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Who let the cats out?


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April 19, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Parkinson’s stroll raises awareness


Spring Stroll proceeds to support disease research

by Ardee Napolitano

Juan Labreche/ @LabrecheMode / Daily Lobo Twenty-five-year-old Chalet Cox, teacher at Christina Kent Early Childhood Center in Albuquerque, stands in preparation before taking to the catwalk at the Inaugural International Fashion Show in the SUB Thursday night. She was wearing an ensemble from Cardell McClam’s Cardelicious line of clothing. The fashion show capped off events held as part of the International Festival.

Last year, UNM physical therapy student Susan Halbig ran in the American Parkinson Disease Association 5k race to honor her father. “My father was diagnosed with Parkinson’s six years ago,” she said. “For me, a way to support my dad rather than just being at home with him was to run it.” Halbig is now one of the volunteers who organized this year’s APDA Optimism Spring Stroll, to be held Sunday in UNM’s Track and Field Complex. She said that as of Tuesday, about 150 people have already registered for the event. Halbig said the event, which will feature a 5k run and a onemile stroll, will raise awareness about the disease. “A lot of people are not familiar with Parkinson’s disease other than what they see with Michael J. Fox,” she said. “I think this event is important because it shows the reality of what the disease is like.”

Halbig said a number of medical departments at UNM, such as the College of Pharmacy and the College of Nursing, will be present at the event to provide free services for people affected with the disease and give information to the general public. New Mexico APDA Program Manager Colleen Frangos said about 1 million people in the U.S. have been diagnosed with Parkinson’s, some 9,000 of whom are New Mexicans. Frangos said all proceeds from the event will go toward the APDA’s funding for Parkinson’s research. She said the APDA is still hoping to find a cure for the disease. “There is no cure currently for Parkinson’s disease, and there is no documented known cause,” she said. “Research is essential in figuring out this disease.” Frangos said enough resources already exist in the state for people with Parkinson’s disease and their families. She said people can find services for those afflicted by the disease at UNM’s Information and Referral Center,

see Parkinson’s PAGE 3

False implication in Boston bombings Jay Lindsay

The Associated Press REVERE, Mass. — A teenager said he is afraid to go outside after he was portrayed on the Internet and on the front page of the New York Post as connected to the deadly Boston Marathon bombings. Photos of Salah Eddin Barhoum, 17, and friend Yassine Zaime were posted on websites whose users have been scouring marathon finish line photos for suspects. The two were also on the Post’s front Thursday with the headline: “Bag men: Feds seek these two pictured at Boston Marathon.” The Post reported later Thursday that the pair weren’t considered suspects, and the FBI has since identified two other men as suspects in Monday’s bombings, which killed three people and injured more than 180. But Barhoum, a track runner at Revere High School, said he is convinced some will blame him for the bombings no matter what. He was so fearful on Thursday that he ran back to the high school after a track meet when he saw a man in a car staring at him, talking into a phone, he said. Barhoum added that he received more than 200 messages online

Inside the

Wednesday, with one commenter from Oregon asking: “How could you do that? Did you even think about the consequences?” Barhoum said he won’t feel safe until the bombers are caught. “I’m going to be scared going to school,” Barhoum said. “Workwise, my family, everything is going to be scary.” Attempts to reach Zaime were not immediately successful. Barhoum’s father, El Houssein Barhoum, who moved his family from Morocco five years ago, said he is worried his son will be shot and fears for his wife and two young daughters. He said he can’t go to his job as a baker in Boston. “Right now, we are not secure,” he said. “The news (media), when they put something, they should be sure about the information.” In a statement, New York Post editor Col Allan said, “We stand by our story. The image was emailed to law enforcement agencies yesterday afternoon seeking information about these men, as our story reported. We did not identify them as suspects.” Barhoum said there are only two reasons he’s been labeled a suspect: his bag and his brown skin. He said he was at the marathon with Zaime hoping to run a portion of it behind the official field. They

issue 142

Salah Eddin Barhoum sits in his apartment in Revere, Mass., Thursday with a trophy he won in an athletic competition and the bag he was carrying Monday near the finish line of the Boston Marathon. The 17-year-old from Morocco, whose photograph appeared on the front page of the New York Post in connection with the Boston Marathon bombings, told The Associated Press he has been afraid to go outside for fear of being blamed for Monday’s attack. took the subway, and Barhoum’s bag was for his running gear. But the pair got the address wrong and ended up at the finish line instead of where they wanted to start the race. Barhoum said they decided to stay to see the top runners, then left.


Loss avenged

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Daily Lobo volume 117

Rodrique Ngowi / AP photo

Barhoum said that late Wednesday, friends began flagging the online photos and commenters started their work. He said he was so upset, he visited police early Thursday to clear his name. He said they advised him to restrict access to his Facebook account.

When the Post published the photo later Thursday, a bad situation got worse, Barhoum said. “It hurts because the person who did it must be happy right now, looking at the people who are getting blamed,” he said. “And I’m one of them.”


