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DAILY LOBO new mexico

A spring in 3,000-year-old steps see page 13

summer The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

July 26-August 15, 2010

Graduation rate at UNM lower than peer schools

FRACTAL FANATIC

Poor completion statistics attributed to nontraditional student body by Tricia Remark Daily Lobo

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Jonathan Wolfe holds fractals drawn by school children. Check out page 18 for a profile of the man who dedicated his life to the fractal phenomenon.

Only about 42 percent of UNM students graduate within six years. But there may be several underlying reasons for the less-than-impressive graduation rates, said Wynn Goering, vice provost of Academic Affairs. “One of the things we’ve learned about our students is that they have far more off-campus obligations than students in similar places,” Goering said. UNM students have far different lives compared to students at peer institutions, including the universities of Arizona and Colorado at Boulder, Goering said. According to fall 2009 surveys conducted by UNM, 43 percent of incoming freshmen care for a dependent, compared with only 19 percent of students at other schools. And 22 percent of UNM students work more than 20 hours a week at an off-campus job, compared with just 5 percent of students at comparable schools.

see Graduation page 7

Pot grower shortage forces patients to seek alternatives by Ruben Hamming-Green Daily Lobo

New Mexico’s medicinal marijuana program is running dry. The state has only 11 growers to satisfy the demand of the 2,000 patients prescribed cannabis for chronic illness. This position leaves many patients rationing medication or turning to the illegal market, while the state wants to ensure that its program for growing cannabis remains

legal, said Len Goodman, executive director of NewMexicann, a nonprofit organization that grows medicinal marijuana. Goodman said his company distributes to about 750 patients but said he cannot provide enough for all of them. “There are not enough licensed producers to handle the patients, and it’s been this way since the program was instituted,” he said. “Patients can’t get sufficient medicine for their needs.” Deborah Busemeyer, a

spokeswoman for the Department of Health, said the state hadn’t anticipated the high demand. “We did recognize that the supply was not going to be enough for the patients in our program,” she said. After medical marijuana was legalized in New Mexico in 2007, it took the state two years to authorize marijuana growers. In March 2009, the first nonprofit organization was approved to grow marijuana. In November, four more were authorized, with each organization being allowed to grow 95 plants.

Busemeyer said legal tensions are partially responsible for the slow authorization of nonprofit marijuana growers. “Because this program is legal under state law and illegal under federal law, it takes more consideration in putting it together and making sure it’s going to work for New Mexico,” Busemeyer said. “We have to go through the process really slowly and thoughtfully, because if we don’t develop a program that is sustainable, that gives patients access to the medicine they need without jeopardizing

Construction jams campus traffic by Chelsea Erven Daily Lobo

Back-to-school traffic and parking around UNM’s main campus can be unpredictable, but this August there will be an added complication. Road construction in the Yale Boulevard and Las Lomas Road area for the new Yale parking structure will restrict traffic through August 31. The construction will affect Northbound Yale Boulevard between Lomas Boulevard and Las Lomas Road, as well as both lanes of Las Lomas Road between Yale Boulevard and Stan ford Drive. Parking and Transportation Services recommends that drivers find alternate routes for getting around campus. Shuttle services around campus will also

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 114

issue 162

be re-routed, so students should expect delays, said PATS spokesman Brian Kilburn. “There will be access to the affected areas, but there will be no access for through traffic,” he said. Kilburn said PATS is trying to minimize the disruption the project will cause and will have updated infor mation available on campus or online about the impacted areas and how long construction will be going on. He said infor mation on re-routed shuttles will also be available at shuttle stops around campus. Dong Glenn, PATS operation manager, said construction will mostly consist of connecting the water lines from main campus to the new parking structure and only students attempting to

enter campus southbound will experience problems. “There will be an issue trying to use Yale to exit Las Lomas onto Lomas, but students wanting to exit campus onto Lomas can use Stanford or University instead,” Glenn said. UNM junior Lyndsey Holland said she has already ridden on shuttles that were re-routed. “I was on the Q-lot bus the other day, and it goes all the way out and around now before taking me to my car,” she said. “It took longer than usual, and I’m thinking of changing to the south lot shuttles just so I don’t have to deal with it.” Holland said the construction

see Construction page 12

Armstrong allegations

In the spotlight

See page 30

See page 2

safety of the patients, producers and public, we could jeopardize our entire program.” On July 9, the state authorized six more medical cannabis producers to help meet the growing need. But Goodman said it will take anywhere from three to five months for the newly licensed providers to begin selling their product, and it still will not be enough to accommodate the 100 to 200 patients Busemeyer said are approved every month.

see Marijuana page 12

MORE INSIDE Indian artists compete with fakers

See page 8

Used but not forgotten

See page 19

Alford’s contract extension

See page 26 Tour de France

See page 32


PAGETWO JULY 26 - AUGUST 15 , 2010

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Daily Lobo Spotlight Mark Guggino/ Criminology/ Senior

Daily Lobo: What’s your major? Mark Guggino: Criminology right now. DL: Really, criminology? That’s interesting. MG: Yeah. DL: What year are you graduating? MG: That’s a good question. (Laughs) DL: Yeah, isn’t it? MG: Hopefully soon. DL: What do you want to do with your criminology degree?

MG: Something Federal – FBI, CIA, something like that. DL: What are you guys doing today? MG: Walking around, hanging out, relaxing. Showing her [a friend] the campus before she comes here. DL: [To friend] You’re coming here this year? Friend: Next year. DL: What do you do when you’re not going to classes, when you’re not here on campus? MG: Usually working or hanging

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 114

issue 162

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 Tricia Remark Staff Reporters Andrew Beale Shaun Griswold Kallie Red-Horse Online Editor Cameron Smith

out with friends. DL: Where do you work? MG: I work at a Christian bookstore, Bibles Plus. DL: Nice. So what did you do this weekend, besides wandering around campus? MG: Worked all weekend and just hanging out today. DL: What classes are you taking this semester? MG: Actually, I haven’t even registered for classes for next semester. DL: What are planning on takPhoto Editor Vanessa Sanchez Assistant Photo Editor Gabbi Campos Culture Editor Chris Quintana Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Copy Chief Elizabeth Cleary Opinion Editor Jenny Gignac Multimedia Editor Kyle Morgan

ing next semester? MG: Not at UNM, actually. I’m just going to do some CNM work this semester. Try and get some English in, a math class, and then like a poli-sci or a criminal justice class. DL: Core classes. MG: Yup. Exactly. DL: Try and get some of that out of the way. That’s a good way to go. MG: It’s not bad. School’s school. ~Joseph Edwards VIII

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

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo

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. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. PRINTED BY All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com SIGNATURE may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of OFFSET the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Periodical postage for the New Mexico Daily Lobo (USPS#381-400) paid at Albuquerque, NM 87101-9651. POST-MASTER: send change of address to: New Mexico Daily Lobo, MSC 03 2230, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

   

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LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac

Page

4

July 26 - August 15, 2010

opinion@dailylobo.com / Ext. 133

LAST WEEK’S POLL RESULTS: Do you think UNM should change its dry campus policy? Yes, it’s better to have students of age drinking on campus and not have 25% to drive anywhere since dorms are a short walk away. Yes, students are drinking at local alcohol service establishments already. We may as well see UNM make 25% some money from this venture. No, are you serious? Alcohol on campus is a really bad idea.

33%

No, it’s better to keep campus life and after-class life as separate as possible. 17%

THIS WEEK’S POLL: Do you think you’re graduating in four years? Yes, I have always been on task and have my ducks in a row Yes, I might have started slow but I’m working my butt off for the final stretch No, not a chance, I can barely afford to take the classes I need with tuition increases No, I’ve changed or added another major/minor, so I have added more time

GO TO DAILYLOBO.COM TO VOTE

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EDITORIAL BOARD

COLUMN

Check your credit report; be wary

Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief

Isaac Avilucea Managing editor

Jenny Gignac Opinion editor

Leah Valencia News editor

“Some unscrupulous companies may try to charge you for something that you are entitled by law to get for free.”

Mike Carr

Daily Lobo guest columnist

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.

When trying to prevent your identity from being stolen, it is recommended that you periodically review your credit report for open accounts that you did not authorize or changes to your mailing address that you did not make. Unfortunately, some unscrupulous companies may try to charge you for something that you are entitled by law to get for free. The Fair Credit Reporting Act guarantees you access to your credit report for free from each of the nationwide credit reporting companies – Experian, Equifax and Transunion – once every 12 months; however, Annu-

alCreditReport.com is the only authorized source for the free annual credit report. If you visit the FreeCreditReport.com website (or some other non-U.S.Government-approved website), you may be told that you have to pay fees or buy a monitoring service before you will get your credit report. These sites are not affiliated with the Fair Credit Reporting Act; nor are they authorized by the Federal Trade Commission. If you’d rather, you can request the free reports by phone: 1-877-322-8228, or by mail (Annual Credit Report Request Service, PO Box 105281, Atlanta GA 30348-5281.) When reviewing your annual credit report(s), if you notice that it contains inaccurate information, you will need to write the credit reporting company a letter detailing what information you think is incorrect. Include copies (not originals) of documents that support your position. In addition to providing your complete name and address, your letter should clearly identify each item in your report you dispute. State the facts and explain why you dispute the information, and request that it be removed or corrected. You may also want to enclose a copy of your report with the items in question circled. Credit reporting companies must investigate the items in question — usually within

30 days — unless they consider your dispute frivolous. They also must forward all the relevant data you provide about the inaccuracy to the organization that provided the information. After the information provider receives notice of a dispute from the credit reporting company, it must investigate, review the relevant information and report the results back to the credit reporting company. If the information provider finds the disputed information is inaccurate, it must notify all three nationwide credit reporting companies so they can correct the information in your file. When the investigation is complete, the credit reporting company must give you the results in writing and another free copy of your report if the dispute results in a change. This free report does not count as your annual free report. Questions? Contact Mike Carr, the UNM Director of IT Security and Quality Assurance at mcarr@unm.edu.

For additional information on preventing Identity Theft and protecting yourself, in general, visit the Consumer Protection portion of the FTC’s website, www.FTC.gov.

LETTERS WWW.DAILYLOBO.COM

VISIT US ON OUR WEB SITE

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Impact of stimulus bill significant at UNM Editor, I was really interested in the political cartoon in the Daily Lobo the week of July 19. It implies that the stimulus will be the death of the Democrats. I’m not sure who draws these cartoons, but if you look around UNM you will see significant benefit from the stimulus. In biology, we have a graduate student evaluator/program assistant, a new full-time adviser and many

newly remodeled rooms for student research and conferences, and that’s just from two student research programs. We have 20 new computers and other large equipment for laboratories — and that is only a small, small part of stimulus funding to UNM. I’m sure the Office of the Vice President for Research knows the number of people who have jobs here because of the stimulus, and it wouldn’t surprise me if this numbered in the 100s. So, before anyone jokes that the stimulus hasn’t done anything for them, think about the future doctors, teachers and other pro-

fessionals who will be trained on this equipment and the students who will have greater opportunities and graduate sooner because of advising help and jobs. The stimulus will be the end of the Democrats only if the faculty, staff and the University remain quiet about what we have received and the enormous benefits of what we have done with this funding. At UNM, the stimulus is an investment in the future — your future. Maggie Werner-Washburne UNM Faculty


news

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 5

Webcasts aim to promote transparency by Chelsea Erven Daily Lobo

New Mexico legislators are at the forefront during the regular legislative session each winter, but what is happening in the roundhouse between sessions? The legislative council voted to start webcasting legislative interim committee meetings July 1. Broadcasts of legislative regular sessions began in 2009 in Santa Fe. Sarah Welsh, executive director of New Mexico Foundation for Open Government, said the webcasts are a big step forward for public access to state government. “It’s an opportunity to track issues that you care about, and it’s a chance to listen to your representatives and senators at work,� she said. “Many people are too busy to pay attention to what goes on in the interim or can’t afford to attend the meetings, which can last for several days. But the interim committees do a lot of the heavy lifting in advance of legislative sessions, drafting major legislation and evaluating state programs. A lot of important things get done.� Initially, Welsh said, many lawmakers thought it would be too difficult and expensive to broadcast

interim meetings because take place at venues across the state. Bernalillo County representative Janice Arnold-Jones wrote a letter to all committee chairs urging them to immediately begin broadcasting interim meetings. Eventually, the motion succeeded, but it wasn’t easy to pass. “It was a simple motion, but it took 27 minutes to get it passed,� Arnold-Jones said. “The idea is not popular among lawmakers, and the unpopularity of it exists across party lines. Several senators walked out before the vote finally took place.� As a cost-saving measure, this year’s meetings are held in Santa Fe, so the meeting rooms are already wired and ready to begin broadcasting the webcasts. The live streaming audio feed of interim legislative committees is now available online, but is not archived, Welsh said. The lack of archives prompted reporters from the New Mexico Independent to liveblog each meeting during the last legislative and special sessions, the transcripts of which are available on their website NMIndependent.com Arnold-Jones said convincing lawmakers to allow for the archiving of meetings will be a task because they feel like it would restrict what they can say, even though archived

statements cannot be used in campaigns. “Sometimes uncomfortable topics come up, but there are uncomfortable things that need to be said,� she said. “There has even been legislation we have passed that I have wanted to go back and look at to see what our intent was in passing it. That’s where the archiving would come in handy.� Student Caitlen Hudak said she would watch webcasts if the meetings contained discussion about important upcoming legislation. She said she agrees the meetings should be archived. “I’d like to be able to rewind it and hear things again or listen more closely to things,� Hudak said. “It’s an inch in the right direction.� Arnold-Jones said lawmakers still need to create points of access for the community. “It’s not perfect, but it’s better than what we had,� she said.

