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DOMA demise fires up already perky pride parade 37th ABQ PrideFest attracts 40K participants by Ardee Napolitano

Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo Scantily clad men shake their hips while walking alongside Pulse Encore, Inc. Nightclub’s float during the 37th annual PrideFest on Saturday. Organizers estimated that 40,000 people participated in the parade. About 10,000 people attended a later event at Expo New Mexico, which featured musical performances by Kat DeLuna. See more photos on Page 6.


It wasn’t raining Saturday morning, but rainbows were everywhere. Thousands gathered along Central Avenue on Saturday to celebrate the city’s annual PrideFest. The event consisted of a parade along Central Avenue and musical performances in the afternoon by Kat DeLuna at Expo New Mexico, and was organized by Albuquerque Pride. Miranda Sedillo, vice president of public relations for Albuquerque Pride, said the festival has been running for 37 years, and that it celebrates the city’s LGBTIQ (Lesbian/Gay/Bisexual/ Transgender/Intersex/Questioning) community. Sedillo said she expected this year’s event to be bigger than last year’s, especially because of the Supreme Court’s recent overturning of the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), a federal prohibition of same-sex marriage. “It’s an absolutely great timing,” she said. “I’m glad that it was the outcome. We’re really

see Pride PAGE 3

Snell drafted for shooting prowess Lobo forgoes senior season at UNM to join Chicago by J.R. Oppenheim @JROppenheim After Thursday night’s NBA draft, Chicago Bulls head coach Tom Thibodeau told his city’s local media that his team needed to address its shooting concerns. He believes the Bulls found the answer to that in former New Mexico star Tony Snell. The shooting guard known at UNM as the “Silent Assassin” got the call to join the professional ranks after the Bulls selected him with the No. 20 pick in the draft. Snell opted to forgo his senior season, despite some criticism from Lobo fans, to become UNM’s eighth ever first-round selection. “It’s crazy knowing I’m going to the Bulls,” Snell said. “I watched (Michael) Jordan play my whole life. I watched (current Bulls point guard) Derrick Rose. He’s a great player. I can’t wait to work with him and help the team win.” Chicago also drafted Erik Murphy from the Florida Gators, considered a “stretch four” with his

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ability to handle and shoot from the power forward position. Snell was the second Mountain West Conference player taken in the first 20 picks. The Cleveland Cavaliers used its No. 1 overall pick to draft UNLV’s Anthony Bennett. Thibodeau and Bulls general manager Gar Forman both praised Snell for having tremendous potential, repeatedly using the word “upside” when describing him. Forman said the team has had its eye on Snell since last October and November and was impressed with Snell’s arm span, athleticism and ability to defend, handle the ball and shoot. “For a rookie, the first part of it is coming and learning how to be a pro, learning the pro game, learning our system, learning how to work,” Thibodeau said. “You’re just trying to get them to focus on steady improvement every day, putting everything you have into each and every day. Improve, get out there, do your job, know what your job is.” The Bulls, who had former Lobo Luc Longley play alongside the legendary Jordan during three of the team’s six title runs in the 1990s, were 50-44 this past season and lost in the NBA playoffs

Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Tony Snell prepares for play to resume against Nevada on Feb. 2 at The Pit. Snell was taken 20th overall by the Chicago Bulls during the 2013 NBA draft on Thursday. second round to the eventual champion Miami Heat. During the season, Chicago ranked among the bottom five in 3-point shooting with a 34.6 percent average. Only the Boston Celtics, Portland Trail Blazers, Memphis Grizzlies and Indiana Pacers fared worse from beyond

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the arc. In its playoff series with Miami, Chicago connected on 30.7 percent of its 3-pointers (31 of 101). Snell averaged 9.2 points per game and shot .380 from 3-point range for 165 treys after joining UNM in 2010, but his scoring average increased each year.

This past season Snell scored 12.5 per game, hit a team-high 64 3-pointers, shot a teamhigh 84.3 percent from the freethrow line and helped UNM win the Mountain West Conference regular-season title. The Lobos

see Snell PAGE 3


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PageTwo July 1-7, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Timothy Ross Professor wins Fulbright award to study bamboo When many dismissed the bamboo plant for construction purposes in the past, a UNM professor snagged thousands of dollars by embracing it. Civil engineering professor Timothy Ross has received a Fulbright grant of 54,000 Brazilian reals, or about $25,000, to study potential uses of bamboo for building construction in general. He will spend two months in Brazil this summer and another two months there next year for research. He received another Fulbright grant in 2001 to work on railway safety and reliability systems in Canada. Ross leaves for Rio de Janeiro July 1. Ross said he first started research on bamboo out of curiosity two years ago. He said that through his research, he discovered that bamboo is actually more durable than wood. “The shear strength of bamboo is two to three times more than that of wood,” he said. “With such tremendous strength capacity, why are we ignoring bamboo as a structural material? We use it for furniture, but many people around the world use this even in one-story houses.”

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Bamboo is also more economical and more environmentally friendly than wood, Ross said. He said bamboo, which is a grass, grows 10 to 30 times faster than trees.

“With such tremendous strength capacity, why are we ignoring bamboo as a structural material?” ~Timothy Ross UNM professor “The imported cost of bamboo here is still less than the cost of wood here,” he said. “And there are many, many parts of the world that don’t have access to wood. The timber supply that we have around the world is being depleted.” Ross said he has visited Brazil

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Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse

Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo Timothy Ross

multiple times in the past, and in his upcoming travel to the country, he aims to foster a tighter relationship between UNM and Pontifícia Universidade Católica do Rio de Janeiro, the university where he is set to do research. He said he is not worried about the language barrier due to the 15 units of Portuguese he took at UNM two years ago. Ross, 64, came to UNM as a professor in January 1987. He

Culture Editor Justin D. Brough Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim Multi Media Editor Zachary Zahorik

was president of the faculty senate for a year in 2011. But he said his stint in Albuquerque was not totally planned. “I was in graduate school at Stanford, and I fell in love with a woman there who was from Albuquerque,” he said. “After I finished my education, I chased her out here. I didn’t catch her. But I met another lady whom I married, and we raised four children here.”

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Still, he said he’s happy with his decision to stay in the city. “I don’t regret it. I love the culture, I love the people I love the food,” he said. “And I really like my job.” Ross said he is optimistic that bamboo will become a more prominent construction material in the future. ~Ardee Napolitano

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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proud of California, but we have a lot to change here in New Mexico, and we anticipate that happening in the future.” Last year, 40,000 people participated in the parade, and about 10,000 people attended the event at Expo New Mexico, Sedillo said. She said she estimated there were similar numbers for this year’s turnout. Sedillo said the event encourages Albuquerque residents to embrace who they are. “Pride is more than just gender and sexual identity,” she said. “It’s celebrating who you are without those social norms. We come together as a family to celebrate our community.” UNM LGBTQ Resource Center Director Alma Rosa SilvaBanuelos said her organization joined the parade to celebrate the ruling against DOMA. “We are in a historic time,” she said. “The U.S. Supreme Court has defended our community

and DOMA is dead. It is not constitutional, so we are celebrating a historic moment. We couldn’t be more excited and happier and more honored.”

