging because we still have to meet the informational needs of our users, and their needs are very diverse,” she said. The Las Cruces Sun-News reports that according to numbers from the library, cuts from electronic and hardcopy subscriptions

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Forty-six percent of New Mexican adults can’t read above a fifth-grade level, and the New Mexico Coalition for Literacy is trying to change that one reader at a time. The coalition is dedicated to eliminating adult illiteracy and providing services to those who want to learn how to read, said Heather Heunermund, executive director of the coalition. “A lot of people still don’t know that illiteracy exists,” she said. And that’s where the Celebration of Literacy comes in. This year, the celebration will feature around 10 local celebrities, such as Mayor Berry and his wife, who will read a passage from their favorite books and say a few words about why literacy is important, Heunermund said. Marten Griego, a speaker at the event, suffered from illiteracy, unable to read until well past his 50s. At 54, he was a depressed, alcoholic drug addict who read at a fifth-grade level. He said he chose to change

Zombies

his life and went to Readwest Inc., a company of literary volunteers, where it took him nine years to become fully literate.   Thanks to the tutoring, he is now a published author who gives lectures about his life, his struggles and the importance of reading. “It has impacted my life by having the ability to find out who I am, what I am, and why I’ve done what I have done with my life and how to change it,” Griego said. “This is your life. You are the director; you are the writer, and you are the producer of your movie... You’re the star of the show, and you have the right to change the movie any time you want.” Griego said without Readwest tutor Gordon Suits, whom he called his “best supporting actor,” he wouldn’t be where he is today. Hakim Bellamy, a local poet and journalist who is scheduled to read at the celebration, said literacy is the prerequisite to becoming intelligent. “There is no ‘too proud or too late’ to learn. … It quadruples the quality of your life,” he said.

“Reading helps you organize and connect thoughts, and, as a result, be a better writer, speaker and reader.” Of course, the celebration is not the only time when people from the community can reach the coalition or Readwest, Heunermund said. “The need is great, so we wanted to make sure that people knew that there are programs in New Mexico,” she said. “All they have to do is give us a call, and we will refer them. We are also looking for volunteers for the program.”

that we can allow people to come in and interact, we’ve got people who come in here who have never met, and they can talk for hours.” Kaitlyn Arndt, a UNM student, is one of the friends Astro-Zombies acquired. She said she comes in regularly to unwind and talk to other customers about their mutual interest in comics and graphic novels. “I used to just buy books, but being a poor college student, it turned into coming in just once a week because the atmosphere’s so nice,”

she said. “Squid, Mike and Mikey have become really good friends of mine, so I like to come in and visit just to de-stress.” Owning this type of hot spot for comic aficionados, D’ Elia said, makes his life fun every day. “I’m very lucky that I make a living doing something so fun, surrounded by so much cool stuff and so many cool people,” he said. “The fact that I do something this cool and am able to pay my bills and make a living almost doesn’t seem fair.”

Celebration of Literacy nmcl.org Wednesday 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Outpost Performance Center 210 Yale Blvd., S.E. Free

from page 8

social atmosphere in comic shops that he said has dissipated over the years, combining amiability with expansive product knowledge to nurture friendly employee-to-customer relationships. “Most people start out as customers and become friends with everyone that works here,” he said. “We’ve done things like go to the movies to see a new comic book movie come out with like 40-50 people. It becomes more of a social atmosphere. Other than the fact that we have a large enough store

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CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

ARTIST’S

AVE

by Chris Quintana

culture@dailylobo.com Student Jeffrey Hertz’s art is born from his travels around the world. His work, located at Yoberri on Harvard Drive, features photos that one might expect to see in National Geographic. There’s an old Indian man jumping naked into a river, another of Tibet at Sunset and less exotic ones of a flaming long board in front of the Humanities building. Hertz said his photos serve as a sort of silent conversation between him and his audience members. The topic? Whatever happens to be on their mind. Daily Lobo: Can you explain where this all started for you? Jeffrey Hertz: I graduated a semester early from high school, so in my second semester I took off. I started in Japaan and worked my way to China, Vietnam, Thailand and into India and Nepal. DL: That’s quite the graduation gift, or was it? JH: No, I was actually working for the local newspaper in Socorro. I just saved enough money to go on the trip. I took a few classes at New Mexico Tech trying to get credit so I could graduate early. Really, I just worked my ass off that semester. DL: Had it always been your plan to travel? JH: Oh yeah. My dad and I had been planning for a couple of years.

A new side to the South by Graham Gentz gbgentz@unm.edu

There aren’t many happy stories about the South. They’re all dark and brooding, about murky family secrets and slow deaths, suffocating honor and tradition. And if there’s love, it’s always the wrong kind of love. That’s why the fleeting happy moments in “Crimes of the Heart” are so compelling. Black humor bubbles to the surface of Beth Henley’s Pulitzer Prizewinning play. Lee Kitts’ direction is deft enough to laugh at evil and teeter between light and dark. The narrative is driven by three sisters’ intersection of space and time in the kitchen of their childhood home of Hazlehurst, Miss., during Fall 1974, within the space of 24 hours. We are immediately introduced to the eldest sister’s (Tara Brinduse) life of solitude and loneliness. That is quickly interrupted by the return home of the wild, middle child (Anne Roser), due to the youngest sister’s (Clara Boiling) shooting of

“CRIMES OF THE HEART”

The Vortex Theatre Central Ave. S.E. (505) 247-8600 Sept. 3-26 Friday-Saturday 8 p.m., Sunday 6 p.m. $15 general, $10 for students

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Jennifer Garrett / Daily Lobo Jeffrey Hertz stands in front of his exhibition of his travel-based photography. In addition to his photography, Hertz also writes poetry.