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news

Page 6 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Concealed weapons invited out for drinks by Tricia Remark Daily Lobo

A law that went into effect July 1 allows some New Mexicans to carry concealed weapons into restaurants that serve beer and wine. The state has always allowed people with concealed weapons licenses to bring weapons into restaurants that don’t serve alcohol, said George Munoz, the senator who introduced the bill, but there are still no weapons allowed in restaurants with full liquor licenses. Munoz said the law shouldn’t affect any restaurants because one term of the concealed weapons license states that it’s illegal to drink when carrying a gun. “When you have a conceal and carry license, you’re not allowed to consume alcohol. Period,” he said. “I think that the basic problem is that a weapon is most vulnerable when left in a vehicle in a parking lot.” Carol Wight, chief executive of the New Mexico Restaurant Association, said she is worried that bringing guns into restaurants that serve alcohol could be a deadly mix. She said many

people don’t know the difference between restaurants that only serve beer and wine and those that have a full liquor license. “There is a big mix-up right now,” she said. It doesn’t help that a comprehensive list of restaurants that have beer and wine licenses doesn’t exist, said Teala Kail, New Mexico Regulation and Licensing Department spokeswoman. However, restaurant owners can stop people from bringing in weapons if they put up a sign at the entrance, Wight said. Wight said restaurant owners already have many responsibilities when serving alcohol, and people who bring guns into the restaurant will be another headache. “I don’t think there is going to be a big problem, but I hate to keep putting these situations out there for my members,” she said. “Already they’re responsible for everybody’s drinking and what everybody has before they get to their restaurants. Now they’ve got to be responsible if (customers) have guns.” Wight said about half of restaurant owners with beer and wine licenses will probably put up signs prohibiting guns.

The problem with that, Munoz said, is that many guns are stolen when they’re left in cars because people can’t bring them into restaurants. He said it’s more dangerous when they’re stolen by those not licensed to carry them. “I think the statistics are telling us that when you leave your gun in your vehicle, that’s where it’s stolen the most,” he said. Dave Sandoval, owner of El Patio De Albuquerque restaurant on Harvard Drive, said he will allow people to bring concealed weapons into his restaurant, but they should be responsible and not drink. “I don’t want to offend any customers,” he said. “If you’ve got a license to carry and it’s concealed, fine. But I think they should make it mandatory to let the people at the restaurant know when they walk in with a gun, so they don’t get served alcohol.” Angela Walters, Il Vicino manager on Central Avenue and Tulane Drive, said she posted a sign asking people not to bring in concealed weapons long before the law went into effect. “We do have the ‘no firearms allowed on premises’ sign, and I assume it’s going to stay up,” she said.

Column

Meandering across Mexico Editor’s Note: The following are excerpts from assistant culture editor Andrew Beale’s blog about his self-funded travels in Mexico. The opinions expressed are solely those of the author. June 20 Revolutionary idea: Refuse all help from the government. This is the policy of Zapatista groups throughout Mexico. They refused to accept materials from the government to build concrete floors and tin roofs for their houses. Many of them sleep on dirt floors and have no running water. The Zapatista uprising Jan. 1, 1994, marked the true beginning of the Zapatista revolution. Armed rebels attacked and took over government installations throughout the southern Mexican state of Chiapas. Many of the rebels were armed with nothing more than sticks. They rode to war on public busses. June 22 An interview conducted at Albergue Jesús el Buen Pastor de Pobre y el Migrante, Tapachula, Chiapas: Subject is a 27-year-old man who wishes to remain anonymous, hereafter referred to as “Sujeto.” Sujeto was born in El Salvador and brought to the United States when he was three months old. He lived in Los Angeles over the course of his life. Seven years ago, he was arrested on a firearms charge. Sujeto said it all happened when a store he was

working at was robbed, and during his shift his friend was shot. Sujeto ran to his friend’s car where he retrieved a pistol and returned fire. He was sentenced to seven years in prison on an attempted murder charge. When released from prison, Sujeto was deported to El Salvador, a country where he had no family and had not been to since he was three months old. Immediately upon leaving the airport, gang members accosted Sujeto to cut open his shirt, so they could look for gang tattoos, but Sujeto of course had none. Had they found gang tattoos, he said they would have killed him. July 5 While I was in Caracol Oventek, a Zapatista community where I studied Spanish for a week, I heard two parables about the differences between capitalist society and the way of life of the Tzotzil, the indigenous community of the region. Here’s one: A man is winding a clock outside of his house. Another man sees him and laughs at this silly, monotonous task. Returning to his house, this man decides that he also wants a clock for his wall. Instead of buying a clock from the store, this man puts an artichoke on his wall. He keeps time by pulling a leaf off the artichoke whenever he feels like it and keeping track of how many leaves are gone. In this manner, he always knows the exact hour. As my compañero de clase said by way of

interpretation: “Eat when you’re hungry. Sleep when you’re tired. Do stuff when it needs to be done.” July 6 I want to see the world from inside Club Med. I want to fly to Paris and refuse to go more than a mile away from the Eiffel tower. I want to go on a pub crawl in Athens that’s only open to Americans. I want a cultural experience in Central America without the dirty parts or any guilt for not wanting these people in my country. I want to see the native people in their silly clothing from a tour bus window. I want to drink Starbucks in Chiapas, Mexico. I want to eat at a Hard Rock Cafe in Africa. I want to stay at a Hilton hotel on every continent. I want to give spare change to beggars in China and feel really good about myself for it. I want to pay a series of tour guides $150 an hour and feel slightly ripped off. I want to do a weeklong meditation retreat in Thailand and tell all my friends how it changed my life. I want to repeat the same sentence in English five times to an Egyptian street vendor, in the hopes he’ll understand me if I just talk louder and slower. And when I come home, I want to tell all the pretty rich girls how I just went on the craziest adventure ever. See all of Beale’s travel blog entries online at DailyLobo.com


NEWS

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Graduation

JULY 26 - AUGUST 15, 2010 / PAGE 7

from PAGE 1

Goering said these kinds of factors shouldn’t be ignored when comparing UNM’s graduation rate to other schools. ��€œOne of the things our data tell us about our UNM students is that a lot of them come with lives fully formed that they are not putting aside to go to school,â€? he said. Zane Maroney, a UNM alumnus, said he graduated in spring 2010 after attending UNM for six years. He said there were many reasons that it took longer than four years to graduate, including work, studying abroad for a year and changing his major. “I had to budget my time, and a lot of that time I spent at work to pay for school,â€? Maroney said. “I couldn’t take large class loads.â€? Goering said students have to average 16 hours every semester to graduate in four years. Only about 12 percent of UNM students graduate in four years, compared with about 20 percent of students at similar schools, he said. NMSU’s graduation rate (44 percent) is about 2 percent higher than UNM’s. One percent of students who enrolled in 2003 graduated six years later, according to the Performance Effectiveness Report, a survey of New Mexico universities. One way to increase graduation rates is by raising admission standards, Goering said, which the Board

of Regents did in the spring. UNM is also starting a two-year plan this fall that Goering hopes will increase UNM’s six-year graduation rate to 50 percent, an increase that would make UNM a leader in graduation rates among peer institutions. “There are a lot of people who pay a whole lot of money and don’t end up with a college degree,� he said. “Something about that isn’t right.� The new plan is an extension of the “Graduation Project,� which was started more than 10 years ago at UNM. With the older Graduation Project, advisers would call and e-mail students who were close to graduation but hadn’t enrolled for classes at UNM for a year. Advisers would encourage students to enroll, help them pick classes and offer some financial aid. UNM’s student-to-adviser ratio is 770 to 1, according to an Oct. 25 Daily Lobo report. That ratio is twice the national average and more than all of UNM’s peer institutions that had the

DL

data readily available. This fall, Goering said, a small group of advisers will extend the Graduation Project by developing a plan for personally contacting all UNM seniors who are close to graduating and making sure it happens. Goering said UNM spent $360,000 on 10 new advisers last year and will probably make a similar investment this year. “Individual focus will be the priority for the next two years,� he said. More advisers will probably have to be hired, so the plan doesn’t overwhelm employed advisers who work now, he said. Maroney said UNM advisement almost held him back from graduating on time by delaying his graduation date. “It ended up being the adviser not having the proper information and not knowing what my requirements were,� he said. “I know that’s why a lot of people are really untrustworthy of the advisement.�

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news

Page 8 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Act tackles fake Native American art by Danielle Boudreau Daily Lobo

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An amendment in the state Indian Arts and Crafts Sales Act went into effect July 1, furthering efforts to prevent fraud in the Indian art market. William Keller of the New Mexico Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection Division said the amendment will reduce the property value required for a felony charge from $20,000 to $500, making it easier to prosecute criminals. In addition, the attorney general’s office, along with the Indian Arts & Crafts Association, the federal Indian Arts & Crafts Board and local merchants associations are working together to spread awareness about Indian art misrepresentation. All the organizations collaborate to hold town halls and distribute information to retailers and consumers, said Nina Alexander, Indian Arts

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& Crafts Board member. “We want to make sure that everyone is aware of the law. And every time we go out, we realize people aren’t,” she said. Although there have been no official studies, Keller said the industry estimates that up to 80 percent of all Indian art on the market is illegitimate. Much of it is imported from abroad, and consumers never see the country production labels, he said. “These are generally adhesive stickers that you can just pull off,” Keller said. “By the time they get to retail stores, those stickers are long gone.” Shane Hendren, Indian Arts and Crafts Association president and an award-winning artisan, said most of the money artists make goes back into authentic raw materials. “Silver is $18 an ounce and gold is over $1,000,” Hendren said. “A lot of artisans essentially (work) just to

rob Peter to pay Paul.” Worse, Alexander said retailers often aren’t aware of regulations, but there are some stores that know quite well that they’re selling inauthentic goods. “True artisans are not getting fair prices, because there are people sitting next to them selling bracelets — three for $20,” he said. For that reason, Chad Henderson, president of the Old Town Merchants Association, said the association will start a “welcome wagon” to inform new retailers of regulations. “I’ve been there a long time, and nobody’s told us half this stuff,” Henderson said. “We need to know.” Hendren said inauthentic art sales compound Native Americans’ difficult socioeconomic situation. Tribes can’t combat art fraud when they’re fighting for basic health care and education, Hendren said.

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Jenny Gignac / Daily Lobo Curtis Platero works on a jewelry piece in Old Town on July 25. An amendment went into effect on the state Indian Arts and Crafts Amendments Act that reduces the minimum stolen property value required for a felony from $20,000 to $500.

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news

Page 10 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Disabled immigrants struggle for representation David Crary

Associated Press NEW YORK — Thousands of mentally disabled immigrants are entangled in deportation proceedings each year with little or no legal help, leaving them distraught, defenseless and detained as their fates are decided. Their plight is detailed in a report issued Sunday by Human Rights Watch and the American Civil Liberties Union, who exhort federal authorities to do better. Shortcomings outlined by the two groups include no right to appointed counsel, inflexible detention policies, insufficient guidance for judges on handling people with mental disabilities, and inadequately coordinated services to aid detainees while in custody. “No one knows what to do with detainees with mental disabilities, so every part of the immigration system has abdicated responsibility,� said Sarah Mehta, the report’s lead author. “The result is people languishing in detention for years while their legal files — and their lives — are transferred around or put on indefinite hold.� The report, “Deportation by Default,� documents cases of non-citizens who could not understand questions, were delusional, couldn’t tell the date or time, and didn’t understand the concept of deportation — for example, saying they wanted to be deported to New York. “Someone who doesn’t know their own name or what country they’re from is going through some of the most complicated legal proceedings in the United States with no right to assistance, even when everyone in the courtroom knows they need it,� Mehta said. The federal agencies involved in the deportation system are well aware of many of the problems cited in the report, and Mehta said she has been cautiously encouraged by some recent steps to better handle people with mental disabilities. For example, the Justice Department’s Executive Office of Immigration Review expanded its guidebook

for immigration judges this year to include a section on mental health issues, is producing a training video covering similar ground, and recently created a new post of “assistant chief immigration judge for vulnerable populations.� U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, the agency that arrests and detains people facing deportation, will host a national forum in September seeking input from mental health experts on ways to improve its practices. “We all know it’s a challenging issue,� said Phyllis Coven, acting director of ICE’s office of detention policy and planning. She said her agency is taking preliminary steps to better identify mentally disabled people from the outset and ensure they are treated appropriately. Alternatives to detention would be sought for those who pose no public safety threat, she said. The new report urges Congress to require appointment of lawyers for all people with mental disabilities in immigration courts. It recommends mandatory training for immigration judges to recognize mental disabilities, and calls for repeal of a regulation allowing a mentally disabled detainee to be represented in court by the warden of the detention facility. Coven, in a telephone interview, said many of the recommendations were “well-placed.� “It would be in the interest of all parties to have these individuals, if they need to be in detention at all, to be assisted in their proceedings in immigration court,� Coven said. Though the vast majority of cases involve non-citizens, Human Rights Watch said some U.S. citizens with mental disabilities have ended up in ICE custody and even have been deported because they were unable to present their claims effectively. In the most recent such case cited in the report, Mark Lyttle — a North Carolina native diagnosed with bipolar disorder and developmental disabilities — was deported to Mexico in 2008, even though he spoke no Spanish.

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IT’S A GROWERS MARKET, HONEY

JULY 26 - AUGUST 15, 2010 / PAGE 11

DL

Kyle Morgan / Daily Lobo Mesquite honey from a farm in Truth or Consequences is on display at the ABQ Uptown Growers Market. Check out DailyLobo.com for a video about the market.

NEWS IN BRIEF

German techno festival takes deadly turn DUISBURG, Germany — The death toll rose to 19 on Sunday and police said 342 had been injured in a panicked crush of partygoers in an overcrowded tunnel that served as the sole entrance to a German festival billed as the world’s largest techno music party. The founder of the Love Parade, Rainer Schaller, said it would never be held again. He spoke at a news conference where authorities faced tough questions, but provided few details, about why hundreds of thousands of people were funneled through a single highway underpass into the former freight railway station used to host the party. German media reported that there were at least 1.4 million people

but police did not immediately confirm that estimate. Witnesses said officers in Duisburg, a city near Duesseldorf in western Germany, closed the end of the tunnel emptying onto the festival grounds after they become overcrowded around 5 p.m. They told revelers over loudspeakers to turn around and walk back in the other direction. But the entrance to the tunnel did not appear to have been closed and people continued piling in, sparking a panic and then a deadly crush. Witnesses described a desperate scene, as people piled up on each other or scrambled over others who had fallen.