“It should be anywhere and everywhere, and we have our fingers crossed.” ~Melissa Calhoun Albuquerque resident Silva-Banuelos said the UNM community has been accepting of LGBTIQ people in the past. But she said the center is still striving to make LGBTIQ students more comfortable on campus. “We need to make a home for all LGBT and questioning

students at UNM,” she said. “We are a place for progressive thought, and that’s what we’re supposed to be doing. We want to let the community know that UNM exists and we have pride. We’re not going anywhere and we’re here to serve the community.” Amber Royster, executive director of Equality New Mexico, which also participated in the event, said she feels “fabulous” about the event’s turnout. “People often have a misconception about how loved we are in this state,” she said. “New Mexico loves its LGBT community and all the allies, and that’s really evident here today.” Royster said the ruling against DOMA might lead to New Mexico’s legalizing same-sex marriage. She said Equality New Mexico is working on a campaign called “Why Marriage Matters

see Equality page 6

Sports briefs Football

On Wednesday, was announced that the New Mexico football team will travel to Los Angeles to battle the University of Southern California on Sept. 3, 2016. The contest will make it the Lobos’ thirdstraight year with a PAC-12 opponent. UNM will begin a two-year series versus Arizona State next year at University Stadium. “Opening the season with USC in 2016 will be a great opportunity for our football team,” UNM Associate Athletic Director Tim Cass said in a news release. “We will not be playing Fresno State or San Diego State in 2016, so this game will provide us an opportunity to stay connected to California from a recruiting and alumni standpoint.” The Lobos now have three games on tap for their 2016 nonconference schedule, with home a game against Sam Houston State and another away game at New Mexico State. The game will be the first between the Trojans and Lobos. However, the same can’t be said for head coach Bob Davie, who went 3-2 against USC while he was head coach of Notre Dame from 1997-2001. UNM will receive $950,000 for the game versus USC.


Former New Mexico third baseman DJ Peterson was named Mountain West Conference Male Athlete of the Year on Thursday. Peterson, who was picked 12th overall by the Seattle Mariners in June’s 2013 MLB draft, led


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Hydroponics Indoor grow lights Organics & Indoor Garden Supplies 1051 San Mateo Blvd SE 255-3677 the Lobos to a league-record 25 MWC wins and the regular-season championship. Peterson also paced the Mountain West in several statistical categories including batting average (.408), home runs (18), RBIs (72), slugging percentage (.807), on-base percentage (.520), runs scored (68), doubles (25) and total bases (176). The former Lobo was also named to Baseball America, Louisville Slugger/Collegiate Baseball and American Baseball Coaches Association/ Rawlings All-America first teams this past season.

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Aimee Dunavant, a former New Mexico swimmer, was hired by the University on Saturday as an assistant coach for UNM’s swimming and diving program. Dunavant has been a coach for seven years, most recently at the University of Northern Colorado for three seasons, and will take over for former-assistant Cyrstal Forbes. Before becoming an assistant with the Bears, Dunavant started at Evansville University in Evansville, Ind., from 2008-2010. “I am very excited for Aimee to join our program,” said UNM head coach Kunio Kono. “She is a former Lobo and has been coaching at the Division I level for a while. She knows recruiting and how to win.” The former Lobo was a four-time All-Mountain West selection during her time at New Mexico from 2001-2006. ~compiled by Thomas Romero-Salas

from page 1

were 16-3 when Snell took at least 10 field goal attempts in a game last season. At the Mountain West men’s basketball tournament, Snell took his game to another level and UNM captured the tourney title. He scored 53 points and hit 60 percent from the 3-point line in three tournament games. His effort also earned him MVP recognition. Snell also received Third AllMountain West honors, conference co-player of the week on Nov. 19, 2012 and made the Paradise Jam All-Tournament Team. “I feel like I’m good enough to defend anybody,” Snell said. “I really feel good about that.” Snell moved up on several mock draft boards after participating in the NBA Combine and working out with several NBA teams, including the Sacramento Kings, Indiana Pacers and Minnesota Timberwolves. Dime Magazine called Snell the draft’s “biggest sleeper,” while CBS Sports analyst Doug Gottlieb said he was “undervalued” as a pro prospect. Forman said he considered dealing the pick, saying a general

manager always investigates his options, but did not find an attractive enough offer. Since Snell was a player the team targeted as a potential addition, Forman said he was happy to take the former Lobo who could be a contributor as soon as next year. “To me, that’s to be determined and that’s going to be up to him what comes in and puts into it,” Forman said, referring to Snell’s playing time. “But we do think he’s a talented kid that will have a chance to come in and earn any playing time that he gets.” UNM has not had a first-round selection since 2008, when the Boston Celtics selected guard J.R. Giddens, who is no longer in the league. One former Lobo firstround pick, Danny Granger, plays for the Indiana Pacers, the same team who drafted him in 2008. Granger went with the 17th pick that year. In all, 31 UNM players have been drafted. Snell is the first Lobo drafted in either round since Darington Hobson went to Minnesota in 2010 as a secondround pick. “It’s an exciting day for Tony,”

UNM head coach Craig Neal said. “I’m so proud of him and extremely happy for him and his family. He has represented himself and our University in a first class manner. Great things happen to great people, and Tony is a tremendous young man.” The Mountain West Conference had four players taken in this year’s draft. Besides Snell and Bennett, Memphis selected San Diego State’s Jamaal Franklin at No. 41 while Indiana drafted Colorado State’s Colton Iverson at No. 53 and then traded him to Boston.