DL: Yeah, but was there a moment, or was it just a building thing throughout your youth? JH: My dad has always traveled. He’s always loved to travel, and he’s done whatever he could to travel every year. I finally realized I needed to go with him — that I had a bug for it. Since that trip, I haven’t traveled anywhere. I have been busy with school, but I feel I am gaining the tools to go out on a trip again. When I graduate, I will have that shiny piece of paper, and with that I kind of just want to put in my back pocket for a while and then go traveling again. DL: You know there’s an old maxim that goes something along the lines, “You are defined by the people

around you.” When you’re traveling, obviously, the people around you change. Did you ever feel at a loss for an identity in your travels? JH: Definitely, I still feel that way now. These experiences, because they are so foreign, are very meaningful, and it really showed me that I needed to slow down. As the trip went on, and the more I got to stop and talk to these people, the more I got from these experiences. It takes a toll on your identity and what you plan to do. You know, traveling, I was heavily influenced by Buddhism. As much as I hold onto my traditions, I have this new mindset from traveling that’s changed my life.

her husband under mysterious circumstances, interrupting her sister’s quiet life. But this is the South. So they each have their personal demons and unspoken familial histories that unwind as the play progresses, albeit slowly. The play is long, and it felt like it was going to end two or three different times near the end of its three-hour run. The pacing becomes more comfortable toward the middle of the piece, and a third act is endurable with the prospect of more scenes where the three sisters are united. Acting-wise, there is no weak link in this show. Even the smaller parts played by the men of the cast (Richard Boehler and Chris Chavez) are executed with dandy, southern poise. The stellar stage presence of Stephanie Grilo, playing the sisters’ cousin, is unmistakable as she represents the jeering eyes and quiet judgments of the outside world to the quiet island reality that is the Magrath sisters’ kitchen. The dialogue of the play is always

engrossing, but when the sisters are together, they brood and bicker and splinter as people. In brief moments, we see love, and not the dark, lonely love we see in the play most the time, but a love acting as an asylum of vulnerability to those within it. It’s powerful. Nevertheless, there are plenty of important non-characters, characters who are discussed in length but never actually appear: the youngest sister’s late husband, the sisters’ absent father, the mother who committed suicide, the deceased grandmother, the main maternal figure of their lives, and the sickly grandfather, hospitalized and dying. The events are a microcosm of dramatic action at the peak of so many lives we have the liberty to witness, while with others we have missed that chance, and we see only those left behind. “Crimes of the Heart” walks a fine existential line of despair and hope, and it is easy to find humor and identify in its humanity.

WORDS YOU NEVER LEARNED IN SPANISH CLASS: Tomatazo — A blow delivered with a thrown tomato. The –tazo suffix is often used to mean a blow delivered with whatever object. For example, a puñetazo is a punch (el puño being the fist) and a silletazo is a blow delivered with a chair, like in the WWE or la lucha libre. “La audiencia le dió un tomatazo, pues cantó muy mal.” The Daily Lobo is always looking for help with its Spanish. E-mail Culture@DailyLobo.com

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010 / PAGE 11


Lobo

sports

Page 12 / Tuesday, September 7, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo women’s soccer

Slim victory over rookie team Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com

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Starts at: 7:00PM Al-Anon Group Cost: 2 (4”) col x 5” Peer Support Total 110.00 Location: SUB: Santa Ana Room A&B Starts at: 4:00PM Location: UNM Women’s Resource Cen- Israeli activist, Yoav Beirach, member of Anarchists Against the Wall (AAtW), will speak Dates: ter 1160 Mesa Vista Hall about his group’s struggle against the Israeli Friends and family members of those strugssional Dev. Ad Tuesday, September 7, 2010 occupation and the separation wall. gling with someone else’s drinking can find support in a safe and confidential environment. d by Deborah Kastman

The Ducks set the single-game record for total yards with 720, while pounding out 369 rushing yards with another 351 through the air. Oregon’s mark of 72 points also tied the program’s single-game record in the modern era, having reached the same feat against Nevada during the 1999 season. New Mexico had little to show on either side of the ball throughout the day, particularly after the first-quarter departure of junior linebacker Carmen Messina. Messina, the heart of the Lobo defense, left the game injured but under his own power midway through the first quarter leaving room for Oregon’s offensive juggernaut to impose its will. Lobo linebacker Joe Stoner intercepted sophomore quarterback Darron Thomas on the Ducks’ opening possession, but Thomas eventually

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through.” UNM finished with 25 yards rushing and 82 passing yards. UNM quarterback B.R. Holbrook completed 11-of-24 passes for 70 yards and threw two interceptions in the loss. Wide receiver Ty Kirk pulled in eight receptions for 48 yards to lead the Lobos. Holbrook said he thought UNM had a different vibe heading into Saturday’s contest. “We’re disappointed. I feel like our team has a different mentality from last season, but we didn’t execute today,” Holbrook said. “Oregon is the reigning Pac-10 champ, so you have to give them credit. But you never think things will go that badly.” Sports editor Ryan Tomari and the Associated Press contributed to this story