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PageTwo F r i d a y , A p r i l 19, 2013

Exposing the Occult

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Weekly Photo Forum


NM OIPS ended yet another International Festival in style by holding their inaugural international fashion show in the SUB. The

International Festival, held Thursday afternoon, featured myriad international fare, vendors and performers. Mavel Moreno, pro­gram man­ager at the Office of Inter­ na­tional Pro­grams and Stud­ies was quoted by UNM Today as saying, “The stu­dents are very excited about this event. They see it as an oppor­tu­nity to give back to UNM by shar­ing aspects of their coun­try and cul­ture with the uni­ver­sity com­mu­nity. Our office is for­tu­nate to have them on cam­pus and grate­ful for the sup­port that the Stu­dent Affairs Divi­sion pro­vides every year in recog­ni­tion of our inter­na­tional population.� Cathy Sung, 23, Education major and exchange stu­ dent from Seoul, South Korea stands on the fringe of the catwalk wearing a spring dress by designer Mara Franklin. Sung will return to Seoul at the end of the semester and said, “I wish I didn’t have to leave, I am going to miss all my friends, I’ve met a lot of good people here.�

Juan Labreche/ @LabrecheMode / Daily Lobo

volume 117

issue 142

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530

Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Cleary Managing Editor Alexandra Swanberg News Editor John Tyczkowski Assistant News Editor Ardee Napolitano Photo Editor Juan Labreche Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse

Culture Editor Nicole Perez Assistant Culture Editor Antonio Sanchez Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Multi Media Editor Zachary Zahorik

Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Andrew Quick Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Jeff Bell Classified Manager Mayra Aguilar

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

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Friday, April 19, 2013/ Page 3

Former NM judge takes plea By Juan Carlos Llorca The Associated Press

LAS CRUCES, N.M. — A retired judge accused of soliciting bribes for former New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson pleaded no contest Thursday to misdemeanor misconduct, apologizing for what he said were injudicious comments but maintaining he was the innocent victim of a political witch hunt. Former state district Judge Michael Murphy entered the plea under a deal with prosecutors that dismissed four felony charges and ended a high-profile case that shocked the judiciary two years ago when GOP prosecutors alleged the bribes were part of a long-running practice for picking judges in southern New Mexico. Under the plea bargain, Murphy was given a 364-day suspended jail sentence, ordered to do 200 hours of community service and barred from ever again holding public office. Murphy’s indictment followed one of a string of investigations into alleged pay-to-play activities with ties to Richardson, a Democrat, over the past five years. It was the only case that resulted in criminal charges. Richardson has called the allegations “outrageous and defamatory.” “We have removed him from the bench and he will forever be a convicted criminal,” Special Prosecutor Matt Chandler said following the hearing. “This is a just solution for the citizens of


Robin Zielinski / Las Cruces Sun-News In this 2011 file photo, suspended State District Judge Michael Murphy, center, speaks with his defense attorneys Margaret Strickland, left, and Michael Stout during a hearing in the Third Judicial District Court in Las Cruces. A change of plea hearing is scheduled for Murphy, a retired Las Cruces judge accused of funneling bribes to former New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson for judicial appointments. name on the list for appointment Dona Ana county and the defendant.” However, defense attorney to a vacancy on the bench. During Michael Stout said, “The most a lunch with Martin and Murphy, damaging facts against Judge Singleman said Murphy told Murphy were not crimes at all but her she needed to make weekly were instead boorish, ill-advised and contributions to a democratic impolitic comments made in private activist, who funneled the money to then-Gov. Richardson. She conversations.” As a result of the charges, he said, reported the allegations to state Murphy has lost his income, his re- District Judge Lisa Schulz, who reported them to authorities. tirement and health benefits. The allegations date to 2007, when potential judicial candidate Beverly Singleman said she sought advice from state District Judge James Martin on how to get her

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and can also contact APDA for educational resources. Frangos said her organization aims to educate more people about these resources through the event. “It’s a great opportunity to increase awareness about the disease itself,” she said. “More people can be aware of the services and the resources that are offered to people with Parkinson’s, and to their families, on a local level.” Halbig said she hopes the event will encourage people to continue fighting the disease. “Having it happen to me personally, I see a lot of the

Check our

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emotional side of it and how that can affect therapy,” she said. “I’m hoping this offers hope to families.” Optimism Spring Stroll for Parkinson’s

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“Our Common Tools” May 15 and 16 at the SUB registration opens April 26 at




Friday, April 19, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg/ @AlexSwanberg