Engineers rush to finish oil spill cleanup NEW ORLEANS — Ships were get-

ting back in place Sunday at the Gulf of Mexico site of BP’s leaky oil well as crews raced to resume work on plugging the gusher before another big storm stops work again. Now that Tropical Storm Bonnie has fizzled on Louisiana’s coast, engineers are hoping clear weather lasts long enough for them to finish their work on relief wells. But as peak hurricane season approaches, the potential for another storm-related delay is high. “We’re going to be playing a catand-mouse game for the remainder of the hurricane season,� retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen said Saturday. Sure enough, another disturbance already was brewing in the Caribbean, although forecasters said it wasn’t likely to strengthen into a tropical storm. Late Saturday, a rig drilling the relief tunnel that will pump in mud and cement to seal the well returned to the spill site after evacuating the area.

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news

Page 12 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

Construction

from page 1

should’ve been done earlier in the summer when it wouldn’t have affected so many students. “It seems like it’s taking forever to get done,” Holland said. “I

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A separate bill is awaiting President Obama’s signature, Hendren said. The bill would allow policing organizations such as the FBI to investigate a fraud claim without waiting for Department of the Interior’s authorization, potentially tightening fraud control. Hendren said he expected the

struggle to continue in the “Walmart society,” where consumers might not care where a product comes from. “If they want something that’s cheap and fake, then that’s fine,” he said. “But if they want the real thing, it’s there.”

have an illness. Why can’t you do the same with dispensaries?” Gaining growing permission also requires an immense amount of paperwork and planning, Busemeyer said. Potential providers must have a board of directors, consisting of a medical provider and patients. Goodman said there is no law stating patients must buy marijuana from licensed dispensaries. “Some simply do without because they don’t want to buy illegally, even though it’s OK for them to do that,” Goodman said. “They’ll suffer through it. There are also plenty who say, ‘I can’t do this,’ and go to try and find a street source.”

Patients can grow their own plants or buy from street dealers, Busemeyer said. “That’s not our business,” she said. “Our patients are eligible to possess medical marijuana under state law, and how they get it is up to them.” But Lucero said street dealers are not a viable alternative to licensed dispensaries. “It’s very dangerous when you’re dealing with any type of drug dealer,” Lucero said. “You have people doing deals in parking lots and back allies instead of pharmacies, where the marijuana is controlled, regulated and assured to be of high quality.”

from page 1

In response to the shortage, Goodman said NewMexicann’s adopted a “first-come, first-serve” distribution method, with limits on how much patients can buy at one time. Meanwhile, Marcus Lucero, president of the UNM Students for a Sensible Drug Policy, said his organization is working to reform New Mexico medicinal marijuana laws that to will help ensure that patients prescribed cannabis can get it when they need it. “The government needs to keep its promise to the patients and help them get their medication,” Lucero said. “You can go to Walgreens and get any other type of medicine if you

Japanese Cuisine

think if the Yale structure was for students I would be less irritated, but it’s for faculty, so we won’t even get to park there after all the construction is done.”

from page 8

“You’re already talking about a population of people who are economically disadvantaged,” he said. “When you consider that out of that billion dollar industry, $750 million is going toward fakes. It’s enormous. Just imagine what $750 million would do for the indigenous populations.”

MIRAI

New Mexico Daily Lobo


culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo Anita Rao watches her students practicing the Indian dance style Bharatanatyam at the Dance Theatre of the Southwest on July 24. Rao has practiced the ageold dance since she was a child.

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 13

The family of Dr. Hector A. Torres Professor of English, UNM

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo

Young dancer keeps age-old form on its toes by Chris Quintana Daily Lobo

Some kids play baseball or dance ballet. Others practice a 3,000-yearold dance form. Since the ages of 7 and 8, Lonikia Majithia and Anita Rao have danced Bharatanatyam, an Indian dance form said to be one of the oldest in the world. The duo originally met when Majithia was a teacher and taught Rao. They now have an upcoming performance, “Natya Svaruup,” roughly translated to mean “The Timeless Dance.” But what might be more interesting is how they became involved with an ancient dance form at such young ages. At the age of 8, Rao entered Bharatanatyam thanks to the push of her mother. “My mom really wanted me to learn something like singing or dancing,” Rao said. “I really liked it, I

didn’t have any problems practicing because I enjoyed the stories and being on stage.” Majithia, head of the Kalakriti Dance Group, always considered dance as one of her interests. Because of some lucky circumstances in her home state of Illinois, she found an instructor to teach her Bharatanatyam. From there, Majithia said she chose to continue with it. “It just grew on me over the years,” Majithia said. “It was very structured and very disciplined. I think that’s what drew me to it.” Majithia moved to New Mexico and began working with an instructor. When she was 14 years old and already considered a qualified dancer, the main instructor left Albuquerque. It is then when she met Rao. Initially, Rao’s mother came to Majithia asking her to teach the class.

see Dancing page 14

Wants to wish all at UNM a safe and successful 2010-2011 School Year. We also thank all who offered support and encouragement following Hector’s death. We appreciate the memorials and recognition that followed the tragedy in March. We appreciate all who organized, spoke, sang or participated at the various memorials honoring him. The April 9th Memorial Service was an especially healing and moving event. Robby Ortiz Oscar Ortega Eric Castillo Alicia Sophia-Chavez Felicia Lopez Dr. Gail Houston Emma Mincks Ying Xu Dr. Michelle Kells Dr. Chuck Paine Dr. Jerry Shea

Dr. Susan Romano Dr. Carolyn Woodward Dr. Helen Damico Kathy McCully Kate Alexander Dr. Jesse Aleman Gregory Evans Noreen Rivera Congressman Martin Heinrich Sigma Alpha Omega Sorority Rose Romero

Dianna Flores Lindsey Ives Dr. Marissa Greenberg Dan Mueller Matt Sanchez National Hispanic Cultural Center Project for New Mexico Graduates of Color English Department, UNM

If we omitted your name or organization, we apologize. We will continue to remain close to the UNM community. Sincerely, The family of Dr. Hector A. Torres

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culture

Page 14 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Iliana Bray, left, and Kriti Prasad dance the Tillana under Rao’s direction. The group is prepping for the performance, “Natya Svaruup,” also known as “The Timeless Dance.”

Dancing

from page 13

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MONDAY

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CAMPUS EVENTS

Recycle Runway:Trash to Fashion Camp Starts at: 9:00am Location: UNM Continuing Education 1634 University Blvd NE Tuition is $175 for 4 sessions. This camp runs Monday-Thursday from 9am-12pm. For more information contact Naomi at 505-277-6098 or visit dce.unm.edu. Presentation Skills for Trainers Starts at: 6:00pm Location: UNM Continuing Education 1634 University Blvd NE Tuition is $359. Class will be held in the UNM Continuing Education South Building, located at 1634 University Blvd. NE in Albuquerque, NM. For more information visit dce.unm.edu or call 505-277-0723.

TUESDAY CAMPUS EVENTS

UNM Traditional Mexican Health Fair Starts at: 9:00am Location: North SUB Mall

The fair will feature more than 30 wellknown Mexican folk healers/curanderos(as) from the México City area. 10 traditional curanderos(as) from Oaxaca, Mexico will also be joining the group.

Stop the R Word Campaign Starts at: 11:00am Location: Area between Parking Structure and Popejoy Hall Stop the R Word Campaign

WEDNESDAY

Changeling the Lost Starts at: 8:00PM Location: Student Union Building, Upper Floor Santa Ana A&B Mind’s Eye Theatre UNM presents the Camarilla’s Changeling The Requiem venue. Marco at 505 453 7825 for information/confirmation.

COMMUNITY EVENTS

Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00PM Location: The Aaron David Bram Hillel House 1701 Sigma Chi Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel. Soceity for Educating Women Conference Starts at: 6:00PM Location: Albuquerque Radisson Hotel, 2500 Carlisle Blvd. NE 87110 The Third Annual Society of Educating Women Conference will be held July 28-30. For more info about registration, email Julie@ou.edu or http://www.educatingwomen.net

SATURDAY

CAMPUS EVENTS

THURSDAY

Where Have all the Rock Stars Gone Starts at: 6:30pm Location: George Pearl Hall Auditorium Matias Pizarro, a musician/artist/cultural promoter and underground activist, will speak on his upbringing in Chile, Brazil and El Salvador as a budding musician and on his later experience as an immigrant artist in the United States. Web: elibrary.unm.edu/news/ss2010.php

CAMPUS EVENTS

COMMUNITY EVENTS

At 14 years old, Majithia said it was difficult to become a teacher. “You want to laugh or do something else, but you have to make sure you’re professional and focused for the students,” Majithia said. Rao said her mother helped Majithia preside over the class at the time. “My mom took pity on her. She was like, ‘How can a 14-year-old actually take control of these 10-yearold kids’,” Rao said about her mother. “She was the disciplinarian for us.” Majithia said learning the form requires years of practice. Someone learning must go through levels before the graduation dance is allowed. This can take years. Majithia assured that Bharatanatyam is not something a person can pick up on a whim. “It’s one that takes a lot of dedication. Most of my students have been training for over five years,” Majithia said. “It’s not one of those dance forms where you can go in for a summer and come out and perform it. That’s just something that doesn’t happen.” Majithia and Rao said very few dancers stick with Bharatanatyam. Out of a class of 10 students, Majithia said only one or two complete the graduation dance.

Now, both Majithia and Rao are in college and still pursuing the dance form. Majithia, who still teaches while in medical school, said she sees dancing as a good release from her studies, Rao found a community of dancers to continue working with while she attends school in Pittsburgh. Majithia and Rao are now in their 10th year working together. They said their continued love of the dance is present in their performances. Those unfamiliar to Bharatanatyam are encouraged to attend the performance of “Natya Svaruup” on July 31 at 7 p.m. “It can be difficult because they are not going to understand the languages,” Majithia said. “But even if they don’t understand the language, they will be receptive to the movements between the group and the choreography of the dance. There is always something they can take from it.”

Natya Svaruup: The Timeless Dance

Rodey Theatre July 31, 7-9 p.m. $18 general admission, $15 students and seniors

Events of the Week

Planning your week has never been easier! Tour of Madrid, Cerrillos and Galisteo Starts at: 8:00am Location: 1634 University Blvd. The $82 fee includes travel and tour guide. For more information visit dce.unm.edu/story-ofnew-mexico.htm or call Joan Cok at 505-2770563. To register visit dce.unm.edu

Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com

SUNDAY

CAMPUS EVENTS

Werewolf The Forsaken Starts at: 7:00PM Location: Student Union Building, Upper floor Santa Ana A&B Mind’s Eye Theatre UNM presents the Camarilla’s Werewolf The Forsaken venue. Please call Marco at 505 453 7825 for information/ confirmation.

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


housing guide

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Apartments 1/2 BLOCK TO UNM. Casita! No walls with neighbors. Unfurnished 1 br. Private brick patio. $550/mo +utils. No dogs. 505-256-0580. 1700 COAL SE. 2BDRM, remodeled, W/D, $725/mo +utilities, $300dd. No pets please. 453-9745 CANYON RIDGE APARTMENT is offering large Two bedroom for only 649.00 a month with FREE GAS/HEAT. We are located right on central near the bus line and in walking distance to shopping center. And we offer a great student discount. Call for more information. Canyon Ridge Apt 200 Figueroa St NE Alb, NM 87123. (505)299-8066.

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments! Unique • hardwood floors • fireplaces • courtyards • fenced yards • houses • cottages • efficiencies • studios • 1 and 2 and 3 bedrooms • garages.

LARGE 1BDRM CASITA 2.5 miles from UNM with private locked gated enterance, quiet neighborhood. Shed available for extra storage. $425/mo $200dd call Mrs.Baca 505-839-6800 or 505-573-2859. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, Refrigerated A/C. $445-$460/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. www.kachina-properties.com CANYON VISTA APTS. Great location, Fantastic affordable floor plans, 1 & 2 bedrooms. Student specials available. 883-9220.

2BR, 1BA, IN a small community on a quiet street. Convenient to UNM, TVI, Base, Nob Hill, Shopping, Restaurants, and bus line. 750 sq ft, newer appliances, dishwasher, refrigerator, On-site Laundry, Off street assigned parking, outside storage closet, BBQ area, and on-site management. Pets OK, but no dogs. References available. 141 Manzano St. NE, between Central and Copper. Go 1 mile east of UNM on Central, turn left on Manzano (at Carls Jr Restaurant), $600/month +gas/elec, $200dd. Available Aug 1st. 505-6102050

Mesa Ridge Apartments

KACHINA PROPERTIES

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HOUSING GUIDE INDEX 15. South Campus Communities (see ad on back cover of Mail Out)

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.

Abrazo Homes Aspen Plaza Broadstone Apartments Broadway Vistas The Cedars Cibola Realty Citadel Apartments

8. Girard Apartments 9. Housing Services 10. Kachina Properties 11. Netherwood Village Apartments 12. Panorama Heights 13. Rental Information 14. Sandia Properties

16. Sun Village Apartments 17. University Studios 18. Valley Apartments 19. Value Place Apartments 20. Vista Encantada Realtors 21. West State Homes 22. Mesa Ridge Apartments

19


housing guide

Page 16 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

Apartments

20

1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, hardwood floors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows, light and bright. 118 Sycamore, $575/mo +utilities, +dd, cat okay. No smoking. Call 550-1579.

Student Specials!

CHARMING, COMFORTABLE, LIKE new condo. Spacious 1BDRM with ceiling fan and walk-in closet. Open floor plan. New paint, fresh, clean. Carpeted dining room could be study. Breakfast Bar. W/D in service room. Ground floor unit. Patio. Garage. Google HOA-RanchoMirage in Albuquerque. Gated Community. Pools. Clubhouses. Available Aug. $825/lease. Call 505-241-9930. 3ROOM APARTMENT- 3/4BA Old Town Area. $375/mo 1 person. 505-507-5599.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

A CHARMING STUDIO 6 blocks west of UNM at 201B Mulberry NE. Hardwoods, laundry, N/S. $425/mo includes utilities. 620-4648 MOVE IN SPECIAL- walk to UNM. 1BDRMS starting at $575/mo includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685, 268-0525. LARGE 2BDRM . Living room w/ fire place, large kitchen. No pets N/S. $500/mo. Near CNM/UNM sports complex. 255-7874. RIDE THE RAPID RIDE straight to UNM w/ free UNM pass. 1 BRs at $525. Lush and serene 2BRs start at $665. Small pets, walk to 2 groceries, Starbucks, Einsteins, theater. Adjacent to city open space & bike trail. Move-In Specials Call 323-6300 or www.vil lageatfourhills.com

Panorama Heights Apartment Homes

• Hourly shuttle to UNM! • Free wifi area • Gated Community w/ Patrol • 24-hour Emergency Maintenance • Business Center w/ Internet Access

1x1 $589 to $650 5% Student Discount 2x2 $689 to $750 off the monthly rent.