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settled in and found a rhythm, completing 13-of-23 passes for 220 yards and two touchdowns. “I think it was a miscue on the play,” Thomas said of the interception. “But like I said it calmed me down, got me ready to go out there and make some plays.” Things got no better for UNM. Moments later, a muffed snap that squirted through the legs of UNM punter Ben Skaer, and Oregon took over at the Lobo 20-yard line. Five plays later, Barner punched it into the end zone from one yard out. Before the first half expired, Oregon cornerback Cliff Harris returned a punt 64 yards for a touchdown with 15 seconds remaining. “I can’t take all the credit,” a giddy Harris said. “You know, I got to give it to the blockers up front that opened the hole for me to run

from page 16

110.00 (estimate)

Israeli Peace Activist to Speak CAMPUS EVENTS___________________________

we learned our lesson that we need to come out stronger as a team.” The Lobos, 4-0-1 overall, go on the road for six straight games, before returning home against San Diego State on Oct. 9. Vela said the six-game stretch will be a defining one. “We need to clean it up. We have a long trail ahead of us on this road trip,” Vela said. “It is unfortunate we won’t come home for a while, but we need to make the most of it.”

It was a great way to start the rivalry for the UNM women’s soccer team. The Lobos continue to dominate the early part of their 2010 season with a 1-0 victory over in-state rival New Mexico State on Friday at the UNM Soccer Complex. Since the Aggies have only fielded a women’s soccer team for the last two years, UNM head coach Kit Vela said she was disappointed in the lack of Lobo offense. “It was frustrating not to score more,” she said. “We have played these kinds of games before, and it’s a good learning experience for the team.” The Lobos took 11 firsthalf shots, and outshot the Aggies 21-6, but struggled to find the back of the net. The second half was much of the same story, with continuous Lobo pressure that amounted to nothing. Finally, in the 59th minute, midfielder Rachael Fields pounced on a loose ball, made her way through traffic and rifled a shot into the right corner from 12 yards out. It was Fields’ third goal of the season. “It was punched out and just fell to me in the middle, and it was a good finish past the keeper,” Fields said. “In this game, we needed someone to come up big. This team needed something in that moment.” Aside from Fields’ goal, Vela said UNM’s offense looked poor, but UNM goalkeeper Kelli Cornell picked an opportune time to earn her fourth shutout of the Justin Evans / Daily Lobo season. UNM forward Jennifer Williams tries to maintain control of the ball from NMSU’s defender Elise Nordin. “Those are scary games,” Vela said. “You look at the The Lobos pulled out a 1-0 victory over the Aggies on Friday.

LOBO LIFE

Cost:

chances you squander … and if you don’t put them into the back of the net, the other team can tie it up at any time, which could have happened to us.” Fields said that these types of games will help the Lobos grow as a unit. “The important thing is we grow from this, and at the end of the day we came together because that’s what we needed to do,” she said. “It takes a little more mental toughness from us, but

Listing” on the right side of the page. 4. Type in the event information and submit!

Please limit your description to 25 words (although you may type in more, your description will be edited to 25 words. To have your event published in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, submit at least 3 school days prior to the event . Events in the Daily Lobo will apear with the title, time, location and 25 word description! Although events will only publish in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, events will be on the web once submitted and approved. Events may be edited, and may not publish on the Web or in the Daily Lobo at the discretion of the Daily Lobo.


sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Tuesday, September 7, 2010 / Page 13

lobo men’s soccer

Tie against ranked team not cause for celebration by Nathan Farmer

sports@dailylobo.com For the UNM men’s soccer team, it was a gaffe that cost the Lobos back-to-back wins over two topranked teams last week. Forward Devon Sandoval scored eight minutes into Saturday’s game against No. 5 UC-Santa Barbara, but the Lobos couldn’t hold the lead, and in the 56th minute, the Gauchos’ Sam Garza snuck the ball into a tight space past Lobo goalkeeper Justin Holmes. Two overtimes later, the Lobos were still tied 1-1 with the Gauchos at the UNM Soccer Complex — this coming three days after beating No. 25 Saint Louis 3-2. UNM head coach Jeremy Fishbein said he was disappointed by the way the Lobos finished the game. “We are a team that expects to win regardless of who we are playing,” Fishbein said. “I’m glad the guys are upset. We don’t come out here to tie anybody.” The Lobos outshot the Gauchos in regular time 10-8, but despite the advantage it was Holmes who was forced to make two crucial saves. Senior midfielder Michael Reed said the Lobos played passively af-

ter establishing an early lead. “I think we came out not to lose rather than to win in the second half,” he said. “We came out a little flat, and we tried to pick it up after their goal, but by then it was too late.” That theme carried into overtime, with both teams sitting back and playing for the tie. Eventually, it ended that way, Fishbein said, but it gave the Lobos an opportunity to improve defensively. “Defensively, for the most part, we were very good,” Fishbein said. “The guy slipped away on their only goal, and that was a guy who plays for our under-20 national team, and we did a good job with him. I was really happy how we dealt with defensive set pieces, and when you play a legitimate top 5 team in the country, you won’t play anyone better than that in a season, so we can take some positives.” Considering the Lobos gave a nationally ranked team a slew of opportunities to score, Fishbein said UNM was fortunate to end in a tie. “We had chances to win the game, and we had chances to lose the game,” Fishbein said. “So, in the end, it’s a fair result.”

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Junfu Han / Daily Lobo A rallied group of UNM students shouts distractions to UC-Santa Barbara’s goalie during the Lobos’ Saturday match. The game went into double-overtime and ended in a 1-1 tie.

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  

  

Interested in dentistry? Come visit the top pre-dental society in the country to learn more and get involved! First meeting Monday, August 30th 6PM SUB Cherry Silver room. For more info email: newmexicopredentalsociety@yahoo.com

  New Mexico Mission of Mercy Needs Volunteers!