UNM’s first-round selections in NBA draft:





1967 Mel Daniels 9 Cincinnati Royals 1970 Greg Howard 10 Phoenix Suns 1991 Luc Longley 7 Minnesota Timberwolves 1997 Charles Smith 26 Miami Heat 1999 Kenny Thomas 22 Houston Rockets 2005 Danny Granger 17 Indiana Pacers 2008 J.R. Giddens 30 Boston Celtics 2013 Tony Snell 20 Chicago Bulls

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by Devon Stevens I’d like to congratulate not only my homosexual friends, but also those with whom I’m not acquainted, for the successful defeat of the Defense of Marriage Act. This historic Supreme Court ruling has paved the way for a brighter tomorrow for millions who were, until June 28, unable to enjoy the freedoms everybody should be entitled to. I read, for example, that the deportation of a gay man who was married to an American has been halted due to the ruling. Fortuitous timing indeed, and I imagine that many more such cases will be getting attention now that the door is open and people are riding high on their victory. But I would also like to remind everyone that the fight is not over. The Supreme Court ruling means New Mexico must uphold same-sex marriages formed in other states, however the state does not itself grant marriage licenses to same-sex couples. So, don’t give up. The history of civil rights in the United States has been one of struggle and hardship, but also one where perseverance thrives, goals are met, hatred is overcome, walls are broken down and societies are mended. But these are not easy goals and there is stiff opposition every step of the way. This is a fight, make no mistake about it, and the opposition will always be there. Don’t let them grind you down. For every insult find a compliment, for every bully find a friend, for every injustice seek justice, and you will triumph in the end. There’s a great quote from Charlie Chaplin’s “The Great Dictator,” which I am completely taking out of context: “The misery that is now upon us is but the passing of greed, the bitterness of men who fear the way of human progress.” I don’t want to demonize the opposition too much, but I will note that this encapsulates what I think the general attitude should be when it comes to intolerance toward any minority group. In other words, don’t de-


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Supreme Court did not end struggle



spair: When you encounter intolerance, remember that it is just the last attempt for people to try to get their way, because they’re losing badly. It used to be easy to hate other people. Nobody had met a gay person, nobody knew anybody who was gay. Of course, this was mostly because of social stigma. Nobody knew any gay people because no gay person in their right mind would admit to being so. From my parent’s generation to my own this has changed radically. When you have gay friends, gay co-workers and gay family it becomes a lot harder to bare an irrational hatred toward gays in general. In my generation, homosexual students were a feature of high school life. But I went to a fairly progressive high school. There are high schools out there with bullies, and there are communities where it is still not permissible to one to admit that they’re gay. Kids who get outed, or who come out, often are the targets of attacks and merciless bullying, and this is unacceptable. How many people now live in fear of their friends, family and classmates? How many now live in fear for their lives? People die from bullying. And in some places in America, the torture of young gay children is not only ignored, but actively encouraged by adults who do not care about who is hurt so long as it is somebody they don’t like and haven’t met. The defeat of DOMA will one day perhaps solve the plight of young students, but it won’t do it alone. Nor will New Mexico change its laws overnight. Work has to be done, but it will be done because you can’t keep good people down. They get back up. Since Wednesday, the Gay Pride movement has been riding a wave of victory. I say ride it all the way to Santa Fe and get marriage legalized for everybody. The sad truth is that nobody is willing to give anybody anything if they don’t have to, and it isn’t worth waiting around for the state to grant equality. It has to be taken, it has to be fought for, and now is the time to do it.

Snowden isn’t the enemy by Joachim Oberst Guest columnist UNM instructor

It would have been easy for NSA analyst Edward Snowden to say nothing, to stay quiet and keep doing what he was doing. It would have been easy for him to live his comfortable and lucrative life, rake in the money of his well-paid position at the American spy agency and get rich. It would have been easy for him to have a family, raise his children at the country’s most exclusive schools, enjoy the reputation that comes with a prestigious job for the government and feel good about it. Because it is so easy to continue doing the silent harm he was doing, virtually everyone in the political caste keeps doing it. No one stands up against the everyday nightmare of the normalcy of political criminality. The rationalized self-defense mechanisms are ubiquitous. We’ll invade the privacy of anyone anywhere to protect the country against the omnipresent threat of terrorism, for “we have to have the balance between security and privacy,” House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi says. The American media, the U.S. Pravda of radio, television and the corporate press, chime in to bring people into line with the policies of the Politburo in Congress and the White House. Thus most shut off their moral-democratic conscience. One day, Edward Snowden followed a different impulse. He decided to step out of the haven of his security zone, give up his social-financial foundation and quit America like Randall Robinson. But he did it with the big bang of forcing America to look at its ugly Orwellian face, which increasingly resembles both 1984’s Big Brother and Animal Farm’s Napoleon with his attack dogs ready to strike against the democratic Snowballs of the world. Snowden knew the risk of his looming annihilation symbolized by Julian Assange’s flight to the Ecuadorian Embassy in London and epitomized by the torturous incarceration of fellow hero Bradley Manning. Hence, Snowden prepared for his escape and has so far managed to evade the tentacles of the totalitarian kraken. He knows best that his fight is far from over. He may not survive it. He can be easily droned to death like countless others, including four American citizens.

So why did he do it? What made him muster the courage against all odds and reveal to the world how the NSA’s efforts dwarf the operations of the East German Stasi? A fundamental disgust with American hypocrisy: evil’s audacious pretence of goodness proudly parading as democracy while undermining it everywhere it can. When spies accuse others of spying and war criminals exonerate themselves in public, as Bush and Cheney did, those who can challenge the impunity of injustice are called to action. Snowden decided to follow his conscience and heed the call. In the name of democracy a government has to uphold transparency so that an active and conscientious citizenry can engage in the political process of self-rule. The invisible veil of secrecy excludes the public from its legal-political affairs. The house of democracy is prone to collapse without the foundation and structure of a  republic. Democracy works only if we set it to keep itself working at all levels of society, as economist Richard Wolff says. Hence, we are in desperate need of more Mannings and Snowdens, and we need to support them in their courage. They are the leading defenders of democracy against its dictatorial assailants who wreak havoc around the globe, as we saw in the leaked video from July 12, 2007 of a U.S. helicopter in Baghdad gunning down civilians, journalists and children purely for sadistic pleasure. With these disgusting images in mind, every member of the U.S. war machine has the obligation to disrupt it. This is the legacy we inherit from the German theologian Dietrich Bonhoeffer, who resisted the Hitler regime and paid the ultimate price. It is also the legacy of American heroes like Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X who died in the continuous struggle against militarism and racism. There’s a scene between two characters in Bertolt Brecht’s “The Life of Galileo”: “Unhappy is the land that breeds no heroes,” says Andrea to Galileo, to which Galileo replies: “Unhappy is the land that is in need to breed heroes.” It is this fundamental disposition of unhappiness that has plagued this country from its beginning.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

men’s basketball

Kirk takes stage for US in college games by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