• Large Laundry Facility w/ TV Lounge • Jacuzzi and Pool • 1-mile Jogging Trail • Racquetball & Basketball Courts • Studios • 1 Bedrooms • Lofts • 2 Bedrooms

Call or stop by for move in specials. 13309 Mountain Rd NE www.panoramaheightsapts.com

QUIET, NORTH UNM Apartments/ Condos by Netherwood Park, golf course & tennis club. Standard & renovated units available. Standard unit 2BDRM 1BA, W AC, dishwasher, laundry facilities, as-Awesome signed parking, patios $745/mo. Reno-Unique, vated unit same plus W/D, new appli-yards, fe ances, hi-end finishes starting atefficiencie $975/mo. Security gates and walls.3BDRMs. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-770-tion. 8435684. 2BDRM UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM,disposal, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS.refrigerate William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Con-tric +dd Monroe N sultant: 243-2229.

NOB HILL LIVING- Free UNM/ CNM parking. 1BDRM $490/mo. 4125 Lead SE. 256-9500. FOR SA Condo i tached house. $ alty ERA 401-5432 informatio

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17 FREE UTILITIES starting at $42500/mo Call Stephen at

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WHY

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16 19

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housing guide

Apartments 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. 2BDRM 1BA W/D, dishwasher, garbage disposal, FP, energy efficient windows refrigerated air. $675/mo +gas and electric +dd cats welcome no dogs, NS. 617 Monroe NE. 550-1579.

Condos

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FOR SALE BEAUTIFUL 2BDRM 2BA Condo in gated community, 1-car attached garage, balcony, pool, clubhouse. $145,000. Listed by Pargin Realty ERA 505-296-1500. Call Rijka 505401-5432 or Johanna 505-239-8599 for information.

Duplexes AVAILABLE 8/15, 5 blocks UNM, quiet neighborhood, roomy 1BDRM, hardwood floors, fenced yard, parking, water paid, small pet okay, $650/mo $400dd 268-1964

Houses For Rent GUEST HOUSE. 1BDRM. Available Aug. 1st. 611 Silver SE. No pets, offstreet parking, pool in summer, quiet student. $550/mo +util. 250-2800. UNM AREA VERY nice historic house. 2BDRM, 1BA. Hard wood floors, fireplace, basement, yard, pets ok. $990/mo +utilities +dd. Call Linda 2616920. 3BDRM 1BA 2 blocks west of UNM. Living room, fireplace, W/D included. Nice, quiet neighborhood. 429 Maple NE. Graduate student preferred. $1000/mo $1000dd. Richard 505-203-1633. Call for appointment to see house.

RIDGECREST/ CHARMING 2BR & Study; 2BA window coverings, enclosed sunroom; FP, W/D, D/W private. yard. Alarm, Minutes to UNM. Prefer graduate students. $1,000/mo. $800.00 dd. + utils. Available. 08/15/2010 Call Deborah 401-1827.

Rooms For Rent $450/MONTH FOR YOUR next home includes util, large private room, and lots of space in kitchen, garage, living areas, yards. Share non-smoking house with two other busy people who like a peaceful home. House has washer/dryer, WiFi but no tv. Near Eubank+Candelaria. Call for info: 489-2880.

CHRISTIAN 60 Y/O woman has clean beautiful 3BDRM house to share w/responsible, Quiet, NS-ND UNM female. Cable, internet, laundry, Furnished. $400+1/2 utls. +$100DD 615-8825 Find a really cool place to live in the Daily Lobo Housing Guide, but need a roommate or two? Students get FREE 25 word classified ads in the Rooms For Rent category of the Daily Lobo! Come by Marron Hall, room 107, or email your ad from your UNM email account to classifieds@dailylobo.com!

HOUSEMATE WANTED TO share beautiful 4BDRM, 2BA house near UNM/ Nob Hill. Internet, w/d, cable TV. $500/month +utilities. No pets. Quiet/Studious Grad Student Pref. Please provide references. Call 505.249.9138. ROOM FOR RENT, UNM area $475/mo. Utilities, wi-fi, laundry cluded. (505)254-2890.

in-

GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house in UNM area. $375/mo.+1/3 utilities. Internet, cable, laundry. (505)615-5115. PERFECT ROOMS FOR: medical interns, visiting profs, summer students! Directly across from UNM & 5 minute safe walk to UNMH. Available SUMMER, full YEAR. $400-$500.610-1142. SHARE 3BDRM, 1.5BA House in North Campus area (1mi. from campus). Females only, no pets, NS. W/D, internet, utilities, parking included. $420/mo, call 974-9757. GREAT LOCATION NEAR Indian School and San Mateo. Large yard, share one bathroom with female, large kitchen and living area. $400.00 per month plus share utilities. Call 980-3035 $400 INCLUDING UTILITIES. Use of all common areas, W/D, dishwasher, second freezer, large yard, private parking. Minutes from UNM/CNM! 247-0814.

LOCATEDS MINUTE M FROM UN We are certain you will love our luxurious gated community and the convenience of the upscale amenities (fitness center, theatre room, billiards room, computer lounge and much more) located at your door step! FOR MORE INFO CALL:

UPPERCLASSMAN: FURNISHED ROOM, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities, $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765.

You can find these classifieds and Housing Gude Pages on the web at

www.dailylobo.com

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AT $475/mo THESE UNITS WON'T LAST LONG!! GIRARD APARTMENTS 1410 Girard, NE • Albuquerque, NM 87106

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Quantity One: Studio Condominium 460 sq. ft. Quantity One: grouped toatframe the surrounding streets as well as form Studio Condominium at 460 sq. ft. was: $94,500.00 now: $84,500~00 SE $94,500.00 now: $84,500~00 anwas: interior courtyard. Other nearby amenities include



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QuantityTwo: UNM, CNM, the Albuquerque Int’l Airport, One Bedroom Loft Condominiums at 672 sq. ft. each QuantityTwo: and Aquarium. One Bedroom Loft Condominiums at 672 sq. ft. each was: $152,900.00 now: $134,500.00 was: $152,900.00 now: $134,500.00

Biopark/Zoo

4 702 Broadway SE QuantityTwo: (Located at Broadway Boulevard and Hazeldine SE)

Two Bedroom Condominiums at 1129 sq. ft. each QuantityTwo: Two Bedroom Condominiums at 1129 sq. ft. each was: $174,500.00 now: $154,500.00 was: $174,500.00 now: $154,500.00

START BUILDING EQUITY TODAY!

Financial Assistance Available to Qualified Applicants

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+NTAGE United South Broadway Corp. +NTAGE UNITED HOMES SOUTH 1500 1\ Walter SE G'I\RRETT UNITED SMITH LTD ROADWAY HOMES SOUTH 1\ P.O. Box 25242 G'I\RRETT SMITH LTD ROADWAY Albuquerque, NM 87125 www.unitedsouthbroadway.org I I • I Cl '" ••• (. • I

   

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Close to Rapid Ride, quiet community...

United South Broadway Corporation & Raylee Vantage Builders are placing 5 Broadway Corporation & Raylee Vantage Builders are placing 5 newlyUnited developed at a reduced price on the market: Located inSouth onecondominiums of Albuquerque’s Historic Neighborhoods newly developed condominiums at a reduced price on the market:

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July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 17

DIRECTIONS: Head North on Girard, we’re just past Constitution.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

1.

For More Information Contact: For More Information Contact: Shaw & Shaw Realty

Joe Chavez at 505-765-1440 or Joel Sanchez Joe Chavez at 505-765-1440 Joel Sanchez at 505-514-8741 of or 514-8741 Joel Sanchez at 505-514-8741 Shaw & Shaw Realty Ltd. of Joe Chavez Shaw & Shaw Realty Ltd. 480-5692


culture

Page 18 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

‘Fractal Man’ fosters new approach to learning math by Alexandra Swanberg Daily Lobo

Jonathan Wolfe’s vision is as limitless as the fractals that dominate his mind. A balloonist, artist and scientist, “The Fractal Man” is on his way to spreading fractal knowledge worldwide. “It’s incredibly gratifying as an artist to impact so many people so powerfully,” Wolfe said. “It’s like taking some spark of imagination and making it real.” Wolfe’s passion for these simple and repeating, yet weirdly complex patterns began in 1987, when he was at Albuquerque Academy and his friend sketched one out. Not yet envisioning a career in fractals, he earned his doctorate in visual neuroscience at the University of Pennsylvania, expecting to become a professor like his father. While researching his thesis, Wolfe traveled to Vermont to construct a tie-dyed hot air balloon. Upon completion, Wolfe had a post-doctorate fellowship available to him. However, the limited

influence of a typical neuroscientist left him wanting more. “I’d work really hard to publish a paper in a scientific journal and maybe 10 to 20 people would read it, and only a few would understand or care,” Wolfe said. “I wanted to make a bigger impact than that.” His change in motivation led him back to Albuquerque to pursue art and where his fractal balloon got attention. A school teacher invited him to teach her students fractals after she approached the landing site of his multi-colored balloon. He then became motivated to “fractalize” people. “Motivation is key. People are very smart. They can learn whatever they want,” Wolfe said. “They have to have a reason to learn. The way we teach math in school right now doesn’t motivate or inspire, and that’s what the great promise of fractals is.” Wolfe said he has already spoken to 30,000 children about fractals. His growing audience prompted him to gather a group of people, also interested in chaos complexity

see Fractals page 19

Where’s the LOVE? < Accessibility Resource Center < Career Services < Chartwells Dining Services < UNM Children’s Campus for Early Care and Education < College Enrichment & Outreach Programs

< Dean of Students

< Student Health & Counseling

< 6SHFLDO2IÀFHIRU/DWLQ $PHULFDQ,QLWLDWLYHV < Student Union Building

< 7KH0HQWRULQJ,QVWLWXWH < Recreational Services

Bio Save Center

< Student Activities Center

< 2IÀFHRI6WUDWHJLF,QLWLDWLYHV

< &RPPXQLW\/HDUQLQJ  Public Service

Come see us at the

< ROTC Air Force Army Navy/Marine

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at 701 2nd St. SW! (505) 842-6991

Please Join us for

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SHORT ON CASH?

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Be sure to bring in your Picture ID, SS Card & Proof of Residency. Bio Save Resources 701 2nd St. NW 505-842-6991

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VISIT US ONLINE AT WWW.DCIPLASMA.COM Come see us at the

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at 122 Yale Boulevard SE! (505) 866-5729 Right Acros from U

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www.unm.edu/~ovpsa Per UNM Business Policy 2250, TOBACCO-FREE CAMPUS effective August 1, 2009: The University of New Mexico is committed to wellness, prevention, and providing a healthy environment in which to learn, work, and visit; therefore, smoking and the use of tobacco products are prohibited on all University property except in a small number of designated outdoor areas authorized by the University President. Please visit http://www.unm.edu/smokefree/ for a map of designated smoking areas and a copy of the policy. Your compliance is greatly appreciated.


culture

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 19

Jonathan Wolfe shows the famous Mandelbrot fractal in his office July 23. Wolfe was first introduced to fractals at Albuquerque Academy. Vanessa Sanchez/ Daily Lobo

Fractals

from page 18

fractals that now compose the Board of Directors for the Fractal Foundation. The foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s efforts have â&#x20AC;&#x153;fractalizedâ&#x20AC;? themselves, branching out as far as Australia where it is planning on establishing a sister foundation. Wolfe has spoken with museums around America about setting up fractal shows. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What we have is like the Holy Grail for science museums,â&#x20AC;? he said. In addition to maintaining and spreading the Foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work, Wolfe is the New Mexico regional contact for Burning Man, an

annual collaborative artistic effort in Nevada. Though his energy is divided among many projects, his mission to open the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eyes to the possibilities illustrated by fractals has not weakened. He said he wants to shift society and its opinion of those considered geeky. Wolfe said he even plans to delve back into neuroscience research to discover the effect of fractal zooms on the human mind, and he potentially plans to collaborate with the Mind Research Network. The fractal shows are available for general audiences at the

planetarium, zooming to infinity with a soundtrack customized to sync with the visual dives. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the lessons I love sharing through fractals is that there are no limits,â&#x20AC;? he said.

Friday Night Fractals

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

LOBOS SPOTTED ON THE WEST MESA.

New Mexico Museum of Science and Natural History 1801 Mountain Road, N.W. Friday, Aug. 6 Adults $10, Seniors $7, Children (3-12) $5

Column

Used bookstores down, but not out by Kevin Jackson Daily Lobo

Twenty years ago, there were dozens of used bookstores surrounding campus. Though that number shrank significantly, there are still a few places where bookworms can go to indulge in their passion for literature. Bird Song, on University Boulevard and Central Avenue, draws dozens of readers looking to buy or sell books while Book Stop, tucked away on the 3000 block of Silver Avenue, is a brick-and-mortar front to an intimate setting. Despite a shrinking market, used bookstore owners remain optimistic about their futures.

see Bookstores page 21

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@7=@/<16=1:/AA3A /@33<@=::7<5<=E Terrance Siemon / Daily Lobo Asa Mullins puts away a book in Bird Song on Jan. 23. Bird Song, one of several campus area used bookstores, has had to deal with a structure fire and other economic issues in order to stay afloat.