Fall 2010 Lecture Series “Plural Perspectives on Health and Health Policy” “You Got to Prove It Beyond a Doubt”: Knowledge, Evidence, & Practice in American Indian Mental Health Services

The New Mexico Mission of Mercy (NM MOM) is a two day, large-scale, FREE dental clinic in which dental services are provided for adults and children who cannot afford dental care. Interested in dentistry? Come visit the top pre-dental society in the country to learn more and get involved! First meeting Monday, August 30th 6PM SUB Cherry Silver room. For

infoof email: newmexicopredentalsociety@yahoo.com New Mexico Mission of Mercy Needs Volunteers! The New Mexico Mission Mercy We need volunteers October 14-17th 2010 at Expo NM. more For more info and to register (NM MOM) is a two day, large-scale, FREE dental clinic in which dental services are provided adults and children who afford dental care. visit theforNM MOM Website atcannot www.nmdentalfoundation.org or contact student Keon

Ahghar at kahghar@gmail.com

Joseph P. Gone, PhD

We need volunteers October 14-17th 2010 at Expo NM. For more info and to register visit the NM MOM Website at www.nmdentalfoundation.org or contact student Keon Aghar at kaghar@gmail.com

Associate Professor of Psychology & American Culture University of Michigan, Ann Arbor

New Mexico Mission of Mercy Needs Volunteers! The New Mexico Mission of Mercy (NM MOM) is a two day, large-scale, FREE dental clinic in which dental services are provided for adults and children who cannot afford dental care. We need volunteers October 14-17th 2010 at Expo NM. For more info and to register visit the NM MOM Website at www.nmdentalfoundation.org or contact student Keon Aghar at kaghar@gmail.com

Thursday, September 9, 2010 12:30-2:00 pm UNM Student Union Building Lobo Room A &B Culture has become the ground for ideological contestations surrounding mental health interventions for “Indian country.” This presentation will break down, examine, and reframe divergences between the mental health professions and tribal communities in what constitutes knowledge, evidence, and practice with an eye toward validating and valuing the contributions of both western scientific and indigenous epistemological traditions. Objectives 1. Identify key limitations of evidence-based mental health interventions as they pertain to American Indians. 2. Explain how culture factors into resistance to evidence-based mental health interventions in Indian country. 3. Describe specific differences in notions of knowledge, evidence, and practice between the mental health professions and American Indian community life. 4. Provide an example of the value of both scientific knowledge and traditional knowledge relative to mental health treatment.

RWJF Center for Health Policy

Don’t worry... it kinda looks like you’re taking notes.

daily crossword in the lobo features

DAILY LOBO new mexico

The RWJF Center for Health Policy is the only health policy center dedicated to increasing the number of leaders from Latino and American Indian communities helping to shape the future of our nation’s health and health care. A collaboration of the University of New Mexico and the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, the RWJF Center for Health Policy focuses on inserting the perspectives of Latino, American Indian and other underrepresented groups into the most pressing health policy debates today. Visit http://healthpolicy.unm.edu for further information. Accreditation: The University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Office of Continuing Medical Education is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The Office of Continuing Medical Education designates this educational activity for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. Nursing Accreditation: This activity is approved for 1.0 contact hours by the University Of New Mexico Office Of Continuing Medical Education, an approved provider of continuing nursing education by the New Mexico Nurses Association, an accredited approver by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation. Per the criteria for approval from the New Mexico Nurses’ Association, participants who are requesting nursing credit must attend the entire lecture to obtain the certificate of credit.

For more information contact the Center at 505–277–0130 or center@healthpolicy.unm.edu or at our website http://healthpolicy.unm.edu


lobo features

Page 14 / Tuesday, September 7, 2010

Mal and Chad

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Level: 1 2 3 4

Solutions to Friday’s Puzzle

ACROSS 1 Corrected, as text 7 Hunger symptom 11 Taylor Swift received its 2009 Entertainer of the Yr. award 14 Swiss convention city 15 Emmy winner Falco 16 Stimpy’s pal 17 Won a game without knocking 18 Sure thing 20 Slim fish 21 Salary 22 Devil’s work 23 Official political philosophy 26 Donald Duck, e.g. 27 Blackjack need 28 Mute assent 29 Jeanne d’Arc, par exemple 31 __-purpose: serving two functions 33 Penalty caller 35 “__, humbug!” 36 Now, with “the” 41 Energizer size 42 Record needles 43 Civil rights icon Parks 45 Use Listerine, e.g. 48 Nest egg initials 50 Highland hat 51 Skater Henie 52 Deck marker, maybe 55 Ye __ Shoppe 56 Site of Napoleon’s exile 57 Give in to gravity 58 Event for the first parts of 18-, 23-, 36- and 52Across 60 Peace, in Arabic 63 Night before 64 Les Etats-__ 65 Lubricating 66 Tape deck button letters 67 Red planet 68 Mixes smoothly

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit

DOWN 1 Its yolk is used in mayonnaise

www.sudoku.org.uk Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku

505.277.5656

A H L

Conceptions Southwest, UNM’s Art and Literary Magazine, is seeking volunteer staff members for the 2010-2011 issue.