Victimization of women is systematic in rape culture Editor’s note: This is in response to the letter “SlutWalk neglects role of women in rape culture,” published in Wednesday’s Daily Lobo. That letter, written by Aaron Cress, was a response to the article “‘Slut Walk’: Sexual assault is not the victims’ fault,” published in Monday’s Daily Lobo. The article was about “SlutWalk Albuquerque,” in which about 200 people marched Saturday to speak and hear about rape culture and the objectification of women and girls. Editor, It is interesting that Aaron Cress understood the message yet looked for a way to denounce his part in it. Even the title alludes to compliance with a culture that objectifies women. The purpose of the movement, Aaron, my friend, is not to discuss who trash talks whom, but to look at our culture and ask some very hard questions: 1) Why was there ever a statement tied to rape similar to “she was asking for it?” 2) Which gender has a long, long, long tradition of controlling the fertility options of the other in our culture? 3) Why is female sexuality used to sell products in an advertising culture dominated and established by a single gender? 4) Why, when men discuss rape, is the first thing that they discuss teaching woman how to dress, how to defend themselves or how to watch for potential attacks? Here are the answers: 1) “She was asking for it” is a way to alleviate guilt over violence and turn the crime to sexuality. Reproduction. Which answers question No. 2. 2) Men have. They are in control of female reproduction. This state of affairs is more than dangerous. This is the same answer to No. 3. 3) Men have the control. Female sexuality sells because men do the selling. In order to connect with their own sexuality and reproduction, women must surrender to the male ideals. 4) Aaron, my friend, your arguments prove beyond a doubt that you are more than a part of the rape culture discussed by this movement. Why was your letter full of turning blame? “Well, women do it to other women.” Why was your answer not something like this: Women have the right to wear and be whomever they wish. If a woman chooses to walk naked around campus all day, she should feel safe to do so without fear of that act being perceived as sexual availability. Nakedness, a short skirt, a see-through top are not signs of an open sexual desire to be taken and used as a sperm depository in a violent and controlling manner. They are fashion choices, and if they turn me on, that is my own issue, not hers. As a male, it is reprehensible of me to decide I know the motivations behind any woman’s fashion choices. However, even if a woman’s choice is to sexually excite, she should be free to do so without fear of being forced into a violent and destructive act. A woman’s fertility and sexuality belong to her and her alone. Women should never be forced to walk in pairs, carry pepper spray, learn to defend themselves or change their dress just because we as a culture allow rapists to commit that crime with few to no repercussions. If we want to stop this then all we need to do is look to the attackers and make sure the system punishes them swiftly and severely. That all cases are taken seriously and without blame, and that we as men change our attitudes without trying to blame women by saying, “Yeah, but it’s your fault, too.” I am awesome, as well — cock, balls and all — so it is my responsibility to change this attitude, not defer that responsibility. That would be the most shameful act of all. Anthony Damron Daily Lobo Reader

Editorial Board Elizabeth Cleary Editor-in-chief

Alexandra Swanberg Managing editor Opinion editor

John Tyczkowski News editor

Dr. Peg’s Prescription Cure warts with clinical care — or with home remedies and the placebo effect Dear Dr. Peg, I think I have a wart on my hand. What causes warts and how can I get rid of mine? Dear Warty, Is it a skin-colored bump? Firm, but not tender? Warts are usually round with flat tops and can range in size from a couple of millimeters to 10 times that. They are often rough to the touch, and if you look closely you can see little black dots inside. Warts are extremely common — in fact, what you may have is called a common wart. They are technically an infection caused by a virus called human papillomavirus. This virus has more than a hundred strains, some of which are responsible for common warts, others for venereal warts and still others for cancer of the cervix. A wart will start small and grow. Because it is an infection, it can spread to nearby skin or to other body parts that rub against it, like your fingers. Often by the time patients come to see us in the clinic, they have several warts. As a wart grows it causes your body to build new blood vessels to nourish it. The black dots you can see in the wart are these vessels, seen endon. They are not seeds, contrary to what you might have heard. You don’t necessarily have to do anything to your wart. It might go away on its own. Many of them do, and why this is so remains a mystery. Warts are fascinating to me because there are many ways to treat them, some of them quite magical and amazingly effective. In Mark Twain’s “The Adventures of Tom Sawyer,” the infamous Huck Finn describes his favorite way to get rid of warts using a bean:

“You take and split the bean, and cut the wart so as to get some blood, and then you put the blood on one piece of the bean and take and dig a hole and bury it ‘bout midnight at the crossroads in the dark of the moon, and then you burn up the rest of the bean. You see that piece that’s got the blood on it will keep drawing and drawing, trying to fetch the other piece to it, and so that helps the blood to draw the wart, and pretty soon off she comes.” Tom Sawyer has another method, which involves backing up to a soggy stump and immersing the wart in stump water while chanting a spell. One of my medical school professors, the now-famous Andrew Weil, used to buy warts off kids, literally. Every time a warty child returned to his office, Weil would pay them a nickel if their warts were smaller than the last time. Without ever being touched by Weil, the wart would shrink and disappear. Why? Mind over matter. Our immune system is a wondrous and mighty beast, which apparently will sometimes obey a subliminal or subconscious request. The folk remedies for treating warts are numerous, from banana peels to duct tape, aspirin to vinegar. I suspect that many of these will actually work if you believe in them — remember, mind over matter — but one remedy in particular deserves further description, because it has some data to back it up. This is the duct tape remedy. Apply a piece of duct tape the size of the wart directly to the wart. Remove the tape six days later. Soak the wart in water, then use an emery board or pumice stone to scrub the wart. Leave the wart open to the air overnight. Repeat as needed for up to two months. What is really interesting about this method is that in one study, not only did 85 percent of the treated warts