There’s no better opportunity for players to show off their basketball prowess than on the world stage. That’s exactly the chance rising junior center Alex Kirk will have when he represents Team USA at the World University Games. Kirk was selected for the squad after a fiveday training camp at the U.S. Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs, Colo. Kenny Thomas was the last Lobo to make the World University Games, back in 1997. The World University Games will be held in Kazan, Russia. Team USA will depart for the competition July 1. “It’s a huge honor to know that when we go out to Russia I’ll have USA on my chest and play against the best foreign players at the collegiate level in the world,” Kirk said in a release. “I’m excited to get a shot at a gold medal.” UNM head coach Craig Neal said he’s proud of Kirk for making the squad. “This is a very exciting time for Lobo basketball with Alex’s selection to Team USA,” Neal said in a release. “Alex is everything you want in a student-athlete. He has worked very hard to become the player he is today … I’m so happy for him and his family. Alex does everything in his life the right way all the time in everything he does as a young man. He is a huge credit to our program and just as important to the state of New Mexico.” Rising senior guard Kendall Williams was also at Team USA’s training camp to compete for a roster spot, but was part of the initial roster cuts June 26. “It was an honor to wear the USA logo on my jersey, and what I picked up here this week will really help my game.” Williams said in a release. “I would have loved to have

stayed, but I’m really happy for Alex. He will represent the USA and UNM well.” However, Kirk won’t be the only Lobo to participate in the competition: Forward Cameron Bairstow will be playing for Australia’s national team. The Americans and the Boomers will face off in pool play on July 11 at 8:30 p.m. Mountain Time. “That will be fun,” Kirk said of the potential confrontation with Bairstow. “It will be a battle. We will see with the matchups how much we go against each other. [I know a lot of his] tendencies, and he knows a lot of mine, so it should be a fun matchup.” Players joining Kirk on the USA team are guard Spencer Dinwiddie (Colorado), guard Yogi Ferrell (Indiana), forward Treveon Graham (Virginia Commonwealth University), forward Luke Hancock (Louisville), guard Tyler Haws (BYU), center Corey Jefferson (Baylor), guard Sean Kilpatrick (Cincinnati), forward Doug McDermott (Creighton), forward Adreian Payne (Michigan State), forward Will Sheehey (Indiana), and center Aaron White (Iowa). “Clearly, versatility — we have guys that can play more than one position — that’s one of the great strengths we have,” said USA head coach Bob McKillop, who is also the head coach of Davidson College’s Wildcats. “I think we shoot the ball particularly well from a number of positions, and we’ve got guys who want to be teammates. Those two things, to me, are the biggest advantages that we have, or the biggest strengths for our team.” Aaron Sweet / Daily Lobo Alex Kirk attempts a shot versus Colorado State on Jan. 23 at The Pit. Kirk was one of 12 collegiate atheletes selected to represent Team USA at the World University Games in Russia.

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New Mexico” to make gay marriage possible in the state. “We’re ready for marriage here in New Mexico, and that DOMA ruling is only going to pave the way for us,” she said. “The momentum is very strong here in New Mexico, and I know we’re going to win it soon.” Royster said she advises students and other young people who are having troubles with their sexuality to be true to themselves and to come out. “It’s important that we start talking about our lives and our

loves and our families,” she said. “Live out and proud.” Albuquerque resident Melissa Calhoun said she attended the event to express her support to the LGBTIQ community. She said she brought her 3-year-old daughter because she “doesn’t think she needs to be sheltered.” Calhoun said although she is not lesbian, she hopes the DOMA ruling will encourage lawmakers to approve same-sex marriage in the state. “I am straight, not narrow,” she said. “Hopefully they’ll keep

going and everybody would have equal rights. Everybody should be able to do what they want with who they love.” Sedillo said she is optimistic that same-sex marriage will be approved in the state soon. “It should be anywhere and everywhere,” she said. “And we have our fingers crossed.”

William Aranda / Daily Lobo Above: Don Schrader dons beads around his neck while waving at participants in the parade during PrideFest. Parade participants threw beads, confetti and other paraphernalia to the crowd during the march. Right: A woman gives another woman a kiss on the cheek during the PrideFest parade Saturday. Many local organizations and businesses featured floats in the parade to celebrate the Supreme Court’s decision to overturn the Defense of Marriage Act,on June 26

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HAPS Listings Monday Quarters 4516 Wyoming NE Burger Special 11am-4pm $5.99 HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm $2 pints on selected beers & more KIDS EAT FREE with purchase of adult meal (10and under) Hours: 11am-9pm 505-293-1753


The Library Bar & Grill Happy Hour 4pm-7pm $3.50 U-Call-Its Half Priced Appetizers $2 Tacos DJ Official spinning 10pm-2am

Imbibe College Night with $1 Pabst & $1 Fish Tacos DJ Twisted Audio 9pm

Kelly Liquor FREE Isotopes tickets with purchase of $20 or more 2270 Wyoming NE Hours: 9am-10pm 505-293-3270


New Mexico Daily Lobo Thursday

The Library Bar & Grill Salsa Night with DJ Quico - 9pm The Best Salsa Night in Town! Free Salsa Lessons

Quarters 4516 Wyoming NE Burger Special 11am-4pm $5.99 HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm $2 pints on selected beers & more KIDS EAT FREE with purchase of adult meal (10and under) Hours: 11am-9pm 505-293-1753


Quarters 4516 Wyoming NE Burger Special 11am-4pm $5.99 HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm $2 pints on selected beers & more Hours: 11am-9pm 505-293-1753

Imbibe Happy Hour All Night!! $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine & $5 Martinis

Kelly Liquor FREE Isotopes tickets with purchase of $20 or more 2270 Wyoming NE Hours: 9am-10pm 505-293-3270

The Library Bar & Grill Extended Happy Hour 3pm-8pm $3.50 U-Call-Its Half Priced Appetizers DJ Justincredible spinning 10pm-2am!

Kelly Liquor FREE Isotopes tickets with purchase of $20 or more 2270 Wyoming NE Hours: 9am-10pm 505-293-3270

The Library Bar & Grill Drink Specials all Night


Imbibe Happy Hour ALL NIGHT $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine & $5 Martinis

Kelly Liquor FREE Isotopes tickets with purchase of $20 or more 2270 Wyoming NE Hours: 9am-10pm 505-293-3270

Imbibe Happy Hour Till 7pm: $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine & $5 Martinis Rooftop Fireworks Party DJ Malick 9pm

Kelly Liquor FREE Isotopes tickets with purchase of $20 or more 2270 Wyoming NE Hours: 9am-10pm 505-293-3270

The Library Bar & Grill Thursday Ladies Night 8pm-2am Feat. the Infamous booty shake Ca$h Prizes $2.50 Corona and Landshark $3 Jose Cuervo

Quarters 4516 Wyoming NE Burger Special 11am-4pm $5.99 HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm $2 pints on selected beers & more Hours: 11am-9pm 505-293-1753