7/19/10

Friday’s Solutions Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

2 Agnus __ 3 Cochlea location 4 Church doctrine 5 Author Waugh 6 Third-Sunday-inJune honoree 7 Pie nut 8 Old saws 9 Reebok rival 10 “__ whiz!” 11 Necktie 12 “I approve,” Tarzan-style 13 Often twisted body part 19 Rocket scientist Von Braun 21 Add lanes to 23 Note taker’s need 24 “We’ll tak __ o’ kindness yet”: Burns 25 French cosmetics giant 26 Circle meas. 30 On deck 32 VIP’s aircraft 34 Busy co. on Mother’s Day 37 Galsworthy’s “The Forsyte __” 38 Ballerina Shearer

(c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

39 “Why does this keep happening to me?!” 40 Winter Palace ruler 44 Load for a roadie 45 Start using a successfully tested system 46 Composer __ Lloyd Webber 47 Cream-filled treat

CROSSWORD

SUDOKU

es

By Gareth Bain

SPONSOR THIS

SPONSOR THIS

t uth w s So

Mexico Daily Lobo

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis dailycrossword

dailysudoku

Conception

FOR RELEASE JULY 19, 2010 New

505.277.5656

The Indoor Garden Specialists • hydroponics • indoor grow lights • and organics!

1051 San Mateo Blvd SE • 255-3677 New Location! 9421 Coors Blvd. NW Suite K • 899-0592

www.ahlgrows.com Fall 2010

Field Research Grants For travel to Latin America, the Caribbean, Spain, and Portugal The Latin American and Iberian Institute announces the availability of Field Research Grants (FRGs) for graduate fieldwork conducted between 11/1/2010-3/31/2011. FRGs are intended to support research projects in Latin America and Iberia that require limited time in the field, such as four to eight weeks. Typically awards are made for round-trip airfare to the country where the research will be conducted. Visit http://laii.unm.edu/funding/research-funding/ for application forms and guidelines.

Deadline: Monday, October 18, 2010 by 5pm in the LAII (801 Yale Blvd NE) An Informational Help Session will be held on Wednesday, September 8, 2010 at 12:00pm at the Latin American and Iberian Institute (LAII) (801 Yale Blvd NE). Contact: Alexandra Blodget at 505-277-7049 or committees@laii.unm.edu

Mother India India the Sacred India the Incredible

an app

Questions? 249-4990 csw@unm.edu

Get your name out there with the Daily Crossword

AHL Year Round Garden Supply

India the Mysterious

Pick up

7/19/10

49 Lay into 51 Like a teetotaler 53 Deep chasm 54 Oscar winner Berry 56 Dame who’s a man 59 Sing with one’s mouth shut 60 Cry out loud 61 “Then what?” 62 Classic Brit. sports cars

licatio

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all, Rm

. 107

Summer 2011 University Honors Program June 5-30 Dr. Ned O’Malia nedomalia@yahoo.com 505-255-8898 Information Sessions Tuesday, Sept 7 Honors Forum 3:00pm & 5:00pm


classifieds

LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS New Mexico Daily Lobo

DAILY LOBO

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

new mexico

DAILY LOBO new mexico

CLASSIFIED INDEX Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds

Announcements

PREGNANT? NEED HELP? The Gabriel Project offers monetary and emotional support to all pregnant women regardless of circumstance. Free pregnancy tests and ultrasound. Call 505-266-4100.

Housing

Apartments Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Studios Sublets

For Sale

Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Photo Textbooks Vehicles for Sale

Employment

Child Care Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs

Announcements VENTLINE, HELPLINE, REFERRAL LINE, Just Talkline, Yourline. Agora 277-3013. www.agoracares.com.

Audio/Video

Pets

BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235. LIFEGUARD CERTIFICATION AND training class. $30/person, every Monday,Wednesday, Friday starting 9/89/24 from 5-8pm. Call Kirtland Air Force Base Indoor Pool 846-5485 ENGLISH TUTORING: $13/HR; Document editing: $3/page. Call Sarah Rehberg 352-6125.

Your Space MILLIONAIRE SEEKING: LADIES, companionship, friendship, inheritanceship. 265-4345. GOALKEEPER NEEDED FOR men’s recreational outdoor soccer team. Contact droybal@unm.edu for info.

Apartments MOVE IN SPECIAL- walk to UNM. 1BDRMS starting at $575/mo includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685, 268-0525. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com $500- STUDIO- IMMEDIATE Move in Available. 5 minutes from UNM and Apollo College. Spacious for 1. Call at 505-842-6640. UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. $575- 1BDRM LEASING NOW. Minutes from UNM and Apollo. It is a must see. Call us at 505-842-6640. $770- 2BDRM AVAILABLE- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus Available, Leasing Now. Call & Reserve 505-842-6640. $825- 1BDRM W/OFFICE- Available for Move in- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM, Office available in home. Call 505-842-6640. CLOSE UNM/ DOWNTOWN. 1BDRM $350/mo +utils. Singles. 266-4505.

SANDIA MOUNTAIN LODGE #72, AF&AM, meets tonight at 6 p.m. at 1638 University NE, Albuquerque, behind the NM Masonic Charities Building. LONELY? LOG ON To www.Spirituality.com VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! AGORA Helpline. Help others-Class CreditGreat Experience! Just a few hours a week! 277-3013. Apply online! www.AgoraCares.com.

Fun Food Music TRADITIONAL JUDO IS a martial art for self-empowerment, self-defense, and a way of life. Introductory course covers throws, joint-locks, strikes, and more. Instructor: Linda Yiannakis, 4th degree black belt. Saturdays 9/11 - 12/11; 13pm @ Sandia Judo, 5315 Acoma SE. Costs: $84. Register: 294-5691

1 BDRMS, 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. Clean, quiet, and affordable. 301 Harvard SE. 262-0433. $595- 1BED LOFT- Lg. square footage, near UNM, Available Today, must see home, Call 505-842-6640 ask for Jessika. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FPs, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1 and 2 and 3BDRMs. Garages. Month to month option. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week.