disappear, but so did other untreated warts on the same patient. If you want something more medical, there are several over-the-counter options you can try. Some involve salicylic acid in a paste or plaster. The acid will slowly dissolve the wart. You can also get a home freezing kit. Ask your pharmacist or browse the wart department. Please do not attack your warts with nail clippers or a steak knife — yes, I have seen this — because you won’t be able to get it all and you will risk infection. If magic or home treatments don’t work, or if you just want to go straight to the professionals, make an appointment with your health care provider. Medical treatment ranges from chemical warfare to freezing to surgery. I usually treat common warts first with liquid nitrogen. The nitrogen is stored under pressure in a kind of thermos bottle, from which it is released through a narrow nozzle and sprayed onto the wart. Liquid nitrogen is very cold and literally freezes the wart, which then falls off within a few days. Sometimes we have to freeze it more than once, re-treating every two weeks. We can also use acids or other chemicals to destroy the wart. In addition to direct destruction of the involved skin, the treatments appear to stimulate the immune system to come in and lend a hand. If none of the above are effective, there is always the scalpel. Scalpel, not steak knife. Call (505) 277-3136 for an appointment to get your warts treated at Student Health and Counseling. Peggy Spencer is a student-health physician. She is also the co-author of the book “50 ways to leave your 40s.” Email your questions directly to her at All questions will be considered anonymous, and all questioners will remain anonymous.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Friday, April 19, 2013/ Page 5


Lobos must score early to vie with MWC leader by J.R. Oppenheim @JROppenheim Of New Mexico’s 45 softball games to date this season, 13 have had lopsided outcomes. The Lobos have four wins and nine losses in which the victor scored at least six more runs than the loser. That trend was particularly evident in last weekend’s series, which saw UNM lose to UNLV 8-0 then defeat the Rebels 10-0 the following day. Junior infielder Jordan Sjostrand said roller coaster-like rides can be tough for an athlete. “Everyone’s going to have slumps,� she said. “We’ve all struggled at some point in the year, including myself. That’s the great thing about a team: to have each other there to get back to that high point.� UNM (19-26, 3-6 MWC) could have a tough time breaking that trend this weekend when it hosts MWC newcomer Nevada for a three-game series. The first game is tonight at 6 p.m., the second on Saturday at 6 p.m., and the third on Sunday at 1 p.m. Formerly a Western Athletic Conference member, the Wolf Pack boasts one of the top offensive units in the MWC. As a team, Nevada has a conferenceleading .307 batting average and .397 on-base percentage. It also has more runs scored (233), hits (370) and runs batted in (219) than any other MWC team. The Wolf Pack features three of

the top 10 hitters in the league, as well. Jasmine Jenkins is seventh with a .365 batting average, Karley Hopkins is eighth at .357 and Erin Jones is ninth at .353. UNM head coach Erica Beach said Nevada features a wellrounded offense with both speed and power players. It comes as no surprise that the Wolf Pack is a force in the MWC, she said. Beach also acknowledged her team’s inconsistency, whether at the plate, in the pitching circle or out in the field. “Some games our offense is there; some games our defense is there. Some days our pitching is there, and other days it’s not,� she said. “One of our biggest challenges overall as a program is the consistency every day to play tough games.� Sjostrand said the solution is a strong mental approach to the game, calling it the toughest aspect of the game. The team, she said, needs to establish more confidence at the plate and strike early against the hot-hitting Wolf Pack. With a .329 batting average, freshman outfielder Mariah Rimmer is the only UNM hitter with an average above .300. Senior infielder Kaity Ingram and senior outfielder Cassandra Kalapsa are both hitting .257. “We need to score runs early,� Sjostrand said. “Instead of waiting three or four innings to score, we need to get on top and make Nevada work hard to come back, make them hit the ball.�

William Aranda / Daily Lobo Infielder Jordyn Bledsoe watches the ball leave her bat against Boise State on April 7. UNM hosts Nevada for a three-game series at Lobo Field this weekend.






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Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Third baseman Alex Allbritton tries to tag out New Mexico State’s Kyle Phillips on Wednesday at Lobo Field. The Lobos went on to win 13-6 and will travel to Nevada for a three-game series this weekend.

by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

The New Mexico baseball team’s focus wasn’t entirely on in-state rival New Mexico State on Wednesday. The Lobos managed to demolish the Aggies 13-6 on a blustery day at Lobo Field, even with a critical Mountain West Conference series at Nevada this weekend on their minds. With the win, UNM avenged an earlier 10-5 loss at NMSU. “The Rio Grande Rivalry is a good deal, a big deal, a friendly deal,” head coach Ray Birmingham said. “Baseball is a little different sport than basketball and football … I’m managing pitching, and that’s the big deal for me.” Both the Aggies and the Lobos deployed seven pitchers apiece. UNM starter Taylor Duree tossed a game-high 2 1/3 innings, allowing four runs, two of them earned, on four hits with three walks. “Today was a day that we wanted to get some mound time,” Birmingham said. “These games are for us to see if