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the haps

Page 20 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

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culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Bookstores

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 21

from page 19

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think there will always be little bookstores,â&#x20AC;? said Jerry Lane, owner of Book Stop. Book Stop wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t immune to the challenges of the market. Laneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s store, which opened in 1980, downsized from a 6,000-squarefoot location in Nob Hill to the 1,000-square-foot store on Silver Avenue. The 90s brought more competition from huge corporate bookstores like Barnes and Noble, while now the entire bookstore market has been bookended by a crawl to cyberspace. Yet, shopping for books online can be seen as robbing consumers of the romance of discovering something new and fun, of holding it in their hands, thumbing through the pages and reading the back cover. Bird Song has perhaps the most palpable romantic feel to it. The atmosphere at Bird Song is so picturesque that it often attracts both independent and student filmmakers to use the store as a backdrop. Perhaps thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because many of the shelves come from other bookstores that have since closed. Or maybe itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the friendly dog lying in the aisle between shelves. But most important, the store is haunted by the spirit of dead books. Some of the storeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bookshelves were salvaged from the fire that destroyed Bird Song in 1997. The shelves were scrubbed down and the most burnt portions were cut off, but impressions from the books that fueled the flames are still visible in the pine. Bird Song owner Martha J. Mullins attributes the spirited feeling to her own love of books. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a labor of love. You really feel it when you walk in,â&#x20AC;? Mullins said. Her love for books has certainly contributed to Bird Songâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

success. But despite the shifting market, Mullins, like Lane, is optimistic about Albuquerqueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s literary future. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People underestimate how many readers we have here,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re fortunate to have more bookstores than any other United Statesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; city of comparable size.â&#x20AC;? Fortunate indeed. At BYU, the last university I attended, in order to buy a used book that wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a textbook, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d have to drive to a neighboring city. At UNM, I can walk to any of three bookstores during my lunch break. And visiting a bookstore is much more fun than shopping for books on Amazon.com. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fun to physically browse the store. And Lane is right. I actually laughed out loud when I stumbled into the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Commie Pinko Stuffâ&#x20AC;? section at Bird Song. At Book Stop, the strangest books are what actually make it out on the shelves, because they are what draw people into the store. For example, a lady from Chicago purchased a book on tape about horticulture while I was in the store. But what does one look for in such stores? It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find it, even if you didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what it was that you were trying to find. Mullins described Bird Song as â&#x20AC;&#x153;an eclectic mix â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a readerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bookstore.â&#x20AC;? She buys and sells books that she would like to read herself or knows others who would like to read them. Lane also described his Book Stop as a full mix. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like a general grocery store, rather than a fine restaurant,â&#x20AC;? Lane said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a little bit of everything.â&#x20AC;? And thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing quite like falling in love with a book that you found on the shelves of a used bookstore.

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culture

Page 24 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Campus-area music hot spots by Alisha Catanach Daily Lobo

So youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re new in town. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t you want to know where the music is? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all over the place, really. The Daily Lobo tracked down the three biggest college venues in town. However, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let this list limit you. Be sure to check out the Daily Loboâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hapsâ&#x20AC;? section for all the local music and acts coming to town. The El Rey Theater 620 Central Ave. (505) 242-2353 ElReyTheater.com

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The El Rey Theater has a history that most local venues lack. Originally opening as movie theater in 1941, the El Rey is known for its old school vibe. Legends like Ella Fitzgerald and Bo Diddley once graced the historic stage with their presence. When the theater suffered extensive smoke damage in February 2008, there was some worry that it would no longer open its stage. Because of all the community support, the El Rey was renovated in no time. The venue itself is spacious and can house about 800 people. The majority of shows at the El Rey are contemporary adult genres

Student Health & Counseling (SHAC)

and local bands, but bigger acts are making their way the stage as well. A celebrated down tempo electronic duo, Pretty Lights, made a stop to a packed show at the El Rey in April. Upcoming notable acts include The Twelves, an eclectic and prominent electronic group from Rio de Janeiro; Lost Lingo, a local funky jam band; and Umphreyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s McGee, a jam band. The El Rey was built to carry sound, especially when there is a large crowd and a good sound guy. This gives it a lot of potential to become a premier venue for musical acts. Local music promoter for the band Atomic Bass Takeover, Patrick Bannan, said the only problem with the El Rey is it needs to schedule more shows. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think they just donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t throw shows consistently enough to keep up a buzz,â&#x20AC;? Bannan said. The Sunshine Theater 120 Central Ave. 505-764-0249 SunshineTheaterLive.com The Sunshine Theater has a reputation for bringing some of the biggest and most established acts to Albuquerque. Several famous bands have played here over

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Launchpad 618 Central Ave. 505-435-9912 LaunchPadRocks.com As the name implies, the Launchpad is the launching spot for local bands. It is more of an

see Music page 25

Nearby eateries keep stomachs and wallets full by Jenny Gignac Daily Lobo

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the years, including the punk band NOFX in April, Deftones in May and DeadMau5 last November. The venue is large and can house up to 1,000 people. There is a bar area that is slightly elevated and overlooks the stage as well as a balcony. The inside is dark and the lighting is almost nonexistent. Joe Barrientos, a former UNM student and up-and-coming glitch/ dub step DJ in the Seattle music scene, said the Sunshine needs a sound upgrade. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every time I have been to hip-hop shows there, you cannot hear the MCs when they all start rhyming together,â&#x20AC;? Barrientos said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not just hip-hop but music in general. The sound quality suffers.â&#x20AC;? Upcoming August shows include the Kottonmouth Kings and Coheed and Cambria, while Spoon and Of Montreal will play there in October.

Finding food to fit your fix and your finances can take some finesse and can be more challenging than an introductory physics class. Lucky for you, the Daily Lobo compiled a list of not-so-wellknown eateries close to campus. 20 Carrots 2110 Central Ave. (505) 242-1320 If you have been itching for momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kitchen, then 20 Carrots might be the place for you. The restaurant has been in the neighborhood for more than 20 years and is filled with cheesy art deco and knickknacks, and the tables are lined by gingham plastic tablecloths,.

Offering a large selection of vegetarian choices, 20 Carrots pays homage to the true mom-and-pop concept and is only open six days a week until 5 p.m. If business isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bustling, it closes even earlier. Ho Ho Central Inc. 2132 Central Ave. (505) 842-8166 Of course, we canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t beat cheap Chinese food. Ho-Hoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is located on Yale Boulevard. This place wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t impress your date, but if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for a full meal at a changef o u n d - u n d e r- y o u r- c u s h i o n s price, then this is the place to dine. On the downside, Ho Hoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gets marked for cleanliness, but its orange chicken and sweet-andsour pork are worth trying.

see Food page 25

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Ć&#x161;hEDͲsÄ&#x201A;ĹŻÄ&#x17E;ĹśÄ?Ĺ?Ä&#x201A;Í&#x2022;Ç Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x17E;Ç&#x2020;Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;Ä?Ć&#x161;Ç&#x2021;ŽƾĆ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ä&#x17E;Ç&#x2020;Ć&#x2030;ĹŻĹ˝Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Í&#x2DC; zŽƾÄ?Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ?Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;Ä&#x161;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;ĹľÍ&#x2022;Ä&#x17E;Ç&#x2020;Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;Ç Ĺ&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ç&#x20AC;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;Ĺ?Ç&#x152;ŽŜÇ&#x2021;ŽƾÄ?Ä&#x201A;ĹśĹ?ĹľÄ&#x201A;Ĺ?Ĺ?ĹśÄ&#x17E;Í&#x2DC; hŜůÄ&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;Ć?Ĺ&#x161;Ç&#x2021;ŽƾĆ&#x152;Ć&#x2030;Ĺ˝Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;ĹśĆ&#x;Ä&#x201A;ĹŻÍ&#x2DC;Ä&#x161;ĆľÄ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜĹ?Ć?žŽĆ&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x161;Ĺ&#x161;Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x201A;ĹśÄ&#x161;Ď­ĎŽĎŻÍ&#x2DC; Ä&#x161;ĆľÄ?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜĹ?Ć?Ä&#x17E;Ç&#x2020;Ć&#x2030;ĹŻĹ˝Ć&#x152;Ĺ?ĹśĹ?Ĺ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ç Ć&#x161;ŽŽĆ&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;ĹśÇ&#x2021;ŽƾĆ&#x152;Ç Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;ĹŻÄ&#x161;Ĺ?ĹśĆ&#x161;ŽŜÄ&#x17E;Ç Ç Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;ĹŻÄ&#x161;Ć?Í&#x2DC; Ç&#x2020;Ć&#x2030;ĹŻĹ˝Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Í&#x2DC;'Ć&#x152;Ĺ˝Ç Í&#x2DC;Ç&#x2020;Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ĺ?ĹľÄ&#x17E;ĹśĆ&#x161;Í&#x2DC;dĹ&#x161;Ć&#x152;Ĺ?Ç&#x20AC;Ä&#x17E;Í&#x2DC; hEDͲsÄ&#x201A;ĹŻÄ&#x17E;ĹśÄ?Ĺ?Ä&#x201A;Í&#x2DC;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;ĹľĆ?^Ć&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ć&#x161;,Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Í&#x2DC;&Ä&#x201A;ĹŻĹŻÄ?ĹŻÄ&#x201A;Ć?Ć?Ä&#x17E;Ć?Ć?Ć&#x161;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ć&#x161;ĆľĹ?ĆľĆ?Ć&#x161;ĎŽĎŻĆ&#x152;Ä&#x161;Í&#x2DC;

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culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 25

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Pericoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is a hole in the wall worth falling into. While it might not be the most spacious or cleanest, that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re knee deep in nacho cheese. Pericos has arguably the best burritos in town

Winning Coffee Co. 111 Harvard Drive (505) 266-0000 Winning Coffee House is within walking distance of the University and is seriously committed to locals. Since it opened about seven years ago, Winning has bursted with atmosphere. What you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t find in the dĂŠcor, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find in the

regulars on the patio who will gladly tell you exactly what they think about global warming, chaos theory, international politics, tiedye and anything else under the Albuquerque sun. The Daily Lobo is accepting applications for reporters. Visit Unmjobs.unm.edu

from page 24

underground venue with a majority of punk, metal, indie and hip-hop bands in heavy rotation. Roberto Lujan, a guitarist for the local metal band Random Order, said Launchpad is one of the best spots for bands to play. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The on-stage sound, as far as being able to hear yourself and

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though. The venue can only hold around 300 people. The only thing stopping the Launchpad from becoming a premier venue is its size limitations. However, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not to say larger acts donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come through. Upcoming shows include The Ataris and Jeffree Star.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

E ve N A l b H ill o N Long Nguyen / Daily Lobo UNM head basketball coach Steve Alford talks to the press July 20. Athletics Director Paul Krebs discussed Alford’s contract extension, which will keep the head coach through the 2019-20 season.

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by Ryan Tomari Daily Lobo

One of the best college basketball players in history, who happens to be from the Hoosier State, intends to make the Land of Enchantment his home for at least another nine years. At a July 20 news conference at the “Tow” Diehm Athletic Facility, Athletics Director Paul Krebs announced the contract extension details that will keep Steve Alford on as head basketball coach through the 2019-20 season. “Since I know about the success that Steve has had since day one, I had questions from a lot of Lobo fans and media, ‘How are we going to keep the coach?’” Krebs said. “Well, I think today you have details of the contract.” Alford, who received a contract extension April 3 to stay on will receive a bump in base compensation from $239,200 to $264,000 in 201011. The revised package for Alford will increase his salary to $503,200 annually on April 1, 2014. I know that when our staff got

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here, we had a lot of work to do,” Alford said. “And it was on the court, in the classroom and certain things that we wanted to get in place in the community. It was a wait-and-see for fans, for the administration, the board of regents …” So far, what they’ve all seen is nothing but success. In 2009-10, the Lobos posted a regular-season 30-5 record that earned Alford $115,000 in incentives, pushing his total salary after incentives to $1,119,200. The Lobos earned a No. 3 seed in the East Region and advanced to the second round of the tournament before being defeated by Washington. The Lobos were also ranked in the top 25 for 12 weeks and finished the regular season No. 8 in the Associated Press poll, the second highest in school history. Since Alford took over at the program, he has posted a 76-26 record and guided the Lobos to postseason play every year, making him the only Not only that, but Alford was voted the Mountain West Conference’s Coach see of the Year in back-to-back Alford page 29

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 27

Column

Game results precursor of things to come by Ryan Tomari Daily Lobo

As a member of the UNM community, I have tried to stay optimistic about the upcoming 2010 UNM football season. After picking up NCAA Football 2011 at midnight at my local Walmart, consider my enthusiasm curbed. All things considered, in the end, the final score was Oregon 72, UNM 3. Video game or not, it’s a horrifying theme for students, alumni and local fans who support Lobo Athletics. It doesn’t help that, before deciding to switch and play with Rutgers University, my father’s alma mater, I ignored the fact that UNM might be the worst team in the game. However, I stayed loyal to my future alma mater by creating my own Lobo dynasty. I chose “Heisman” mode, the most difficult play setting, and began the 2010 season at Oregon. In doing so, I forgot that EA rates each college football team, assigning a letter grade to the offense and defense, as well as an overall team rating. Here’s the breakdown: Offensively, we didn’t pass football 101 last semester. The grade was a D+, while the defense managed a C. And how about overall? Another D+. But it’s not all cloudy around the Lobos’ virtual world. Since the NCAA doesn’t have a players union, real player names

can’t be used in the game, except UNM middle linebacker Carmen Messina, who looks like and wears the same equipment as the real Messina, has a rating of 90. He is probably the reason why UNM’s defense didn’t sink to a D+. When choosing to play with UNM in “Dynasty” mode, the athletics director gives you three preseason goals: 1. Beat rival NMSU. 2. Receive a bowl bid. 3. Beat Oregon. I don’t want to be the bearer of bad news or Mr. Negativity, but even on a video game these goals are nearly impossible tasks. That in mind, things were starting to look up. My opening drive was successful. I sustained a long, wellcoached drive and executed on almost every running and passing play I called. Unfortunately, I was stopped inside the Oregon 30-yard line. Thus, I kicked a field goal. “Wow,” is the first thing that crossed my mind, followed by, “I might have a legitimate chance at staying in this game and not being blown out of the Pacific waters.” The 115th ranked team in the country was up 3-0 on the No. 4 school. My positivity lasted about two minutes. From the point when the Ducks’ offense touched the ball for their first drive, the tropical storm formed. By the end of the first quarter,

see Video game page 34

STUDENT ACCOUNTS OPEN! UNM Bookstores/ Bursar Account now open for Fall, giving you a credit limit of $750! Shop Now for the largest selection of Used Books!