Houses For Rent IMMACULATE TWO BDRM study furnished house. Las Lomas. 2CG, 3mins to UNM, no smokers or pets, $1400/mo. 842-6229.

Lost and Found

3 BDRM HOUSE for rent South Valley. Big lot, fence for horses, extra parking for vehicles, gas & electric. Price $900+ Utilities/month. 720-1934 or 881-3540.

SILVER HOOP EARRING, East of SUB, found eve 9/2/2010. 203-0796

2BDRM HOUSE FOR Rent. W/D, FP, in close barrio three blocks from UNM. $900/mo. 720-1934 or 881-3540.

Services

Rooms For Rent

ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512.

A NICE HOUSE Seeks Friendly, Clean Roommate. Walk-in Closets, Sauna, Washer/Dryer, Internet. Near UNM. No pets/smoking/drugs. $395/mo +utilities. 505-730-9977.

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. MATHEMATICS/STATISTICS TUTOR. BILLY Brown. You CAN Succeed in Math! Get Help Early. 20% discount through September PhD. welbert53@aol.com, 401-8139. MEN WITH TRUCKS will haul anything. Cash only. 944-5918

SEEKING RESPECTFUL FEMALE or male roommate. Huge 2BDRM, 2BA apartment. W/D. 5 min to UNM. 2 bus lines. $390/mo. +1/2 utilities. Julie @ 505-331-4429.

27” RCA TV w/remote for $85 and 19” clear picture Toshiba w/ DVD & VCR attached for $125. Call 944-6221 if interested and for pics.

ELEPHONIC RECORDING MUSIC Production & Sound Services. UNM student discounts. Call 505-7971333 www.elephonicrecording.com

QUIET & RESPONSIBLE roommate wanted to share a 2BDRM 2BA house in a quiet neighborhood near Montgomery/Eubank. $250/mo + 1/2util. Contact Alex 301-1557 GRADUATE STUDENT: FURNISHED room, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities. $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765. BOY/GIRL/WHATEVER 2BDRM DUPLEX $300/mo +utilities. 10min walk to UNM. Bed will be provided. Laundry, garage, big yard, wood floors. Fun times free! 505-401-9188.

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION

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.

QUIET FEMALE STUDENT wanted to share nice 3BDRM, 2.5BA home. 10 mins from campus. $450/mo, w/utilities included. (505) 490-1998

Food, Fun, Music Las Noticias Lost and Found Miscellaneous Personals Services Travel Want to Buy Word Processing

Tuesday, September 7, 2010 / Page 15

FREE KITTENS! 5 months old, litter trained and in need of good loving homes. Call 505-865-8893 FULL BRED MALE Pomeranian for $100. Two female chinchillas w/ cage from Petsmart for $200. They come w/ food/ toys. Call 944-6221 if interested and for pics.

For Sale SMALL, NEW REFRIGERATOR for sale. Black color, $90. Please contact Dulce at davitia@unm.edu or (505)9276194 BLACKBERRY STORM WITH silicon case, one charger, and dock. No screen damage. Asking $175obo. Contact Sara at slove@unm.edu or text 948-8824.

Vehicles For Sale 1985 FORD RANGER XL $1,300. Manual Transmission, 4 cyln. In great condition. Tires replaced, air filter replaced, oil changed, & all fluids filled. Call 505.804.9695.

Child Care PT/FT ADMIN WORK intern opening. Children’s Learning Center. Email resume to kwcodirector@hotmail.com FUN BABYSITTER NEEDED for 1yo. Two mornings a week. NobHill. $9/hr. Experience and References. 246-2433

ATTENTION STUDENTS: Fall Openings $15 Base/Appt. Flex Schedule, Scholarships Possible! Customer Sales/Service, No Exp. Nec., Cond. Apply. Call now, All ages 18+, ABQ 243-3081, NW/Rio Rancho: 8910559 TALIN MARKET IS now hiring for all positions: stocker, cashier, receptionist, barista, and seafood department. We offer great benefits and competitive pay. Come pickup an application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE @ the corner of Central and Louisiana.

Jobs Off Campus

RESTAURANT

MATH AND SCIENCE tutor needed for afternoons, evenings, and Saturdays. Experience preferred. Tutoring in NE Heights. $10.50-$13.50/hr DOE. 2965505.

Starting at $8.50/hr.

QUALIFIED BLACKBELT KARATE instructor. Teach ages 4-15. 1 night/ week, great P/T pay. (505)899-1666. SEEKING OCCASIONAL ASSISTANCE with quick books/ computer/ internet/ digital imagery hourly. mofagod@ya hoo.com.

BRADLEY’S BOOKS INSIDE Winning Cofee, Monday, Wednesday, Friday. 379-9794.

RESIDENT MANAGER WANTED - Free 1BDRM townhouse style apartment in exchange for leasing and light maintenance duties at 16-unit complex 3.5 miles from UNM. Email ckraus@sonic. net

Furniture

COMPANIONS/CAREGIVERS NEEDED TO work with seniors in their homes. Assist with the activities of daily living. Rewarding employment and good experience, particularly for nursing students. Training provided. Flexible schedules. Must have reliable transportation and be able to pass rigorous background check and drug screen. Apply on-line at www.rightathome.net/albuquerque.

STRONG, STURDY WOODEN coffee table for $40. Please call 944-6221 if interested.