(pitcher) Jake McCasland can figure it out … We wanted to get our young kids some mound time.” In the top of the fifth inning, leading the Aggies 7-2 with one out and the bases loaded, NMSU center fielder Kyle Phillips singled to left field to bring in two runs, cutting the deficit to 7-4. After Aggie second baseman Kent Blackstone walked, Lobo pitcher Hobie McClain struck out left fielder Quinnton Mack to end the inning. UNM answered with two runs in the bottoms of the fifth, seventh and eighth to push its lead to 13-4. NMSU added two runs in the top of the ninth, making the final score 13-6. The Lobos tallied 14 hits, compared to the Aggies’ 11, and scored at least one run in each inning except the sixth. Mitch Garver, who went 3-for-3 with two RBIs and started in left field for the first time this year, said the Aggies (19-18) didn’t help themselves by committing six errors. “It feels good. It’s our final game here and we’re going out with a bang,” he said. “They didn’t play the

cleanest baseball, and we did a better job of handling the baseball.” McCasland (1-0) earned his first victory of the season by throwing 1 1/2 innings, giving up one earned run and walking one. He struck out three. NMSU starter Robert Kraft (0-1) received the loss after one inning of work. He allowed three runs, one of which was earned, on three hits. Aggie junior catcher Tanner Rust went 3-for-5, hitting two home runs with two RBIs, and scored two runs. This weekend, UNM (21-16, 11-4 MWC), which currently holds first place in the MWC, travels to Nevada for a crucial three-game series. In March, the Lobos took their first series against Nevada 2-1 after winning the finale 7-5. “We’re pumped about it. Nevada is a really good team, and we knew that when they came here,” said third baseman Alex Allbritton, who went 2-for-5 against the Aggies. “We snuck one from them and they snuck one from us. It’s going to be a really good battle this weekend.”

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F , A 19, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE APRIL 19, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo Year Zero




Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to yesterday’s problem.


ACROSS 1 Their first parts are geog. indicators 5 Her last film was “Two-Faced Woman” 10 Newspaper page 14 Injure, in a way 15 __ dome 16 Denpasar’s island 17 __ mentality 18 *Celebrating the big five-oh, say 20 __-Locka, Florida 21 Sum, sometimes 22 Country across the sea from Eritrea 23 *Small museum piece 27 Oil-rich African country 29 City on the Rhone 30 “__ Theme”: “Doctor Zhivago” song 32 Tram contents 33 Hog : sow :: rabbit : __ 35 Freak (out) 36 Court cry 37 What the answers to starred clues end in, in more ways than one 40 Pigeon-loving Muppet 42 Fjord cousin 43 __ Victor 44 Bargainer with GM 45 LeVar’s “Roots” role 47 Bender 51 Icky coating 53 *Dancer with many fans 55 Its young are called crias 57 Rock’s __ Lobos 58 Touch clumsily 59 *Profit factors 62 Siouan tribe 63 __ d’amore 64 Terse observation 65 W.S. winner in four of the last five years 66 Flex 67 Leafy recess 68 Pirate played by Laughton




“Honoring our Alumni” APRIL 28, 2013 UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO JOHNSON FIELD HEAD STAFF Masters of Ceremony


10am-12pm: Gourd Dance 1pm: Grand Entry •All Dancers and Drums Welcome! • Drum Contest

Cherokee/Chickasaw Arena Director


Pokagon Band of Potawatomi Head Gourd Dancer

GERALD CHAVEZ Pueblo of Cochiti

Head Man Dancer

age 7


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Specials: Women’s Fancy Men’s Grass Dance Women’s Southern Cloth


Head Woman Dancer

TARA ABEITA Isleta/Navajo

Host Northern Drum


Pueblo of Kewa Host Southern Drum

White Tail



By Gareth Bain

DOWN 1 Art movement 2 Elude 3 Code talkers’ tribe 4 5-Across’s home: Abbr. 5 Lose it 6 Member of a large kingdom 7 Clear 8 Spa specimen 9 Lacking siblings 10 President with a B.A. from Columbia 11 Shoulder-length hair styles 12 The “you” in the 1968 lyric “Gee I think you’re swell” 13 Imitated 19 Brain tests, briefly 21 “Put up your dukes, then!” 24 Break up 25 Statistician’s input 26 Common folk group 28 __ Perce tribe 31 Seaweed extract 34 Beige relative

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

36 Atheist activist Madalyn Murray __ 37 Dennis the Menace neighbor 38 German opener 39 Super Fro-Yo sellers 40 Eat at 41 Drop zone? 45 Dole’s running mate 46 Put forth without proof




48 City SE of Roma 49 Ate (at) 50 “__ Scissorhands” 52 Checked for the last time? 54 Like one who is 52-Down 56 Fast horse 59 Pen’s mate 60 Brief commitment 61 Crow’s croak 62 Pen filler

Get your name out there with the Daily Crossword



Page 8 / Friday, April 19, 2013 Announcements UNM IS RECRUITING women with asthma for research study. If interested, please contact study coordinator at 925-6174 or e-mail tarchibeque@salud. SWAP LAST YEAR’S corduroys for this year’s tank-tops at the Sustainability Expo, Tuesday April 23rd 10am- 2pm. Call 575-654-5618 for more info. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD meeting Friday April 19, 2012 at 3pm in Marron Hall Rm 131.