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www.career.unm.edu For more information about our services please visit our web site or call our office at 277-2531.


sports

Page 28 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo men’s basketball

Granger is no stranger to NM basketball by Shawn Abeita Daily Lobo

Becoming a star in the NBA: relentless. Being selected to tryout for the U.S. Men’s National Basketball team: joyous. Returning to the community that feels most like home: priceless. Former UNM men’s basketball standout Danny Granger was back in Albuquerque hosting his fifth annual basketball skills camp from July 12-15. “Albuquerque has that thing about community and family,” Granger said. “When you come back, it always feels like home. I guess that’s the enchantment of New Mexico.” Granger, a five-year NBA veteran, averaged 24.2 points per game, and 5.2 rebounds per game in 62 total games last season. He only saw action in those 62 games last season, because his campaign shortened after tearing a tendon in his foot. The Pacers missed the playoffs for a third straight year, but Granger said he is optimistic about making a run at the playoffs next season. “I was able to quickly recover from it, and I came back and played well,” Granger said. “But I think next year it is important for us to develop a sense of chemistry as a team. In the past three or four years, we rotated a lot of players in and out.” After signing a five-year extension with the Pacers, Granger is quickly becoming the team’s

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cornerstone. “Being the face of the franchise is a huge responsibility,” Granger said “Part of this responsibility involves winning, so that is another goal of our team now.” Mark Walters, former Lobo guard and one of Granger’s teammates, said Granger stressed team cohesiveness at his time at UNM. “Danny was one of the bigger advocates about doing things together as a team,” Walters said. “We did everything together as a team, whether it be getting something to eat or going to the movies. We did it as a team. That’s the thing that I remember the most and it allowed us to become close. And I think that is one reason why we were so good while he was here.” Walters said he is not surprised that became a star in the NBA. He said Granger is constantly working on his skills and continues to put in the extra work on the court. And that work never seems to stop. The summer break hasn’t begun for Granger. He was recently selected to participate in the U.S. Men’s National Team camp in Las Vegas, Nev. and is scheduled to report to camp July 19. “I was very happy to be invited to the team camp,” Granger said. “The opportunity to win a gold medal, whether it’s the World Championships or the Olympics is a huge opportunity. That, for me, would be a monumental accomplishment in my basketball career. So I am definitely looking to do that and we will see where it takes me.”

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sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 29

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HGH test has short detection period by Ronald Blum Associated Press

NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A scientist who has worked to develop a urine test for human growth hormone says the blood test baseball plans to use for minor leaguers can only detect the substance for six to 12 hours. Don Catlin said on July 23 that the test, announced a day earlier by baseball commissioner Bud Selig, is of limited use. In February, a British rugby league player became the first athlete suspended following a positive HGH test. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The fact that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been around for a few thousand tests and only one positive suggests that either thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s much less growth hormone being used than we thought, which is doubtful, or the period of detectability is really pretty short -- a few hours. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probably the latter,â&#x20AC;? said Catlin, adding detection probably would work only with â&#x20AC;&#x153;middle-ofthe-night testing.â&#x20AC;? Players with minor league contracts will be given the blood test, which Selig called â&#x20AC;&#x153;a significant step.â&#x20AC;? Victor Conte, whose Bay Area Laboratory Co-Operative triggered a federal investigation of steroids use and distribution among athletes, also criticized the blood test. He said it would detect little and called it â&#x20AC;&#x153;flawedâ&#x20AC;? because baseball

Alford

will collect only postgame blood samples. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take much of an IQ for a player to circumvent this proposed HGH testing procedure,â&#x20AC;? he wrote in an e-mail to The Associated Press. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A baseball player could possibly inject HGH as soon as leaving a ballpark and test negative from a blood sample collected postgame the following day. HGH injections are routinely done at night before bed, so a morning blood sample would be the target. The available test for HGH requires a random blood collection protocol to be considered anything more than a PR move by MLB.â&#x20AC;? Rob Manfred, baseballâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s executive vice president of labor relations, said baseball was taking whatever steps it could. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are using the best available technology for the detection of HGH,â&#x20AC;? he said. Gary Wadler, who leads the World Anti-Doping Agency committee that determines the bannedsubstances list, said any test is better than none. Plus, he said HGH likely will be detected by it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not the kind of drug you take once and now you get tested weeks later, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gone,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sure, it will be gone. But thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not how you use it. You use it, you basically take it every day. So the detection window becomes less

important in something you take on a regular basis.â&#x20AC;? And he argues testing will make athletes think harder about using. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It does work. It is a deterrent,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even though itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not anywhere near where we are with steroid testing, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sufficiently developed and validated to say it should be incorporated into anti-drug testing.â&#x20AC;? Because no independent data on the HGH test has been published, no steps have been taken toward implementing it for unionized players on 40-man major league rosters. The current drug plan and labor contract run until December 2011, but the Major League Baseball Players Association said it would agree to a validated urine test for HGH. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re starting it in the minor leagues to make sure there are no flaws,â&#x20AC;? said San Diego pitcher Heath Bell, the Padres player representative. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If it was a urine test, I think weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be all for it. And if itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a blood test, you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tell a guy whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to pitch nine innings or play nine innings, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Here, I need a little vial of blood first,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; because some guys get a little queasy.â&#x20AC;? Minnesota Twins outfielder Michael Cuddyer said minor leaguers would be guinea pigs for the test.

UNM menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 200910 season was, Krebs said it was necessary the University rewarding Alford with additional incentives. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think in this case we are talking about a shared vision that unifies, in my opinion, the University,â&#x20AC;?

Krebs said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re) not just talking about it. We are showing our students that they can be the best and brightest in the country. They can compete on any field, whether it be academics or athletics. In any vocation, they can be successful.â&#x20AC;?

see HGH page 34

from page 26

seasons and was a National Coach of the Year nominee last season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been in the business long enough that words are one thing and â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;actionsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; is a whole other word,â&#x20AC;? Alford said. Considering how rewarding the

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 31

FDA probe could lead to another fallen hero by Isaac Avilucea Daily Lobo

Jumbled in the labyrinth of litigation, among the supposed exposĂŠs, and building and falling evidence of admissions and retractions, is the proverbial, highstakes, good-guys-bad-guys game, one that will be viewed through discriminatory lenses depending on what side of the chicken wire youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re on. Much like war, who plays the heroes is largely a matter of perspective. In this case, will it be the pursuers or the pursued â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the United States or famed cyclist Lance Armstrong? For years, allegations of steroid use have hounded Armstrong. Now, with disgraced cyclist Floyd Landis as its key witness, the Food and Drug Administration has launched an investigation into cyclingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s underground skin-deep, resultsbased culture. Extenuating circumstances only complicate the matter. For cycling purists â&#x20AC;&#x201D; imagining they exist, though the sport has long been contaminated â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no question: Cheaters deserve infamous punishment not prosperous posterity. But for those fans who acknowledge the paucity of straight-shooters in the steroids era â&#x20AC;&#x201D; an era that extends across all sports, but is just more visible in certain ones â&#x20AC;&#x201D; use and abuse has become an accepted ethos, a determinant of winners. To win, you must sin, only the advent of moral relativism blurs the win-at-allcosts line. Of course, the underpinning of logic behind it is: If everybodyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cheating, is anybody cheating? The simple answer is yes. After all, rules are rules, and bend but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t break doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t apply here. If Armstrong â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the quintessential American, clean and puritanical athlete who has dodged dogged allegations of performance-enhanced cheating â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was juiced

up on synthetics, what in American sporting culture isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fabricated? The sad realization will be compounded by the fact that Armstrong is an inspirational icon, having defeated the scourge of testicular cancer. Should it come to light that Armstrong doped, the outrage will be swift, salty and unrepentant. There will be no introspection, no re-examination of what led Armstrong to accept steroids into his patented training regimen. Still, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worth noting that the perversion of American culture, our capitalistically fueled infatuation with ultimate competition, will be responsible for Armstrongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s buildup and unraveling. Even more sobering, it will be based on Landisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; sensational hearsay. Neatly packaged all in one, Landis is a snitch and a whistleblower, a liar and a crusader for truth. Years of denying he doped, when he registered high levels of testosterone/epitestosterone in a drug test after winning the 2006 Tour de France, sullies his credibility. That said, as much as he is a syringe of lies, his complex account describing the way dopers avoid detection is not as perforated as his image. No matter how inconvenient, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s impossible to write off Landisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; claims. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why one of the best in the business has been contracted to investigate the validity of Landisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; accusations. In a lengthy set-the-stage article, Time Magazine described Jeff Novitzky, an investigator for the Food and Drug Administration, as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elliot Ness of the steroid era.â&#x20AC;? Isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t it evermore apropos then that Novitzky is dealing with The Untouchable (Armstrong)? Yet it is without hesitation that he dare explore Armstrongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s possible wrongdoing, unafraid of the farreaching implications it could have on everyone who has ever drank the Livestrong Kool-Aid.

Top: Lance Armstrong Left: Greg LeMond Right:FloydLandis Bottom: Jeff Novitzky All photos courtesy of Associated Press

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A little more background and it becomes clear that Novitzky, the man who helped uproot baseballâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dirty little secret in the BALCO investigation, is as coiled as a rattlesnake, showing the same coldblooded indifference that helped the Nesses and Melvin Pervises of the world ensnare notorious criminals like Al Capone and bank robber John Dillinger. By way of the analogy that would mean that Armstrong is perhaps on his way to becoming an immensely more endearedto-the-public Dillinger. While itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s far too premature to say charges appear in Armstrongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s future, despite what biker Greg LeMond told The Denver Post would be an â&#x20AC;&#x153;overwhelming caseâ&#x20AC;? against the fabled American, it is clear Novitzky has his network of informants. On the backs of two soured Armstrong adversaries and a slew of subpoenaed others, Novitzky will build his case brick by brick, but will Armstrong be able to huff and puff and blow Novitzkyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s investigative abode down, or will it be exposed that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s actually Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beloved hero who occupies a house of cards? At the end of all this, even if Armstrong is vindicated, the damage has been done. Tainted public perception is as good as the admission of guilt. Had there been no doubt surrounding Armstrong before, his legacy might have been able to skate by unscathed. Yet having any historical basis on Armstrong makes one weary of his innocence, even though heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s passed every drug test heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been administered. In 1999, Armstrong had an encounter with Christophe Bassons, a former professional racing cyclist turned writer. Since the 1998 Festina scandal, in which a cache of drugs was found in car driven to team riders in the Tour de France, Bassons became an opponent of performance-enhancing drugs. He was

apparently, according to two riders quoted in the publication France Soir, the only rider who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t â&#x20AC;&#x153;load the cannon.â&#x20AC;? In 1999, Armstrong told Bassons in the Alpe dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Huez stage that it was a mistake for Bassons to speak out about the sportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rampant drug use. In less cynical times, Armstrong might have just been trying to garner support for the sport back in his homeland, where ratings in the preArmstrong era were insufferably poor. But that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exonerate him from endorsing a hush, blind-eye culture. On top of that, in 2004, two reporters published a damaging book L.A. Confidentiel  : Les secrets de Lance Armstrong about Armstrongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s alleged drug use. The book, however, was written off as completely circumstantial. Following up on that in 2005, a French newspaper published a story saying that six of Armstrongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1999 Tour de France urine samples, which were stored at a laboratory, came back positive for erytherythropoietin. Again, Armstrong vehemently denied the allegations, writing on his website that the â&#x20AC;&#x153;witch hunt continuesâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a phrase he recently invoked when telling reporters on what conditions heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d cooperate with Novitzkyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s investigation. Perhaps thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what spurs on Novitzkyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s whole investigation. Arguably, saying Landisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; claims are malicious isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t far-fetched, but given the surrounding speculation, Novitzkyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probe doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t appear to be motivated by sink-or-float logic. With the news that Alberto Contador won his third straight Tour de France, Armstrongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stranglehold on the event is diminished. Could it be coincidence that The Untouchableâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legacy will be next to go? With â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elliot Nessâ&#x20AC;? at the handlebars steering the investigationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s direction, that question might soon be answered.