QUALIFIED HIP-HOP dance instructor. Teach ages 4-15. 1 night/ week, great P/T pay. (505)899-1666.

MOVING SALE 9/11 8am-2pm. Everything must go! Moving to NY after getting laid off at UNM. Everything a college student needs: furniture, dishes, cook-ware, sporting and camping equipment, linens, books, CD’s and dvd’s. 13309 Mountain Rd. NE #607.

EARLY BIRD LAWN service now hiring for PT mowing jobs. Able to work w/ some student schedules. Call Bob at 294-2945 for information.

CAREGIVERS FOR TOP Quality afterschool child care program. Play sports, take field trips, make crafts, be goofy, have fun, and be a good role model. Learn, play, and get paid for doing both! $9/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises. Must be able to work Wednesdays 12PM – 5PM in the Fall. Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:30 M-F. Call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org Work-study encouraged to apply.

TOSHIBA DUAL CORE processor 1.8GB, finger prints security, has all options including wifi. 15” folding screen laptop $350. (505)504-2523.

Garage Sales

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

Discount Tire Co Discount Tire is now hiring for Tire Technicians/ Warehouse tech. We have flexible schedules and great starting pay. No experience needed, we will train. If you have a great attitude and you’re a hard, reliable worker, please apply at 4600 Pan American Frwy NE (NE corner of I-25 and Montgomery). Or e-mail resume to nma_04mgr@discounttireco.com

Please no phone calls.

Jobs Wanted

OPENINGS AVAILABLE Day, night, late night, weekends. Cashiers/busing positions. Will work around your schedule.

Apply in person.

2400 Central SE NEEDED: INDIVIDUAL WITH music skills to teach guitar, piano and studio recording. Only serious inquiries. Call pager number 766-0786. LAW OFFICE RECEPTIONIST: P/T Job Opening: Downtown medium-sized law firm working primarily in the area of natural resource law seeking professional, exceptionally well-organized individual to join our team in answering incoming calls, managing Front End office tasks and assisting with data management, word processing, scheduling and calendaring. Great work environment. Competitive pay scale DOE; must be available to start immediately, afternoon schedule 12:30-5:00 p.m., M-F; interested candidates should email resume detailing relevant customer service experience, letter of interest and references to cjb@lrpa-usa.com.

MAKE MONEY HELPING People. Help People Make Money. Make Money Help People. Visit www.thecoolcareer.com or call John 610-1856.

Jobs Wanted EARN $1000-$3200 A month to drive our brand new cars with ads. www.Ad CarDriver.com

Volunteers 2010 NEW MEXICO State Fair seeking volunteer tour guides. 222-9772. CONCEPTIONS SOUTHWEST, UNM’s Arts and Literary Magazines, is seeking volunteer staff members for the 20102011 issue. Currently, the magazine needs volunteers for the editorial staff, graphic designers, and a web consultant. This opportunity is a great resume builder and perfect for anyone interested in the field of publications. Contact Chris Quintana at chrisq6@gmail. com or 505-249-4990 for application information.

bse

UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact Teressa at tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330)

Writer? Get published.

Are you a writer seeking recognition for your work? Best Student Essays is UNM’s premiere nonfiction student review. We are seeking essays, research papers, memoirs, foreign language, and any other type of nonfiction for our Fall 2010 issue. For submission forms, look in past issues of BSE, visit Marron Hall Room 107, or visit our website at unm.edu/~bse. Follow directions on form. Cash awards offered for first, second, and third-place selections. If you have already written your essay for class, then why not submit for a chance to win cash? Publication can be yours. Info: Best Student Essays, Marron Hall 229, bse@unm.edu, unm.edu/~bse, or 277-5656 x155.

Deadline: October 8


LoboSports

Page

16

Tuesday September 7, 2010

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Sports editor / Ryan Tomari

sports@dailylobo.com / Ext. 131

72-Ouch

LOBO FOOTBALL

Tails between legs after opener by Lucas Clark

The (Oregon) Daily Emerald

Rick Bowmer / AP Photo

UNM quarterback B.R. Holbrook is sacked by Oregon defensive tackle Brandon Bair in the first quarter of Saturday’s game.

SEASON OPENER STATS First Downs Total Yards Passing Yards Passes Completed Yards Per Pass

UNM

Oregon

8 107 82 13 6.3

35 720 351 23 15.3

Rushing Yards Rushing Attempts Yards Per Rush Turnovers

UNM

Oregon

25 32 0.8 5

369 58 6.4 1

Hopefully the alarm clock was as loud as it could be immediately following the fifth-worst loss in UNM football history. The Lobos fell at the hands of the No. 11 Oregon Ducks on Saturday at Autzen Stadium in Eugene, Ore., by a whopping score of 72-0. “This was a wake-up call for the whole team. We can’t point fingers and fall apart,” Lobo defensive end Johnathan Rainey said. “We need to come together as a team and make up for each other’s mistakes.” By all accounts, it was a recordsetting day for the Ducks. Oregon set a handful of modern era records en route to the blowout. From the first possession, it was clear UNM would be no match for Oregon’s speedy ground game. Redshirt sophomore running back Kenjon Barner paced the Ducks with five first-half touchdowns. The Riverside, Calif., native carried the ball 17 times for 147 yards and four scores, while also catching one pass for another 60-yard touchdown reception for his final touchdown of the day. “The depth we have on both sides of the ball, especially offensively right now, we got a lot of guys contributing,” second-year Oregon head coach Chip Kelly said. Recording his first career start at running back, Barner shattered his previous single-game career high of 64 rushing yards well before the end of the first quarter. He concluded the day with 225 all-purpose yards in what was one of the finer offensive performances in program history.