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Imbibe Happy Hour Till 7pm: $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Wine & $5 Martinis DJ Rotation

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Quarters 4516 Wyoming NE Burger Special 11am-4pm $5.99 HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm $2 pints on selected beers & more Hours: 11am-Midnight 505-293-1753

feat. the

Quarters 4516 Wyoming NE HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm $2 pints on selected beers & more Hours: 11am-Midnight 505-293-1753


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the haps

Page 8 / July 1-7, 2013



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New Mexico Daily Lobo

ACE: simulating the final frontier by Roxanne Youngblood

The mission is simple: stay alive for as long as possible. Six new officers take their respective seats on the starship’s bridge as two men hurry to brief them on their positions. This was the scene at Albuquerque Comic Expo (ACE), where attendees could join in the Artemis Bridge Simulator experience set up by hacker space Quelab. Artemis Bridge Simulator is a game designed to simulate the roles of crew members on the bridge of a starship. Players assume the roles of crew members who interact with each other and the captain in order to carry out combat operations. Members of local hacker space Quelab, a work space where those interested in computers and digital art can meet, worked to build a set that replicated the bridge of the USS Enterprise, the famous starship of the Star Trek television series. The set was complete with flashing lights, a reclining captain’s chair, a large projection screen and six touch-screen monitors for playing the Artemis Bridge Simulator game. Quelab President Greg Moran said ACE was intended to be the testing ground for the setup. “I think it was a resounding success,” he said. “All of the feedback we got from both crew members and the facilitators (was positive). Everybody had a great time.” Moran recounted an experience in which one captain asked

the engineering officer to speak in a Scottish accent to more accurately emulate the Star Trek experience. Though Quelab member Aaron Birenboim said he was not a major contributor to the event, he said he helped build the set when he could. “We built a fairly large set and built it out of fairly heavy twoby-fours and plywood,” he said. “It really does look like a starship bridge.” People could sign up to play the game once for free, and pay $5 for each additional playthrough. One participant, Jason Tieu, said he enjoyed the experience. “I was having flashbacks to my life in the ‘90s — staying at home and watching Star Trek,” he said. “I felt at home.” The Artemis Bridge Simulator let Tieu experience the game as though he were part of the Star Trek: The Next Generation (TNG) crew. ”I immediately thought about Geordi La Forge (the engineer) from TNG,” Tieu said. The line for the game was long, with each session lasting thirty minutes. By Saturday evening, all available Sunday slots had been booked. Though the Artemis Bridge Simulator is owned by ACE, there have been a lot of requests to exhibit at other events, Moran said. While there’s no word on when or where the simulation will make its next appearance, it seems there are plenty of crew members ready to beam up when it returns.


July 1-7, 2013/ Page 9

The Weekly Free

It’s fireworks time. Skyflower season is like Christmas for us cheapies, since there’s no lack of entertainment to be had once the sun goes down on the Fourth. Alas, Independence Day and its barbecue-y goodness comes but once a year … but the Weekly Free is here issue after issue all summer long. So take a break from hot dog shopping to check out this week’s freebies. America, land of the free, indeed.

Freedom from Natural Habitats Wednesday

There’s something wonderfully ironic about celebrating independence at the zoo, where caged animals roam not-so-freely. Regardless, you can treat yourself to the sights and sounds of fauna Wednesday morning during a livecast of Jackie, Tony and Donnie’s 100.3 The Peak radio show. Admission to the ABQ BioPark Zoo is free while the show runs from 6 to 10 a.m. The zoo is at 903 10th St. N.W.

Freedom from Lame Firecrackers Thursday

The biggest fireworks show in the state (citation needed) is back this year as part of Albuquerque’s Freedom 4th Festival at the Balloon Fiesta Park. With food, live music, and — of course — more sparkly showers than you can shake a sparkler at, Freedom 4th is a good bet for your fireworks. If you find yourself at 5000 Balloon Fiesta Parkway N.E. between 3 and 10:30 p.m., then you’re all set to experience the festivities — attendance alone is free.

Freedom from Wearable Socks

crews into something a little more fun. Enter the Sock Puppets workshop at the Downtown Growers’ Market. The young and young-at-heart can join community artists on Saturday from 9 a.m. to noon to make and break (in) sock puppets. The locale is Robinson Park on Central Avenue and Eighth Street.

Freedom from Rigid Tours Saturday

Albuquerque ARTScrawl hosts its first-Saturday-ofthe-month tour this Saturday. Log onto artscrawlabq. org and grab a DIY itinerary with locations of galleries in the east mountains and prepare yourself for a day of art edification. Regular business hours are in play, so make sure you keep some time open in the 9 a.m.-to-5 p.m. range. The rest is up to you.

Freedom from Food Ignorance Sunday

If you eat a square watermelon this Independence Day, you may be consuming a genetically engineered fruit. Not every treated food product is as obviously discernible, however, so check out The Guild’s free screening of The Future of Food this Sunday at noon and learn about the reality of grocery store produce. A raffle follows the documentary screening, held at 3405 Central Ave.N.E.


If you’re like me, you never have enough clean socks. If you’re not like me, you might enjoy transforming your

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Page 10 / July 1-7, 2013

theater review

New Mexico Daily Lobo

“Measure” desperately lacks clarity Dull presentation not redeemed by raunchiness by Graham Gentz Shakespeare loved dick jokes. They’re all over the place in “Measure for Measure.” I propose a “Measure for Measure” drinking game in which participants take a drink every time a character grabs his own penis. Despite a pronounced interest in Mr. Willy S., I’ve never seen “Measure for Measure” performed before — though now I believe I know why. The best word to describe “Measure for Measure” is baffling. The Vortex production, as part of its fourth annual summer Shakespeare festival, is not “bad” exactly. Most of the issues come from a script that can be called (with comic understatement) “not one of Shakespeare’s best.” The set is immediately striking: a thumping industrial concrete squalor. There’s some pre-show mingling of modern day hookers passing out Vegas-style escort cards to the audience while the hooker madam seems to improv lines about the various hookers in a not-at-all-Shakespearean manner. It’s cool to watch, but perhaps tries a little too hard to show how sexy and edgy Shakespeare can be. The improv is immediately missed when the play actually begins and all the personality so proudly displayed is immediately vacuumed off the stage, to be

replaced by drab, flavorless exposition and dreary monotones. “Measure for Measure” tries too hard at first, but then doesn’t try hard enough. This fits in with much of the play’s baffling dichotomy in tone: slapstick and lowbrow humor mixed with death, tragedy, violence and melodrama. But how, you ask? Open to Vienna, where the duke of the city, played by David James, is leaving to go on a diplomatic mission of some kind and places Angelo (played by Rafael Gallegos),