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Page 32 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

tour de france

Spaniard pedals to third straight Tour win

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Bless Me Ultima

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PARIS — Alberto Contador stood atop the podium at the Tour de France on Sunday for the third time in four years, struggling to rein in his emotions as Spain’s national anthem echoed across the wide boulevard of the Champs-Elysees. Off to one side, Lance Armstrong applauded and then, without much fanfare, headed toward the exit. “I need a cold beer,” he said when asked his thoughts at the finish line. Rarely has the emergence of a sport’s newest superstar dovetailed so neatly with the departure of the last one. Contador held off a next-to-last day challenge from Andy Schleck of Luxembourg, his runner-up for a second consecutive year, draining much of the drama from the 20th and final stage. Denis Menchov of Russia was third overall. Victoria’s Ryder Hesjedal showed he belongs with the sport’s elite, moving up one spot in Saturday’s time trial to finish seventh overall. It’s Canada’s best showing since Steve Bauer’s fourth in 1988. Armstrong completed his last Tour in 23rd place, 39:20 behind Contador, his former teammate and rival. His crash-filled journey was a far cry from the third-place finish he posted in 2009 on his return from a four-year retirement. Yet the sport the 38-year-old American leaves behind hardly wants for budding stars eager to lead the way. Schleck, for one, promises he’ll

win the yellow jersey one day. That promise could produce the next great Tour rivalry, but this year, it wasn’t always sporting. The high-drama point in the race — and the low-point in their avowed friendship — came in Stage 15. Wearing the yellow jersey, Schleck mounted an attack against Contador on a Pyrenean climb. Suddenly, Schleck’s chain came undone, and he pedalled in vain. Contador sped ahead, and by the stage finish, had taken yellow and 39 seconds on Schleck — his margin of overall victory. Many cycling aficionados cried foul, saying Contador had broken the sport’s unwritten etiquette about not taking advantage of unlucky breaks a rider can’t control — especially when he was wearing yellow. Some fans jeered Contador, and he later apologized on YouTube. Schleck, who was fist-swatting angry at first, eventually patched things up with his rival and urged the crowd to as well. By the time they wheeled into Paris for the finale, the coronation trumped any lingering controversy. “I suffered to get this result,” said Contador, before hoisting the victor’s cup, the Arc de Triomphe looming spectacularly in the background. “I don’t have words to express what I feel.” Schleck pointed to Contador’s yellow shirt. “This year, it didn’t work. I have a rendezvous in one year with that color there,” he said. “I am better than last year because then it (the

see Tour de France page 33

    

                       

   

   




sports

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Tour de France from page 32 deficit) was four minutes.” Mark Cavendish of Britain claimed his fifth stage victory this Tour and 15th in his career in a sprint at the end of the 20th and final stage — largely a ceremonial 102.5-kilometre course from Longjumeau to Paris. Hesjedal started the race as a support rider for Garmin-Transitions star Christian Vandevelde, but took the initiative after the injured American had to withdraw after two stages. Toronto’s Michael Barry, a support rider for Team Sky star Bradley Wiggins, finished 99th overall. Spain’s Carlos Sastre was 20th to lead the Canadian-owned Cervelo team. The 27-year-old Contador exchanged hugs with his Astana teammates, who began chanting “Ole, Ole, Ole, Ole” on the Champs-Elysees, where thousands of fans lined the route to cheer the cyclists. He now joins Greg LeMond, Louison Bobet and Philippe Thys as a three-time Tour champion. His win added to Spain’s recent sports success — coming off its World Cup victory, and Rafael Nadal’s win at Wimbledon. Armstrong is the most successful Tour rider ever, with his wins from 1999 to 2005. His last ride in this, his favorite race, began in controversy and ended under a cloud of suspicion, following accusations by former teammate Floyd Landis that Armstrong used performance-enhancing drugs to win. Landis was stripped of his 2006 Tour title after a positive test and later admitted doping. His allegations against Armstrong and others helped launch a federal investigation. Armstrong has never tested positive and as he has in the past, again denied any

July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 33

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1RZVHUYLQJQHZKRWWHU     1HZ0H[LFR     *UHHQ&KLOH Christophe Ena / AP Photo Alexandre Vinokourov of Kazakhstan cycles up the Champs Elysees during a victory lap for teammate Alberto Contador of Spain after the 20th and last stage of the Tour de France on July 25. Alexandre Vinokourov of Kazakhstan cycles up the Champs Elysees during a victory lap for teammate Alberto Contador of Spain after the 20th and last stage of the Tour de France on July 25. involvement in doping. On Sunday, his RadioShack team was temporarily barred from starting for wearing an improper jersey — and the race started about 15 minutes late as a result. TV images showed Armstrong and his teammates putting on normal jerseys with their correct race numbers after they tried to wear a

black jersey with “28” on the back. The figure was chosen to honor 28 million people fighting cancer, one of the themes Armstrong’s Livestrong Foundation focuses on. But International Cycling Union officials said Armstrong and his teammates had to change their jerseys and wear the official race numbers, according to UCI rules.

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SPORTS

PAGE 34 / JULY 26 - AUGUST 15, 2010

LOBOS SPOTTED ON THE WEST MESA.

HGH

from PAGE 29

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always been,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But at the same time, if it helps us get to a point where you test, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m all for it.â&#x20AC;? Tampa Bay Rays manager Joe Maddon predicted use of the test eventually will expand to the big leagues. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think it is a wise decision to start there,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I believe that eventually it will progress to this level â&#x20AC;&#x201D; after we make sure we work out all the kinks. We have to find out what works, what doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t.â&#x20AC;? Catlin was critical of WADA for not allowing independent analysis of the HGH test. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go to the literature and read a scientific article that gives me the data,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;WADA will have that, but they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t display it. So I think the only way we are ever

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going to see if it an athlete chooses to contest a positive test result, and then theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have to show it to pursue or to prevail in court.â&#x20AC;? The current isoform test scans blood for synthetic HGH. Wadler said there soon may be a marker test that could be used in conjunction with the first one, similar to how testosterone/epitestosterone (T/E) ratio tests are used in conjunction with carbon isotope tests to detect the difference between natural and artificial testosterone. Catlin abandoned his attempt to develop a test based on mass spectrometry and amino acids because not enough HGH was present in urine. He needs a commitment of $1 million to $2 million to attempt to develop a urine test based on aptamers, molecules

I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t intend to take this too serious, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m embarrassed to see how awful UNMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s football team rates out in EAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s latest game installment. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not sure if I am supposed to blame EA or just give into the truth and realities of the 2009 season and what potentially lies ahead for a program, that is in, well, shambles.

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that act similar to antibodies. His abandoned test received $900,000 in funding. He said it would take about three years to create the new test, and he hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t yet started discussions with MLB and the NFL on whether they would like to fund the study. Validity of any test is a chief concern. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There can be a lot of backlash because of a false test that gets out and all of a sudden a player is labeled and he never did anything,â&#x20AC;? Pirates manager John Russell said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough to get over. So I think the integrity of how they do it is going to be the main thing. If they can do it where itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proper and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done the right way, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sure it will get in.â&#x20AC;?

from PAGE 27

I was down 21 points, and by halftime I was down 41-3. Frustrated and slightly irritated, I gave up and allowed an ingame feature, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Super Sim,â&#x20AC;? to simulate the rest of the game for me, so I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to suffer another three-and-out. The simulation didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get any better than Lindsey Lohanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s last appearance in front of a Los Angeles judge.

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July 26 - August 15, 2010 / Page 35

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

3ROOM APARTMENT- 3/4BA Old Town Area. $375/mo 1 person. 505-507-5599.

CANYON VISTA APTS. Great location, Fantastic affordable floor plans, 1 & 2 bedrooms. Student specials available. 883-9220. $650- 1 BED Loft- Lg. square footage, near UNM, Available for Fall, must see home, Call 505-842-6640 ask for Jessika. CHARMING, COMFORTABLE, LIKE new condo. Spacious 1BDRM with ceiling fan and walk-in closet. Open floor plan. New paint, fresh, clean. Carpeted dining room could be study. Breakfast Bar. W/D in service room. Ground floor unit. Patio. Garage. Google HOA-RanchoMirage in Albuquerque. Gated Community. Pools. Clubhouses. Available Aug. $825/lease. Call 505-241-9930. 1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, hardwood floors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows, light and bright. 118 Sycamore, $575/mo +utilities, +dd, cat okay. No smoking. Call 550-1579. 2BR, 1BA, IN a small community on a quiet street. Convenient to UNM, TVI, Base, Nob Hill, Shopping, Restaurants, and bus line. 750 sq ft, newer appliances, dishwasher, refrigerator, On-site Laundry, Off street assigned parking, outside storage closet, BBQ area, and on-site management. Pets OK, but no dogs. References available. 141 Manzano St. NE, between Central and Copper. Go 1 mile east of UNM on Central, turn left on Manzano (at Carls Jr Restaurant), $600/month +gas/elec, $200dd. Available Aug 1st. 505-6102050 $805- 1 BED w/ office- Available for Fall- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM, Office available in home, Call 505-842-6640. A CHARMING STUDIO 6 blocks west of UNM at 201B Mulberry NE. Hardwoods, laundry, N/S. $425/mo includes utilities. 620-4648 MOVE IN SPECIAL- walk to UNM. 1BDRMS starting at $575/mo includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685, 268-0525. LARGE 2BDRM . Living room w/ fire place, large kitchen. No pets N/S. $500/mo. Near CNM/UNM sports complex. 255-7874.

RIDE THE RAPID RIDE straight to UNM w/ free UNM pass. 1 BRs at $525. Lush and serene 2BRs start at $665. Small pets, walk to 2 groceries, Starbucks, Einsteins, theater. Adjacent to city open space & bike trail. Move-In Specials Call 323-6300 or www.vil lageatfourhills.com QUIET, NORTH UNM Apartments/ Condos by Netherwood Park, golf course & tennis club. Standard & renovated units available. Standard unit 2BDRM 1BA, AC, dishwasher, laundry facilities, assigned parking, patios $745/mo. Renovated unit same plus W/D, new appliances, hi-end finishes starting at $975/mo. Security gates and walls. GPA 3.0+ $50 off per month. 575-7705684. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229. NOB HILL LIVING- Free UNM/ CNM parking. 1BDRM $490/mo. 4125 Lead SE. 256-9500. $750- 2 BEDROOM available- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus Available, PreLeasing for Fall- Reserve Now Call 505842-6640. LARGE EFFICIENCY 1/2 block from UNM, remodel in process, utilities paid, off-stree parking. $415/mo 897-4303. 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. RIDE THE RAPID RIDE straight to UNM w/ free UNM pass. 1 BRs at $525. Lush and serene 2BRs start at $665. Small pets, walk to 2 groceries, Starbucks, Einsteins, theater. Adjacent to city open space & bike trail. Move-In Specials Call 323-6300 or www.vil lageatfourhills.com 2BDRM 1BA W/D, dishwasher, garbage disposal, FP, energy efficient windows refrigerated air. $675/mo +gas and electric +dd cats welcome no dogs, NS. 617 Monroe NE. 550-1579.

Condos FOR SALE BEAUTIFUL 2BDRM 2BA Condo in gated community, 1-car attached garage, balcony, pool, clubhouse. $145,000. Listed by Pargin Realty ERA 505-296-1500. Call Rijka 505401-5432 or Johanna 505-239-8599 for information.

Duplexes AVAILABLE 8/15, 5 blocks UNM, quiet neighborhood, roomy 1BDRM, hardwood floors, fenced yard, parking, water paid, small pet okay, $650/mo $400dd 268-1964

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Houses For Rent N.VALLEY GUESTHOUSE. 1BR, 1BA, LR, Kit. Includes Util/Cbl/internet. Rent or trade for PT housework/childcare. Near bosque/trails. References and drug screen reqd. ksrael@gmail.com GUEST HOUSE. 1BDRM. Available Aug. 1st. 611 Silver SE. No pets, offstreet parking, pool in summer, quiet student. $550/mo +util. 250-2800. UNM AREA VERY nice historic house. 2BDRM, 1BA. Hard wood floors, fireplace, basement, yard, pets ok. $990/mo +utilities +dd. Call Linda 2616920. 3BDRM 1BA 2 blocks west of UNM. Living room, fireplace, W/D included. Nice, quiet neighborhood. 429 Maple NE. Graduate student preferred. $1000/mo $1000dd. Richard 505-203-1633. Call for appointment to see house. RIDGECREST/ CHARMING 2BR & Study; 2BA window coverings, enclosed sunroom; FP, W/D, D/W private. yard. Alarm, Minutes to UNM. Prefer graduate students. $1,000/mo. $800.00 dd. + utils. Available. 08/15/2010 Call Deborah 401-1827. UNM 2 BLOCKS. 1BR $450/mo - 2BR $850/mo. 897-6304

Houses For Sale UNIQUE ADOBE HOME Lomas/ I-25. MLS#678571. 220-7517.

Rooms For Rent $450/MONTH FOR YOUR next home includes util, large private room, and lots of space in kitchen, garage, living areas, yards. Share non-smoking house with two other busy people who like a peaceful home. House has washer/dryer, WiFi but no tv. Near Eubank+Candelaria. Call for info: 489-2880. HOUSEMATE WANTED TO share beautiful 4BDRM, 2BA house near UNM/ Nob Hill. Internet, w/d, cable TV. $500/month +utilities. No pets. Quiet/Studious Grad Student Pref. Please provide references. Call 505.249.9138. 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. ROOM FOR RENT, UNM area $475/mo. Utilities, wi-fi, laundry included. (505)254-2890. GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house in UNM area. $375/mo.+1/3 utilities. Internet, cable, laundry. (505)615-5115. FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED for 4BDRM 2BA house 1 mile south of campus. $330/mo +utilities. 2 rooms available. 505-553-0618 kris10g@unm.edu.

505.277.5656

$400 ROOMMATE NEEDED starting August. 120 sq. ft. Rm. Washer Dryer on site. 2 miles North of Campus. One Year Lease. Call Angie 505-463-7661 FEMALE DESIRED, LOVELY house, out door patio, all amenities included. Quiet atmosphere. Eubank and Indian School. Must see! $450.00/mo. 1015mins from UNM. Please call Suki 8280526. LOMAS/LOUISANNA LARGE ROOM for rent in a house w/female professional. Includes its own bathroom in the hall, W/D, yard, some storage, bus lines close & small pet welcome. $400 + 1/3 utl. or $500 w/utilties $150 dep., flex lease, 1 ref. please. Avail. now. Call me at 550-2013 PERFECT ROOMS FOR: medical interns, visiting profs, summer students! Directly across from UNM & 5 minute safe walk to UNMH. Available SUMMER, full YEAR. $400-$500.610-1142. SHARE 3BDRM, 1.5BA House in North Campus area (1mi. from campus). Females only, no pets, NS. W/D, internet, utilities, parking included. $420/mo, call 974-9757. 1 BLOCK FROM UNM, NICE 4BDRM 2BA BUTLERED STUDENT-HOUSE, utilities& net included, $470/mo, 420 tolerant; smoke-free; STUDIOUS, 505918-4846. GREAT LOCATION NEAR Indian School and San Mateo. Large yard, share one bathroom with female, large kitchen and living area. $400.00 per month plus share utilities. Call 980-3035 FEMALE WANTED TO share 4BDRM house. $425/mo. includes utilities, cable, Wifi. 3 blocks from North Campus. Must be clean/ responsible. 2 rooms available immediately. Suzanne 9998296. $400 INCLUDING UTILITIES. Use of all common areas, W/D, dishwasher, second freezer, large yard, private parking. Minutes from UNM/CNM! 247-0814. SE RENTAN DOS recamaras en casa remodelada, comoda y comfortable, para acompanar duena de propiedad. 12th y Candelaria. Solo damas o gay guys responder, 435-3889. UPPERCLASSMAN: FURNISHED ROOM, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities, $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765. ROOMMATES WANTED, UNM students. Nice house near Hyder Park, affordable, avail. now. 2.5BA, nice kitchen, garage. No pets/smoking. Tomas 702-9778 jreidy@unm.edu CHRISTIAN 60 Y/O woman has clean beautiful 3BDRM house to share w/responsible, Quiet, NS-ND UNM female. Cable, internet, laundry, Furnished. $400+1/2 utls. +$100DD 615-8825


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LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 36 / July 26 - August 15, 2010

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DAILY LOBO new mexico

BABYSITTER WANTED FOR two children, ages 4 and 18 months in our KAFB home. Hours needed are Saturday evenings. Experience, references and base access required. Please call MaryAnn at 937-232-4881 between 9am and 7pm.

