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Daily Lobo new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

summer June 23-29, 2014 | Volume 118 | Issue 158

Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto

New Mexico guard Kendall Williams, 10, calls on forward Cameron Bairstow, 41, and center Alex Kirk, 53, to review a play during a Feb. 22 game against San Diego State. The trio are among the potential picks in the 2014 NBA Draft on June 26.

Former Lobos hopeful for this year’s NBA draft by J.R. Oppenheim Three former New Mexico men’s basketball players are about to discover the next phase in their playing careers. Ex-Lobos Cameron Bairstow, Alex Kirk and Kendall Williams are available in this year’s NBA draft, scheduled for 5:00 p.m. MT Thursday in Brooklyn, New York.

As of Sunday afternoon, mock drafts for NBC Sports, CBS Sports, Fox Sports and drafting news site do not list Bairstow, Kirk or Williams among the players predicted to be taken in either the first or second rounds. Several other mock drafts, like one from ESPN’s Chad Ford, only offer a projected first round and do not include any of the Lobo trio.

However, college basketball insider Gary Parrish does list the three among his top 100 NBA draft prospects. Parrish placed center Kirk at No. 86, power forward Bairstow at 91 and point guard Williams at 94. And anything can happen in the draft. Last year the Cleveland Cavaliers shocked pundits by selecting UNLV’s Anthony Bennett with the No. 1 overall pick. Former

Lobo Tony Snell, who some projected as a second-round pick, went to the Chicago Bulls as the 20th selection. “Who knows at this stage?” Bairstow said in a phone interview. “It’s something where I’ve gotten a lot of good feedback from a lot of teams. It’s just a case of seeing what happens on draft night.” Bairstow said Friday that he

worked out with 11 different NBA clubs, while Williams told the Daily Lobo on Thursday he participated in 10 workouts prior to the weekend, capped by stops in Memphis and Minnesota. The Daily Lobo was unable to reach Kirk through his agents or social media.


Draft page 3

Crown still humble after National Academy honor by Zach Pavlik

Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto

Patricia Crown, a Distinguished Professor of Anthropology, discusses her archaeological research on Thursday. Crown was elected to membership in the National Academy of Sciences in April.

Anthropology professor Patricia Crown has enjoyed numerous accomplishments and recognitions in the field of archaeology, and uses her passion for the field to instruct her students. One of Crown’s more recent accomplishments is her election to membership in the National Academy of Sciences as one of its 2013-14 inductees, she said. The call was unexpected – and early. “They called me at seven in the morning, and their tradition is that everybody in the anthropology section of the Academy lines up and talks to you on the phone and congratulates you,” Crown said. “So there were many famous people who, you know, I’ve read their work, read their research, but have never met before, (were) congratulating me at seven in the morning when I was just barely awake.”

She had no idea that she had been nominated, so it came as a huge surprise, she said. However, this award will not change her position or goals at the University. “I’m still teaching the same classes, doing the same research and still doing the same writing,” she said. “I don’t think people would show me any special favors because of the reward that I know of – at least, I hope not.” Crown is a Distinguished Professor in UNM’s anthropology department whose research focuses on Southwestern archaeology, ceramic analysis and archaeology of childhood and gender. Her father played a huge role, though indirectly, in her choice to pursue archaeology as a career, Crown said. “(My father) was a landscape artist. Growing up, he would take my sisters and me out painting with him,” Crown said. “While he painted, my sisters also painted, but I had

no talent for painting so I wandered around looking at the ground instead. Over the years that and the fact that every summer we spent in the Southwest … I had decided that I wanted to be an archaeologist since age 12.” Her parents were supportive of her choice – something for which she said she feels very lucky. Many young people, especially those interested in less mainstream career paths, turn away from the field in pursuit of more lucrative jobs, she said. Crown has been a part of countless research projects and held positions in many different organizations, but she said the accomplishment she is most proud of is the discovery that the indigenous people of Chaco Canyon used ceramic vessels to drink chocolate. “I think one of the most exciting, fun things I’ve discovered was finding chocolate in


Crown page 3


June 23-29, 2014

Volume 118 Issue 158 Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530

William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda

Anti-police brutality protesters march on Central Avenue near UNM on Saturday afternoon. This was the first major march against APD since the Department of Justice determined, in April, that Albuquerque Police Department has a habit of using excessive force.