see Football page 12

COLUMN

Are we forever doomed? by Ryan Tomari

rtomari@unm.edu It was supposed to be different. It was a fresh start, a new season and a second chance for a bewildered leader. But 29 minutes and 45 seconds into the 2010 UNM football season, the Lobos found themselves down 59-0 to No. 11 Oregon Ducks. And it didn’t get any better, as the reigning Pac-10 Champions added another 13 more points in the second half for a 72-0 rout of the Lobos. Either way you look at it, UNM head football coach Mike Locksley is 1-11  Remember the one-game suspension in 2009. By the end of this September, Locksley could  I use could carefully  add another three losses to his record. Forget that the team might not win again this month, because remember, that is why they play the games. The Lobos still have to take the field for 11 more contests this season to prove the critics and cynics wrong. But as a good friend and recent

UNM alumnus pointed out at the conclusion of Saturday’s embarrassment: There was “seriously, nothing positive to take out of (that) game.” And, sadly, he was right. I personally don’t think the Lobos will look Oregon-bad again this season, but on Saturday against the Ducks, the Lobos mustered 107 total yards and, more importantly, zero points in Locksley’s no-huddle spread offense. When he was introduced as UNM’s 18th head football coach, Locksley promised his offense would need a third digit on the scoreboard, because they would be putting up massive amounts of points. In 12 games, the promised spreadthe-defense-out-wide-and-use-every-inch-of-the-field offense has averaged 14.9 points per game. Out of 120 FBS schools (formerly Division I football), the Lobos’ offense ranked 103rd in the country last season and averaged 315.33 yards per game. Because the Lobos continue to rack up numerous three-and-outs, it’s taken a heavy toll on the defense,

and it’s why the Lobos have suffered. UNM had five three-and-outs against a pesky Ducks defense — the Lobos’ shortest possession was 13 seconds (by the way, another threeand-out) in the fourth quarter, not to mention the five giveaways in the game. It pains me to see great defensive players like Jonathan Rainey, Jaymar Latchison and Carmen Messina never getting off the field. Through 11 games with Locksley as the head man, UNM has lost by a combined averaged score of 26.7 points. Worse, in 12 games last season, the Lobos gave up 418.67 yards per contest. This is why we saw a collective failure at Autzen Stadium on Saturday. With no balance, Lobo football is frustrated and in turmoil. I am not saying this year is over by a long shot, because teams only need to win six games to be bowl-eligible. But best guess: Lobo fans don’t want to go through another season like 2009, and 2010 looks to be en route to similar results.

Rick Bowmer / AP Photo New Mexico linebacker Carmen Messina is carried off the field at Oregon on Saturday’s 72-0 blowout loss, in Eugene, Ore. Messina injured his left ankle and did not return to the game.


Page 8 / Tuesday, September 7, 2010

culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Junfu Han / Daily Lobo

Sean “Squid� Banning mans the counter at Astro-Zombies. The comic shop was voted the best in the city for the last nine years.

Comic book mecca a friend to all LOBOS F ANS SAVE $10 0 on Pack age

s to Las Veg a UNLV ga s for the me on 9 /25!

BOOK A FLIGHT + HOTEL PACKAGE FOR 2 NIGHTS OR LONGER TO LAS VEGAS, AND SAVE $100 ON YOUR VACATION PACKAGE.

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Customized vacation packages include: 4 */) .,%+6%#$.0%*/.$1!-.%,'%)!-5.*-!#- 4 *.!'*((* .%*)-%)'/ %)#.2!- 4 +% !1, -5,! %.*)6%#$.+*,.%*) 4 $*/,.,0!'!,--%-.)! 4 %,-.) -!*) $!&! #-63 southwestvacations.com/unmunlv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by Alexandra Swanberg aswanny@unm.edu

Prosperity means more than sales and numbers to Astro-Zombies owner Mike D’Elia. Years ago, D’Elia’s business plans started with a video arcade and matured into Albuquerque’s more gregarious one-stop comic shop. Named after a 1960s scifi flick, the shop opened 11 years ago in conjunction with a growing trend in comic book movies that D’Elia thought would adversely affect his business. “It was something I was kind of fearful of,� he said. “I was like, ‘Great, they’re going to do this whole thing like the last time with comic books movies, and they’re going to destroy comics and close more stores and destroy the industry.’� Contrary to his expectations, he found comic books and

graphic novels rose in popularity as the movies piqued a new generation of readers’ interest and renewed interest in those who grew up with the stories, D’Elia said. D’Elia said reading comic books

Astro-Zombies 3100 Central Ave. S.E. (505) 232-7800

or watching movies helps people forget their worries. “Reading is a kind of escapism,� he said. “You can get lost in your book, in the story, or a particular character — really dive in there and become a part of the story, and just forget everything for a little while.� In spite of booming success,

D’Elia said, he and his employees are always looking for ways to outshine competitors. “Albuquerque has more comic books shops per capita than Chicago. So we do have a lot of competition, and you can’t get complacent,� he said. “I like the team that I have. Everyone has fresh ideas and everyone contributes.� Sean “Squid� Banning, an employee, said Astro-Zombies has a knowledgeable staff as well as an ambience most people prefer, compared to other shops. “(Other shops) tend to be kind of dark and dank and impersonal,� Banning said. “Half the time, people working there really don’t know anything about the comics. Between myself and the other kid working here, we pretty much know everything here.� D’Elia wanted to re-create the

see Zombies page 10


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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