Claudio’s sister, a nun played by Rhiannon Frazier, is asked to intervene; Angelo will save her brother only if the nun lets him bang her. There’s some proselytizing about morality and law, and then the duke spends a lengthy space using his disguise and a somewhat impotent reveal of his true identity to show everyone that Angelo is, without a doubt, a big dick. The ending has the duke then pardoning Claudio, despite a ghoulish bait-and-switch with a severed head, and then the duke

I propose a “Measure for Measure” drinking game where participants take a drink every time a character grabs his own penis. who is apparently virtuous but is mostly a big dick, in charge. The mission, strangely enough, is ostensibly a ruse for the duke to disguise himself Shakespearestyle to observe the city and see if Angelo is, in fact, a big dick. Answer: he is. Yet the duke spends a bafflingly long time in his disguise, even though returning would seemingly solve basically the entire conflict of the plot. But no matter. One of the new laws that Angelo enacts is to punish premarital sex by death. Ouch. And good-natured Claudio, played by Grey Blanco, is imprisoned and set to die the next day — though time seems to move rather slowly, as there are innumerable angsty exchanges while the audience waits for him to die.

creepily proposes to the nun. And while all this is going on, a baffling comedic subplot occurs with characters that have nothing to do with anything. Don’t be fooled into thinking Claudio a major role. “Much Ado About Nothing” this ain’t. Poor Blanco does receive ample stage time, though he simply remains onstage constantly lying about and doing nothing while the action takes place a few feet from him. The character of Claudio has fewer lines than fingers despite his “imminent” execution’s being the essential lynchpin for the entire plot. All the dramatic stakes of the plot revolve around his execution, yet his part is one of the smallest in the entire show. Most of the driving factors of the story come down

to his sister running about being nunly. On paper, the duke seems to do the most, yet all of the play’s problems seem to have been created by him and then subsequently solved by him — problems that might have been fixed in about five minutes. But they are not. This is made abundantly clear by the play’s twoand-a-half-hour running time. Pacing is definitely an issue for the show, particularly in the longest scenes, such as the tiresome plot wrap-up at the end with the whole cast standing around onstage smiling, but I’m not exactly clear on why. James’ breathy Shatnerian pauses don’t exactly help things, either. The show is not devoid of good performance. Although contributing nothing to the plot whatsoever, Pompey, played by Vincent Marcus, is the most entertaining part of the show with his well-tuned physical comedy. And despite his character’s baffling lack of motivation, Tino Brokaw is an enjoyable nasty scumbag as Lucio, a character who gets some of the plot moving, then doesn’t do much else beyond just hanging around for the rest of the play and being a dick to people. Fazier’s nun is a solid performance as well, though the character suffers from being the dramatic hold on the play surrounded by the penis-juggling tomfoolery. Neil Faulconbridge is fun to watch when his executioner sounds like a pirate. Overall the cast is huge, in which every character seems minor and takes a little piece of the stage-time pie. The script is divided and thin, doing too many things and none of them well. Baffling.

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Across 1 First network to show “The Wizard of Oz” 6 Wee, like Abner 9 Jeweler’s fitting tool 14 “Easy __!”: “Piece of cake!” 15 Altar consent 16 Ridiculous 17 Longtime employer of 44-/49Down 20 Sci-fi pilot Solo 21 Novelist Deighton 22 Geese formation 23 ASCAP rival 24 Ending for smack 26 Big name in skin care 28 Chow __: noodle dish 29 Award won by 44-/49-Down 32 MPAA criteria, e.g. 33 George Strait’s “All My __ Live in Texas” 34 Both Bushes, college-wise 35 Sound of lament 37 __ alai 38 Like perennial rivals, constantly 40 Hypotenuse, e.g. 41 Signature 44-/49-Down gesture represented by the clusters of black squares bordering this answer

Level 1 2 3 4

LOBO LIFE Current Exhibits

Curanderismo Exhibition 10:00am – 4:00pm Tuesday-Saturday through September 28 Maxwell Museum Explores the historical and contemporary practice of Mexican folk healing. Martin Stupich: “Remnants of the First World” 10:00am – 4:00pm Tuesday-Saturday thru July 13 UNM Arts Museum, Van Deren Coke Gallery Presents a selection of potent images from a larger body of work that Martin Stupich has explored and recorded since the 1970s. RAPS + Photovoice: Public Health through the Eyes of Albuquerque Youth Every Day thru August 31 Domenici Center, North Campus Feature photos taken by youth affiliated with the Risk/Resiliency Assessment Project for Students (RAPS) at Rio Grande High School and the Native American Community Academy. Creating Contact: 300 Years of Colonial Manuscripts 8:00am-5:00pm Every Day thru August 31 Herzstein Latin American Gallery Zimmerman Library 2nd Floor Sampling of mapping, illustrating and negotiating in pre-colonial and colonial Spanish America. Flamenco: A Celebration of Music and Dance exhibition 9:00am – 6:00pm Mon-Fri 12:00-6:00pm Sat-Sun thru July 31 Fine Arts & Design Library, George Pearl Hall, 4th floor Features photographs and costumes from the National Institute of Flamenco and books

44 Cox’s command 46 Continue despite adversity 47 Lament 50 More than portly 52 Hoosier St. 53 Dental care brand 55 Mother of the Titans 56 Half-mast fliers, at times 58 Berlin article 59 Ambulance team, briefly 60 Santa’s helpers 61 Ivan the Terrible, e.g. 62 Hasty 63 Bruce better known as Batman 64 Bug-bugging compound Down 1 Treasure trove 2 Equivalents of C’s 3 Daytona 500 mishap 4 Muscle spasm 5 Wiener schnitzel meat 6 Treat like a king 7 They may be checked for R-rated movies 8 Blinds with angled slats 9, e.g. 10 Pasta suffix 11 River along the Zambia-Zimba-

bwe border 12 Foes 13 Piny ooze 18 Mannerly fellow 19 Tide type 25 “A picture is worth ...,” e.g. 27 Really irritate 28 Social sphere 30 Elemental variant 31 Entertains, as a tot at bedtime 36 Mark from Dracula 37 Triangular sails 39 Manila fight nickname 40 Tiny bit 41 “The movies won’t be the same without 44-Down” and others 42 SEALs’ gp. 43 Eulogize 44 With 49-Down, late film critic born 6/18/42 45 President who wrote the 41Down quote 48 Radii-paralleling bones 49 See 44-Down 51 Beauty contest accessory 54 Collecting a pension: Abbr. 56 Handful 57 Opposite of NNW



Ongoing Events

July 1-7, 2013/ Page 11




Get your name out there with the Daily Crossword


Campus Calendar of Events

and recordings from the University Libraries collections. The event is free and open to all. Bound Together: Seeking Pleasure in Books 10:00am – 4:00pm Tuesday-Saturday thru July 13 UNM Arts Museum, Main Gallery Celebrates the book, from nineteenth-century photographic albums to limited edition and unique artist books, elaborately illustrated works of literature, unusual popup books, mediaeval manuscript facsimiles and architectural folios.