QUIZ FOR A Cause trivia contest sponsored by Geeks Who Drink, to benefit scholarship fund of UNM Environmental Law Society. $5 donation to participate. Sunday, April 21, 8:00 p.m., at O’Neill’s Irish Pub, 4310 Central SE, Albuquerque, NM 87108.

ON THE EDGE... of downtown 802 Gold Ave SW. ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED. 1BDRM. Across from Silver Ave. Flying Star and Robinson Park. Gated, safe, courtyard, laundry, off street parking. $605/mo with $200dd. Please call Greg at 305-975-0908.


LARGE TOWNHOMES CLOSE to UNM and Nob Hill! $99 Student Move-in Special! Pets allowed. Laundry on-site. Large pool and grass areas perfect for laying in the sun while studying. Call us at 505-266-3118!

STRESSED ABOUT JOB? School? Life? Call. 277-3013. Chat. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 401-8139, TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. LOOKING 4 A tutor Math, Science, French, Arabic, German, English; affordable. 296-6284.

Fun Food Music

NOB HILL, UNM: single tenant casita. FP, AC. No pets. $490/mo. Water paid. 232-8942. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. 2BDRMS, FREE UTILITIES! 313 Girard SE. 246-2038 www.kachina-proper ; Ask Lobo special!

2.2 miles to UNM, close to Rapid Ride, convenient freeway access, quiet community w/ pool, covered parking & on-site laundry 6 Month lease: $700-$720

from $199-$600 250-5807



268-8686 5700 Copper NE

SIGN UP FOR LESSONS NOW! Starter Guitars for $79.99


MON-FRI 10-6 SAT 10-5:30

Rooms For Rent


1 ROOM FOR rent in house with 3BDRM/2BA. 15 minute bike ride from campus. San Mateo and Constitution. $400/mo. +1/4 utilities. 505-231-9339.

2324 Central S.E.

Accross from U.N.M.

Apartments BLOCK TO UNM, large clean 2BDRM/ 1BA. New carpet. Gated. No pets. $790/mo +utilities. 255-2685. UNM NORTH CAMPUS - 1BDRM, starting at $510/mo. Clean and quiet. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. Move in special! 573-7839. QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM, $575/mo, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in Special. 262-0433. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $455/ free util. 246-2038 www.kachina-properties. com Ask Lobo free month special as well as summer lease programs.

NEED A PLACE to stay for Summer? Looking for female student to take over the rest of my lease at Lobo Village! Move in immediately after the semester is over! May rent will be paid! Call Alex at 505-712-4725. 3BDRM 1.5BA. Near UNM. Share with 2 awesome roommates. Utilities, internet, and cable included. W/D. NP. $430/mo. End of May, early June. 505-974-7476.

For Sale ADIDAS BLACK BIKE helmet. Stylish! Never been in accident. Size: Large/Extra large. Snell Certified. Tell Mama you are protecting your college brain. $20. ROLLER BLADE HELMET, Black. Inline skating protection. Never been in accident. Size: Large/Extra large. Protect your university thick skull on the cheap! $20. BLACK MICROWAVE, ALMOST new. $30. Contact Taryn 951-850-2236.

Graduation Parties

FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $420/mo +1/4 utilities. High speed Internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm. edu

1BDRM RENT$295+UTILITIES IN 4bdrm house. 3month min takeover lease for previous occupant. Washington/Menaul. UNM is 10min drive. No pets. UNM student preferred. Call Tyler 505-220-4646. MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED in Lobo Village apartment for summer only. You will not need to sign a lease and the month of May will be free. Please call 505-793-2266 for more details! LOBO VILLAGE: FIRST month FREE, 12 months lease. Please Call 505-852-3398.

LARGE TOWNHOMES CLOSE to UNM and Nob Hill! $99 Student Move-in Special! Pets allowed. Laundry on-site. Large pool and grass areas perfect for laying in the sun while studying. Call us at 505-266-3118!

FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to take over Lobo Village lease. Room available immediately, $519 a month includes utilities. Willing to pay application fee and $100 off first months rent. Noah 505-488-1251.

UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229.

FEMALE WANTED TO take room midMay/June-July. 7 min walk to UNM, $400/mo+utilities. 3 BDRM/2BA. Contact


MINI REFRIGERATOR $75. Black, almost new. Emerson brand. Contact Taryn 951-850-2236. UNM PH.D. GRAD gown, hood, and tam excellent condition. $450. 505-362-7665. MONGOOSE MOUNTAIN BIKE seat, black with yellow trim. Includes aluminum seat post and red reflector. $20. THE MEDICAL LABORATORY Sciences Student Society will be holding a bake sale at the HSSC plaza from 121pm, April 22-24. Please come out and support our program. TV INSIGNA 24” screen, LCD. Bought in early February 2013, used only 3 months. Price is $120 (flexible). Available end of April. Contact 505-720-5685. MOVING SALE- PRO massage table $250, music gear amplifiers,cymbals,brass snare + for pics details BREAD MAKING MACHINE Panosonic. Make yummy hot bread instead of tortillas. Put in the mix and out comes the gourmet style bread. $50. Email VALEO COMPLETE PURPLE Yoga Pilates kit. Includes mat, leg stretching white strap, 2 blocks still sealed in plastic, black strapped carrying bag. For $20.