Child Care

2001 HONDA ELITE80 Scooter Yellow 1700mi excellent condition $850 txt/call: 217-4334.

Computer Stuff

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 SATELLITE A305-S6872 Laptop (gently used) for sale 250$ OBO. Contact ahmeds@unm.edu or 330-3571932 if interested.

OPENINGS AT LISCENCED CHILD DAYCARE HOME: 20 years experience . ICCPR trained and P.A.N. You could qualify for state assistance! 8890511.

For Sale

PART-TIME NANNY wanted every Tues. beg. Sept. email femmetahiti@g mail.com

WOMEN’S BICYCLE- RINCON Giant, good condition, seldom used, frame 17, with helmet, bar lock, etc. $275, (505)266-2611. BIKE FOR SALE! Only 2 years old, and hardly used-$150. Call 505-402-4463.

CAMPER SHELL/ TOPPER: 89’’L x 57” W, white, insulated, tinted windows, screens, lights, and all clamps. Was asking $300, now $250obo. 604-1440 MADROCK WOMEN’S CLIMBING Shoes for sale. Pristine condition hardly used. $50 obo call Dani @ 505-6093504 NEW MICROSOFT ZUNE (never opened)16G HD...special price 150.00 291-9832. PHILIPS SURROUND SOUND system for sale. Excellent condition, 6 speakers, ipod deck, dvd player, manual, remote, original box. Sell for $180 obo. Call 917-1769. IPOD TOUCH 32G gently used with earbuds with microphone, charger,doc adapter, usb 2.0 cable $199.00 2919832

Furniture FURNITURE,HOUSEHOLD GOODS, records, books, clothes and more. Reasonable prices. St. John’s Thrift Shop @ 14th and Lomas. Wed-Sat 9:30 to 3:30. 242-6751.

Garage Sales MOVING SALE! 514 Dartmouth Dr SE. Furniture, books, clothes, shoes, etc. Saturday-Sunday, 7/31-8/1. 7am-1pm.

Textbooks YOU MAY ASK Yourself for sociology For Sale $40.00 Good for fall term. 505836-5940.

Vehicles For Sale 88 NISSAN 330ZX 2+2, t-tops, power everything, new timing belt, new fluids, great condition looks beautiful. Must see, must sell unfortunately. $4700, serious offers only. 400-5408 1970 CHEVY TRUCK, auto. $1,200 OBO. 803-0681 HONDA SCOOTER, YELLOW; miles 381. $800. Call 869-9198.

low

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR: JOIN a wonderful and supportive team. This is a training and leadership development position. Associate Directors are trained and prepared for promotion to the position of Program Director (responsible for overall afterschool program site management). $11/hr plus paid holidays, paid planning time, paid preparation time, and great training with pay raises (upon promotion – Program Director annual salary starts at $27,040). Apply at 6501 Lomas Blvd NE or call 296-2880 or visit www.childrens-choice.org PT/FT ADMIN OPENING - Childrens Learning Center Email resume to dx6572@gmail.com

Jobs Off Campus ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE NEEDED SPANISH LANGUAGE MEDIA IS LOOKING FOR AN ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE. GOOD PEOPLE SKILLS ARE ESSENTIAL. EXCELLENT SPOKEN PRESENTATION SKILLS ARE NECESSARY. GOOD WRITING SKILLS AND KNOWLEDGE OF SPANISH AND HISPANIC CULTURE A PLUS. PLEASE TELL US WHY YOU WOULD MAKE A GREAT CANDIDATE IN 25 WORDS OR LESS. SEND TO SRAMIREZ@EN TRAVISION.COM ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT WITH good phone manner and organizational skills, small office NE Albuquerque, excellent computer skills, fast learner, 1520hrs/wk, send resume to drcsolution s@gmail.com LOOKING FOR PT flexible hours for FT pay? Pay based on your efforts and team’s efforts. No sales experience required - We have the #1 training system & tools. Looking for entrepreneurs who are teachable and flexible for expanding markets. 18-Year-Old International Health & Wellness Company - huge in Asian markets - moving towards going into China.

Call today for appt. 505-205-6315 Or 505-228-1558 ALPHA ALARM IS hiring for the summer. Call 296-2202 for opportunities today. !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520ext.100.

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Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come 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.

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 individuals to join our team in answering incoming calls, manage Front End office tasks, assist with data management, word processing, scheduling and calendaring. Great work environment. Competitive pay scale DOE; must be available to start immediately for afternoon shift 12:30-5:00, M-F; interested candidates should email resume detailing relevant customer service experience; transcript(s) and letter of interest and references to cjb@lrpa-usa.com.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

BARTENDERS NEEDED FOR the Ice Lounge at the Doubletree Hotel. Contact the HR Dept. at 505-247-3344 ext. 7709 or apply in person at 201 Marquette NW. PERFECT STUDENT JOB!

New Mexico’s oldest Montessori school is hiring staff for our after school program (monday-friday, 3-6 p.m.) as well as substitute teachers (flexible hours). Pay is dependent on experience. Please send a resume or any other inquiry to elizabethm@edelsol.org, or call 242-3033. GREAT PAY! $10.50-$12.60 hr. Rewarding Job! Activity & Sports leaders needed for before & after school programs. Qualified applicants should be available M-F, mornings (7-9 am) and/or afternoons (3:30-6 pm MTThF & 12:30-6 pm W). Some substitute positions also available. Paid training begins 8/2. Apply online at www.camp fireabq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE.

FOOD SCIENTIST NEEDED for position at Albuquerque Tortilla Company Inc., Albuquerque, NM. PhD in Food Technology or related field required. Competitive salary and benefits. Send resume to Tammy Martinez, 4300 Alexander Blvd., Albuquerque, NM 87107 or TammyR@Albuquerque-Tortilla.com

RAPIDLY EXPANDING, ESTABLISHED law office serving the disabled hiring a legal assistant. Must have high level of motivation and interest, requires good computer and typing skills, good communication skills, ability to multitask and work independently and as part of a team. Send resume and cover letter explaining your reason for interest in working in this field. UNM Area. Salary DOE. Send resume and cover letter to: 2468878 (fax) or mail to 2131 Lead Ave SE Abq, NM 87106 or email to: melissa@barbarajarvislaw.com

SERVERS AND CASHIERS needed. Competitive salary , fun environment. Apply in person at 1520 central SE. Every day from 2:00pm-5:00pm.

LOOKING FOR COLLEGE students to tutor in 16 APS schools. Flexible hours 7:30-3:00 M-F. Starting salary $9.00 an hour. Contact: Mona Marchese march ese@aps.edu.

LOOKING FOR ADVANCED architecture student to draw plans for tropical house to be built in Guatemala. email siren2717@msn.com I have floor plan. REGULAR FULL-TIME

Technical Services Librarian (0600713) – Learning Resources Dept (Library) Responsibilities: Under the supervision of the Administrative Director of Libraries and Educational Resources, this position is responsible for oversight of technical services areas including cataloging books, serials, and media according to AACRII, MARC, and the Library of Congress system, and understands and applies the descriptive and subject cataloging rules. Oversee central processing services for CNM Libraries. Catalog books, media, and unique and/or non-standard material, e.g. anatomical models. Maintain trends in bibliographic control. Oversee serials management including subscribing and processing materials, submitting claims for missing items, and maintaining statistics. Supervise, train, evaluate, and direct the work of full-time technical services staff members (currently 3) and all assigned workstudy employees. Provide reference and research services to CNM students, faculty, staff, and the general public. Participate in library instruction as assigned. Salary: $40,217.00

RESTAURANT

OPENINGS AVAILABLE

Starting at $8.50/hr. Day, night, late night, weekends. Cashiers/busing positions. Will work around your schedule.

Apply in person.

2400 Central SE

EMBASSY SUITES 1000 WOODWARD PL NE (I-25 & LOMAS) ALBUQUERQUE

HIRING IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS Pool Attendant (Must be available Friday & Saturday evenings and Sunday mornings) Bellman (Must be over 21, flexible schedule, familiar with local area) Guest Service Representative (Flexible schedule, weekends and holidays, familiar with local area) Kitchen Prep- (High Volume Catering) Restaurant Servers- (Fine Dining) Food Service Utility (PT, Front of the House) Banquet Servers (On-Call, $9.30 an hour) Banquet Set-up (Free Gym Membership) Day Spa- (Commissionable Positions) Beautiful Facility with great career opportunities! Apply in person EOE FEMALE HOMEWORK HELPER for homeschooled student. If interested, please call 505-553-5138 or email hcsn m@yahoo.com.

Requirements: A Master of Library Science (MLS) degree from an ALA accredited program. A minimum of three (3) years directly related experience. Experience supervising paraprofessional and technical staff. Proficiency with Microsoft Office (Word, Excel, Access, PowerPoint) Microsoft Outlook, Internet Explorer, Firefox, and basic office skills including filing, word processing and reception. Experience relating to and interacting with a non-traditional, diverse employee and student population. Deadline for application: 08-16-2010 by 5pm. 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 and a 2 week paid winter break. 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. CLASSROOM ASSISTANTS NEEDED everyday: Monday-Friday. Different shifts available. Montessori experience helpful but will train. Prefer Education Majors Send info to: admin@acdemymontessorischool.org or call 299-3200. SALES ASSISTANT NEEDED ARE YOU SUPER ORGANIZED, WELL VERSED IN EXCEL, A POWER POINT WHIZ AND A TEAM PLAYER? THEN WE WANT YOU! WE ARE LOOKING FOR A SALES ASSISTANT TO WORK WITH A SPANISH LANGUAGE TV/RADIO STATION GROUP. THINK YOU HAVE WHAT IT TAKES? SEND US A SUMMARY OF WHY WE SHOULD HIRE YOU IN 25 WORDS OR LESS. GET OUR ATTENTION AND WE’LL CALL YOU IN FOR AN INTERVIEW. SEND TO SRAMIREZ@ENTRAVISION.COM RETAIL SALES- ENTHUSIASTIC, well dressed applicants with retail experience to work in Albuquerque’s only specialty toy store. Out of the Blue 2502 Rio Grande Blvd NW. No phone calls please.

WANTED: EGG DONORS, Would you be interested in giving the Gift of Life to an Infertile couple? We are a local Infertility Clinic looking for healthy women between the ages of 21-33 who are nonsmoking and have a normal BMI, and are interested in anonymous egg donation. The experience is emotionally rewarding and you will be financially compensated for your time. All donations are strictly confidential. Interested candidates please contact Myra at The Center for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 505-224-7429. RESPONSIBLE, RELIABLE, OVERACHIEVING Housekeeper needed for occasional hourly work. References a plus. erichall@spinn.net I BELIEVE IN education. Money is in optimistic people. Help enough people get what they want, and you’ll get what you want. Lunch with me Wednesdays or Thursdays 504-0653.

NEED AJOB? Make sure to check the Daily Lobo for new job postings in each issue! Visit us online, anytime at www.dailylobo.com/classifieds

Jobs On Campus CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE @ $8/hour. Seeking workstudy approved students to work in a fastpaced, energetic environment. Previous experience in customer service preferred. Must be available to work Tue/Th 8:30am to 4pm M-F for the fall semester Apply online: http://unmjobs. unm.edu Click on “Student Positions” posting number 0807126. BARISTA- UNM HOSPITALS is seeking an enthusiastic individual to provide great customer service at the Espresso Cafés. Candidate should have excellent customer service skills, a winning personality and a flexible schedule. Previous barista experience preferred. Good benefits. Apply on-line www.hospitals. unm.edu req #10882757 Clerk-Retail Call 925-6054 with questions.

Volunteers DO YOU HAVE Type 1 Diabetes? You may qualify to participate in an important research study. To qualify you must have type 1 diabetes for more than one year, be 18-70 years old, and be willing to participate in 8 clinic visits. You will be paid $50 for each clinic visit. If interested, please contact Elizabeth at 272-5454 or by email at evaldez@salud. unm.edu JOIN A MOVEMENT, make a difference, gain valuable experience! Become a volunteer advocate with the Rape Crisis Center of Central New Mexico. TRAINING STARTS IN SEPTEMBER! 2667711 volunteer@rapecrisiscnm.org www.rapecrisiscnm.org HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS AND subjects with and without asthma are needed for a research study looking at the effects of fat and physical activity on the breathing tubes. If you qualify, compensation will be provided for your time and inconvenience upon study completion. If you are healthy or have asthma, over the age of 18, and are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact or leave a message for Teresa at (505)269-1074 or e-mail tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu


July 26 - August 15, 2010

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YOUR WORLD IS EVOLVING BEGINNING WITH WHERE YOU LIVE THE NEW STANDARD IN STUDENT LIVING COMING FALL 2011

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Mention this ad and receive a discount!

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Play Hard Work Out Here Student Discount— Only $25 per month! $0 Down No Long-term Contracts 2401 Jefferson NE • Albuquerque NM 87110 505-884-8012 • www.libertygym.com

July 26 - August 15, 2010


July 26 - August 15, 2010

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

RETURNING STUDENTS! The LoboCard Officeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s efforts to re-card campus continue. Registered Fall semester students can swap their active LoboCards in the bookstore lobby from

July 19 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; September 3 during bookstore hours. bookstore.unm.edu

Only active cards can be exchanged.

Those without active cards must go through the replacement process at the LoboCard Office and all standard fees apply. Updated LoboCards are required for use of the print credit and bookstore purchases.

recard.unm.edu


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