Monday Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense 10:00 am Communications and Journalism Carmen Lowry, Communication an Journalism, defends Traversing invitational spaces: The Beautiful Iraqi Women case study. Dissertation Defense 2:00 pm Humanities, room 519 Laura Guerrero, Philosophy, defends Truth for the Rest of Us: Conventional Truth in the Work of Dharmakirti.

Meetings LAII Vamos a Leer Book Group 5:00 pm - 7:00pm Bookworks, 4022 Rio Grande Blvd NW The book group chooses books for their representations of Latin America, the Caribbean, and Latinos in the United States. In July we’re reading The Queen of America by Luis Alberto Urrea. This event is free and open to the public.

Campus Events Staff Appreciation Month Book Donation 8:00 am - 5:00pm Visit for locations Donate your books and media for the Staff Book Exchange on Tuesday. Coffee & Tea Time 9:30 -11:00 am LGBTQ Resource Center

Tuesday Campus Events Staff Appreciation Month Book Exhchange 9:00 am - 1:00pm Main Campus, SUB Ballroom A; North Campus, Domenici West, Rm 3010; South Campus SSSC, Rm 1008 UNM staff members bring a bag and take as many items as you wish! Coffee & Tea Time 9:30 -11:00 am LGBTQ Resource Center

Meetings HSC Finance, Audit and Compliance Meeting 9:00 -10:00 am HSSB 316


Campus Events Ronald E. McNair and Research Opportunity Programs Information Session 10:00 am - 12:00pm Mitchell Hall, room 2118 The UNM Ronald E. McNair and Research Opportunity Program host an open information session for prospective scholars and staff. Current scholars and McNair/ ROP staff will be on hand to share their experiences and answer any questions.

Thursday Independence Day University Closed

Friday Arts & Music Noontime Concerts on the Plaza 12:00 - 1:00 pm North Campus Plaza Boulevard Lane: acoustic, electric, eclectic cover band

Access events on the Daily Lobo mobile app!

Campus Events Coffee & Tea Time 9:30 -11:00 am LGBTQ Resource Center

Email events to:

Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to www.dailylobo. com 2. Click on the “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! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. 1. Go to 2. Click on the “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!

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or


LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / July 1-7, 2013



new mexico

DAILY LOBO new mexico


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Announcements GUITAR, PIANO LESSONS $30/hr. UNM Grad. 505-980-4322. UNM IS RECRUITING women with asthma for research study. If interested, please contact study coordinator at 9256174 or cell 269-1074 or e-mail

Lost and Found FOUND NEAR SCHOLES Hall, antique look filigree brooch in a specific design. To claim must be able to describe design in detail. Call 859-0369.

Services MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. ?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. BROKEN GLASSES? WE specialize in Laser welds, Soldering, and lens replacement. Call Avante Optics at 505503-8777 or go to for map. Two day service $24.95 same day service $34.95.

Apartments QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM and 2 BRDM, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433.

1700 COAL SE. 2BDRM, wood floors, W/D, $705/mo +utilities, $300dd. No pets please. 453-9745. STUDIOS, 1 BLK UNM, $465/mo., free utilities includes refrigerated A/C. www., ask for Lobo special. 246-2038. 3 BLOCKS FROM UNM. Efficiency $450/mo., includes utilities. 2BDRM cottage $750/mo, water paid. Academy Property Management 505-362-7774. 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. UNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2 BDRM and 1 BA. $600/mo. 419 Vassar SE. TA Russell Company 881-5385. NOB HILL, UNM: single tenant casita. FP, AC. No pets. $490/mo. Water paid. 232-8942. UNIQUE GUEST HOUSE in small lovely compound where many UNM graduate students live... No need for car.. Walk to classes, bus, restaurants... Completely furnished... even with dishes...hardwood floors... Laundry, wireless internet available... 1+ year lease, references, No pets/ drugs/ smoking/ parties... We support Albuquerque’s Crime Free Policy... Only $498. to lucky tenant chosen... Why should it be you?

LOBO VILLAGE FALL 2013 Take over my lease and I’ll pay you $225. Call 331-5491 MALE: $350/MO ($250/MO Dean’s List GPA) Plus 1/3 utilities. Gated Community “Altura Village,” 4324 Altura Mesa Lane NE. 87110. Indian School at Washington NE, or 275-9713, 362-6439. ROOM FOR RENT 3 BDRM House, $500 rent +1/3utilities. Across steet from campus. 505-228-6204. BEAUTIFUL HOME, LARGE back yard and patio, Comanche and Carlisle area, parks, bike trails, N/S, female only, graduate student preferred. $300/mo. +1/2 utilities. 805-698-5817.

For Sale CAMERA FOR SALE Fujifilm Finepix S2950 includes case. Payed $200 new, used only for 2 photographer classes and I upgraded for a newer one. Call/email for details. 505-615-1582 I AM SELLING my pink Garmin Navigation Device for $40. It is in great shape and works well. My contact information is 928-210-9946.

Furniture DAYBED $75 505-881-7359.

Property For Sale CONDO FOR SALE. Newer 2/2 downtown, end unit, all appliances/hot tub. Gary Boyd 505-350-6936. Signature Southwest 505-332-8838.



UNIQUE, HISTORIC DUPLEX, 2BDRM. Monitored security, hardwood floors, FP, landscaped. 1704 Silver. $745/mo. 575-377-3363.

ALEKS STUDENT NOTEBOOK (Intermediate Algebra) for sale, $20.00. If you are interested, contact me at

Houses For Rent

Jobs Off Campus

3 BDRM, 2 1/2 BA, 1400 sqft remodeled house in great condition adjacent to Puerto del Sol golf course, 5 min to UNM, CNM, and Nob Hill. More info: http://albuquerque.craigslist. org/apa/3830741619.html or call: 505-480-0058.