Jobs Off Campus PERSONAL ASSISTANT NEEDED; Help organize our household! Coordinate contractors, run errands, etc. 5-10 hrs/week, potential for more based on performance. $12/hr. E-mail:

Gabriela Garza, Percussion 4:00pm – 5:00pm Keller Hall Gabriella Mayer, Percussion 8:00pm – 9:00pm Keller hall

Campus Events Psychology Clinical Neuroscience Center Open House and 8th Annual Psychology Research Day 8:30am – 3:30pm Logan Hall Celebrate the completion of the new Psychology Clinical Neuroscience Center on the second floor of Logan Hall. 2013 Writing the World Symposium 9:00am – 4:00pm SUB Lobo A & B “Cultivating Connections: Writing Across Communities as an Act of Social Wellness”

Lectures & Readings of in

WEB DEVELOPER I (0601683 ) – Information Technology Services. Responsibilities: As part of the Web team, this position provides end user support via work-requests from the ITS Service Desk as well as provides assistance, guidance and technical consultation to CNM’s “end-user” web community. Under the direction of the Sr. Web Architect/Developer, this position performs web software development as well as prepares documentation and assists with the deployment of web software. The position conducts web system maintenance and support of existing Web applications and assists in sustaining CNM’s enterprise web environment. On occasion, this position may work one-on-one and in meetings with ITS technical staff and the web team to assist with project design review, participate in the resolution of technical issues and overall scheduling and coordination of workload. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements, some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Salary: $16.17/hr. Requirements: An Associate’s Degree in Web Applications Development or equivalent combination of education and experience. Successful candidate must pass background check. Experience of web development tools including: PHP, HTML, XML, XHTML, CSS, JSP, JavaScript, AJAX, Flash. Experience using database technology such as Oracle, SQLServer and MySQL. Experience using Linux, UNIX and Microsoft 2K Operating Systems. Knowledge of industry standards and best practices in web security. Must have excellent organizational and communications skills both oral and written with the ability to translate business needs into technical proposals and requirements. Ability to relate to and interact with a non-traditional diverse employee and student population. Deadline for application: 04-23-2013 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 or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. PERFECT FULL TIME Summer Job. Alpha Alarm. 505-296-2202. EL PINTO RESTAURANT is hiring for the following positions: server, host, busser, and all kitchen positions. Apply in person Monday through Thursday between 2pm and 4pm at 10500 4th St. NW. Download an application at elpinto. com/employment-at-el-pinto Women and minorities encouraged to apply. GO LOBOS!! ANIMAL PROTECTION OF New Mexico (APNM) summer internships. Want to help make a difference in the lives of animals? Statewide nonprofit needs selfmotivated individuals to help out in the following areas: Companion Animal Rescue Effort (helping animals of domestic violence victims), Animal Protection Campaign research, database management and media and records archiving. Unpaid but rewarding, flexible hours, downtown ABQ, go to or call 505-265-2322, ext. 32 to apply. GRAPHIC ARTIST WITH experience in videos, flash, newsletters, power point, and constant contact. Send via fax to 255-5410 or email PROJECT ENGINEER NEEDED:Construction Management or Engineer graduate needed for FT position with local company. Travel is required. Please email resume to info@victorcorpnm. com or download application at www. Call Mark with any questions, 505-771-4900. SEEKING A WEBSITE developer for a start-up.Contact 505-238-8767. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

UNM ADVISOR/CONSULTANT SCHEDULE classes graduation: $50 Two(2)Hours 275-9713. PERFECT FULL TIME Summer Job. Alpha Alarm. 505-296-2202. !!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100. FEMALE CASHIERS AND fry cooks wanted at concession for the Gathering of Nations at the Pit. April 26-27 Cashier experience preferable. $8-9/hr. Call 269-5843. WORK ON HORSE farm, cleaning, feeding, and other chores. 4 hrs/ day, $10/hr. Mornings, more work possible. 505-280-4849. FALL 2013 ENGLISH Program In Korea (EPIK). $1,600-2,500/month + housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation. Must have BA degree. Deadline: Sometime in May **this date is tentative and could change depending on circumstances**. Please visit the website

PAID MARKETING INTERNSHIP - 15 hrs/wk online marketing work with exciting tech startup in NE Heights. Details here: ternship-job/ Apply by May 1st. PERFECT FULL TIME Summer Job. Alpha Alarm. 505-296-2202. SUMMER SALES AND Leadership Internship. 157 year old exchange program for students of all major and classifications. Average UNM student makes $8,600 per summer. Call Patrick 575-644-6462. THE LIBRARY BAR & Grill is hiring for ALL positions. Looking for enthusiastic people, eager to work in a fast-paced environment, with HUGE earning opportunity! Will train! Apply in person at 312 Central Ave SW.