NEEDED AWESOME POWERPOINT creator to develop slides for a 2-day training program. We will provide the content, you make it look great. Please send contact information and a sample of your work:

Rooms For Rent 2 BDRM, 1 BA home 3 blocks from UNM Medical/ Law School. $575/mo. Furnished except for available bedroom. Available starting mid July. Female roommate in professional program preferred. Contact Megan 505-8798573 or for more information. FURNISHED SINGLE ROOM for rent in nice house near constitution and carlisle. Share kitchen, bath, livingroom with two students. $325/mo including utilities. Call 270-4705. NEED FEMALE TO take over Lobo Village lease. $519/mo. Will pay first month’s rent, application fee, and lease take over fee. Call Brooke 505-870-6768. LOBO VILLAGE: LOOKING for someone to take over lease. $509/mo.Will pay 1/2 first months rent and lease takeover fee 505-917-4297 LOBO VILLAGE $519/MO paid application fee and first 2 months. 10 month lease beginning in the Fall. Call 505-852-3398. AVAILABLE ROOM AT Lobo Village for Female. From June to August 2nd. $519 per month. Will pay $100 for June. Text/call 505-228-6385 if interested.



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

HOUSE - $950/MO, 3BDRM, 1-3/4BA. Unfurnished, Ideal for roommates or small family. Quiet neighborhood, close to UNM. Call Ted 265-0975 or Gary 730-9723.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

COACHING-CHEER & dance: Seeking qualified team coaches to work with K-5 and 6-8 grades. Our programs provide cheer/dance instruction at elementary and middle schools throughout Albuquerque/Rio Rancho. Positions are PT and applicant must pass background check. Great job for talented, enthusiastic individuals who like to have fun. Call 292-8819. HIRING WAIT STAFF! Library Bar & Grill is seeking enthusiastic individuals, eager to work in a fast-paced environment with huge earning opportunity! Experience preferred but not required. Will train! Apply in person at 312 Central Ave SW. 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 505-217-1169. 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!!

INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNICIAN - EMS Programs (0601760) -HWPS Responsibilities: Prepares and issues materials, supplies, and equipment in support of laboratory instruction; assist faculty with non-instructional matters during laboratory sessions; plan supply orders and assist faculty with equipment orders.Inventory supplies, materials, and equipment; maintain proper organization and storage on all items in stock rooms and laboratories; assist with programs for chemical hygiene, coordinate disposal of wastes and laboratory safety; assist faculty with student laboratory safety programs; supervise work study employees. Performs minor equipment maintenance and repairs. Coordinates major repairs with vendors. Exposure to hazardous materials and lifting and carrying heavy loads may be required.To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Salary: $11.52/hr Requirements: High school diploma or GED and completion of EMS training and/or coursework. Knowledge of hazardous waste management. Ability to use computers and software applications such as MS Office. Ability to communicate effectively both verbally and in writing. Ability to relate to and interact with a non-traditional, diverse employee population. Ability to lift seventy-five (75) pounds of instructional materials/equipment. Current New Mexico Driver’s License. Deadline for application: Deadline for application: 07-18-2013 BY 5PM For full-time faculty, Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance, and generous personal and sick leave. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. THE LIBRARY BAR & Grill is now accepting resumes for management positions! Job references required. Resume can be submitted in person at 312 Central Ave SW or by fax 505-242-4913. PT and FT positions available. DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for parties. Nights, weekends. Same day pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. PART TIME SELF Storage Manager. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. Training to begin immediately, must have excellent computer and communication skills and good phone manner. Email detailed cover letter, references and resume to Storage or fax to 554-1713. FEMALE NUDE MODELS needed for art photography. 433-9948. !!!BARTENDING!!! $300/DAY potential. No experience necessary, training provided. 1-800-965-6520 ext.100.

WEB DEVELOPER I (0601683 ) – Information Technology Services Responsibilities: As part of the Web team, this position provides end user support via workrequests 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: 07/12/2013 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. PART TIME SELF Storage Manager. Three days per week. Training to begin immediately, must have excellent computer and communication skills and good phone manner. Email detailed cover letter, references and resume to or fax to 5541713.

College is expensive. Daily Lobo classified ads are not. Place your ad today! 277-5656

REGULAR PART-TIME Faculty Pool Nursing Assistant Unit Coordinator–HWPS Responsibilities: Advance the role and goals of Central New Mexico Community College. Effectively teach and assess student learning in courses assigned. Create and model a quality learning environment to support a diverse student population including students with disabilities or special learning needs. Structure classes and curriculum to correspond with program and course outcomes. Prepare, distribute and utilize instructional support materials, including course syllabi, supplementary materials instructional media and other devices as appropriate. Convene classes on time and as scheduled. Provide assistance and respond to students within 48 hours. Incorporate, as pedagogically appropriated, current technology in classroom, distance learning, and laboratory environments. Maintain student records (i.e. grades, attendance) and provide documentation for incompletes within established College timelines. Complete assigned duties, reports and other required documentation on time. Attend in-service sessions and college/school/department meetings as requested. Utilize a variety of technology-based programs to access and input information related to student records and college/school/department processes. Provide for the security of facilities, equipment, and instructional materials and maintain safe working conditions. Abide by all college policies and regulations. Professional Development: Participate in professional development activities to maintain currency in field; maintain current credentials or licensures as required by program or accreditation. Participate in professional development opportunities to advance teaching skills and strategies. To ensure compliance with federal and college requirements some mandatory training must be completed for this position. Salary: Depends on degree earned and classes assigned. Requirements: Registered Nurse or Licensed Practical Nurse with current unrestricted New Mexico License. Experience in geriatric, home health care, or hospital nursing. Ability to relate to and instruct a non-traditional, diverse student population. Deadline for application: 7/8/13 by 5pm For part-time faculty that work a minimum of eight (8) contact hours per week, Central New Mexico Community College provides an excellent benefit package that includes: a pension plan, health, dental and vision insurance, disability and life insurance. A complete job announcement detailing required application documents is available at or at CNM Human Resources 525 Buena Vista SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106.


Flexible scheduling, great money-making potential, and a fun environment! Sales experience preferred (advertising sales, retail sales, or telemarketing sales). Hiring immediately! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Work-study is not required. For information, call Daven at 277-5656, or email Apply online at search department: Student Publications.

Volunteers SHRIMP OR SEAFOOD Allergy sensitive? If you are allergic to shrimp, shellfish, or seafood, you could be eligible to participate in a research study. Patients will be compensated for their time and inconvenience. If interested, please contact Lisa Power 272-9898. HRPO #12459.

MIRAI Gluten-Free Noodles Available!

Japanese Cuisine Beer & Sake



Review from:

Urban Spoon:

Authentic sushi lovers look no further, this place has top-quality sushi at an affordable price. You won’t find better quality for the price!

120 HARVARD SE • To go: 265-5436 (Across from UNM between Yale & Cornell) MON-FRI 11-3:30 • SAT Noon-8 • Closed Sun

NM Daily Lobo 070113  

NM Daily Lobo 070113

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