PRODUCT DEMONSTRATORS. WE need dynamic people to speak directly with consumers and set appointments. No sales, just appointments You must be comfortable talking to the public. Hourly pay plus success bonus. Must have a professional appearance and be able to work weekends. No visible tattoos or piercings except ears. Call 505-250-6256. RESEARCH TECH - For Pharmaceutical Research Company. Competitive Pay, Full-time preferred, Part-Time available. Background in healthcare or pharmaceuticals a plus. Great opportunity to advance knowledge in these fields or learn new industry. Benefits include vacation, full healthcare and dental, 401K and profit sharing for FTE. Salary DOE. Please email resumes to TEACH MIDDLE SCHOOLERS in Santa Fe, serve through AmeriCorps! 2 year commitment, full time, bachelors required. $1900/month stipend, generous benefits package, professional development. No license required. PERFECT FULL TIME Summer Job. Alpha Alarm. 505-296-2202. FALL 2013 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government. $1,300~400/mo. (15hrs/wk) + airfares, housing, medical insurance. Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 5/31/13. Please visit the website

Jobs On Campus HELP WITH STATS 145. $ bonus based on effectiveness. 505-359-1546.

Work Study Jobs RESEARCH ASSISTANT, EDITING and writing and all kinds of presentation aids. Also, tutoring and help with attaining improved focusing and concentration skills. Retired college professor with very moderate rates. Call Phyllis at 908-488 or 503-7143.

Campus Calendar of Events

12:00pm – 1:00pm L.atin American & Iberian Institute Presented by Mary Alice Scott, NMSU. JAR Specialized Seminar 12:00pm – 1:00pm Maxwell Museum “Preservation & Representation of Native American Material Culture: Collaborating with Native Americans in Museum Contexts” presented by Nancy Parezo, University of Arizona.

Arts & Music

An Ethnographic Analysis Fragmented Neoliberalization Mexico’s Health Care Reform

3 PIECES BROYHILL furniture. Solid wood, 40 y/o, original 1960’s style. Includes two large dresser mirrors, very heavy. $150 for all. If interested e-mail

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Women in Sports: An Unleveled Playing Field? 1:30pm – 3:30pm Mesa Vista Courtyard A panel of seven to discuss women’s roles in sports and whether an uneven playing field exists. Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and Cosmology (NUPAC) Seminars 4:00pm – 5:00pm Room 190, Physics & Astronomy “Finite Quantum Field Theory (Special Seminar)” presented by Kevin Cahill (UNM). Butler Award Lecture 6:30pm – 7:30pm UNM, Hibben Room 105 “The Effects of Economic and Political Relationships on Population Affinities among Northern Mexican,

Central/West Mexican, and American Southwest Populations” presented by Corey Ragsdale.

Sports & Rec Softball vs Nevado 6:00pm Lobo Softball Field

Theater & Films Experiments in the Cinema Film Festival 6:00pm – 10:00pm Southwest Film Center Invasive Kind 7:30pm – 8:30pm The X Theatre

Workshops Cultural Connections Beading Workshop 2:00pm – 4:00pm American Indian Student Services

Saturday Arts & Music

Lab School 12:00pm – 1:00pm Keller hall Suzuki Lab School Noon Recital

Brandon Bridges, Trombone 2:00pm – 3:00pm Keller Hall Master of Music Degree Recital.

Campus Events Spring Storm 9:45am – 2:00pm UNM Stadium Albuquerque-Wide Service Project.

Sports & Rec Softball vs Nevado 6:00pm Lobo Softball Field

Student Groups & Gov.


The Civil War and The West 8:00am – 6:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver Fiestas 2:00pm – 9:00pm Johnson Field Celebrate the end of the year!

Lectures & Readings NM Folklore Lecture 1:30pm – 2:30pm UNM, Hibben Room 105 “Las Fiestas de San Rafael: Intersections of Faith, Food, and Belonging” presented by Stephanie Sanchez. Design, Bitches. 5:00pm – 6:30pm Garcia Honda Auditorium “Design Deviations.”

Food & Craft Festival 11:00am – 5:00pm 7901 Mountain Rd. NE Suite A & B Sponsored by Turkish Student Association. Come enjoy exquisite sample of Turkish food, arts and crafts, family fun! Free Admission!

Sunday Sports & Rec

Annual Optimism Spring Stroll 9:00am – 12:00pm UNM Track and Field Complex Raise national awareness Parkinson’s disease. Softball vs Nevado 1:00pm Lobo Softball Field

Theater & Films Blithe Spirit by Noël Coward 7:30pm – 8:30pm Rodey Theater


NM Daily Lobo 041913  

NM Daily Lobo 041913

NM Daily Lobo 041913  

NM Daily Lobo 041913