Hundreds protest APD violence by Zach Pavlik

Hundreds of people gathered Saturday afternoon to raise awareness of police brutality and honor its victims. Sixty-five community members spent six weeks planning the roughly three-mile march that began at Roosevelt Park, according to organizer Danny Hernandez. The goal was to inform city officials and the greater public of their cause, Hernandez said. “We got out our message: that there are many people here in Albuquerque who are concerned about police brutality,” he said. Renee Wolters, a peace studies professor, said she

attended the event to express her discontent with recent police activity. “Police brutality has gotten out of control,” Wolters said. “With all the Department of Justice work that has been done, the police have not responded and have kept killing people. Wolters has been an Albuquerque resident for 25 years, and throughout that time police brutality has been seemingly constant, she said. The police department goes through cycles of attempted reform and then returns to aggressive action, she said. Wolters said she believes the level of brutality is rising. Max Montoya, a community

member, said he was at Saturday’s demonstration to share his own experiences involving the Albuquerque Police Department. He has been involved in violent encounters with APD three times in the past five years and has twice been hospitalized as a result, but he said he still believes people need to speak out against injustice. “Don’t be afraid to speak out,” Montoya said. “If anything happens, talk to people and get involved. And just be aware.” Oscar Chavarria, a sophomore double major in sociology and communications, said APD needs to focus on other tactics before using force.

“I think the police have other ways of dealing with situations,” he said. “They could de-escalate situations, but instead things are escalated. I’m here to make a change happen. Chavarria was pleased by the turnout of the march, but said he hopes more students will get involved in future protests. Zach Pavlik is assistant news editor at the Daily Lobo. Contact him at or on Twitter @zachpavlik.

Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor Steve “Mo” Fye News Editor Chloe Henson Assistant News Editor Zachary Pavlik Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Copy Chief Craig Dubyk Copy Editor Leanne Lucero Culture Editor Stephen Montoya Assistant Culture Editor Tomas Lujan Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Design Directors Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas The Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren The Howl Director Veronica Deeds Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

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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Obama bolsters Clery Act WASHINGTON — The Obama administration wants colleges and universities to compile statistics on stalking, dating violence and domestic violence as part of its ongoing effort to curb sexual assaults on campuses. The Education Department proposed a new rule Thursday designed to provide a better picture of these problems. The proposed rule change falls under the Clery Act, which requires colleges and universities to report crime statistics on or near their campuses and provide warnings in a timely manner if safety is threatened. The Violence Against Women Reauthorization Act of 2013 signed by President Barack Obama amended the Clery Act by extending additional rights to campus victims. Victims’ advocates have said the statistics, as currently compiled, don’t paint an accurate picture of the extent of sexual crimes on campuses. “These new rules strengthen schools’ capacity to provide safer college campuses for students and to keep everyone better informed about campus security policies and procedures,” Education Secretary Arne Duncan said. Among the other proposed rule changes:


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sion colleges and universities face as they seek to comply with the law. The announcement comes nearly two months after a White House task force reported that 1 in 5 female college students is a victim of sexual assault and recommended actions for colleges and universities to take to protect victims and inform the public about the magnitude of the problem. They included ensuring the availability of confidential victims’ advocates and conducting surveys to better gauge the frequency of sexual assault on their campuses. That same week, the Education Department took the unprecedented step of releasing the names of 55 schools facing federal investigation under Title IX for the way they handle sexual abuse allegations by their students. The public has until July 21 to comment on the new rule. Lisa Maatz, an official with the American Association of University Women, said the changes are significant. “Colleges and universities that want to keep sweeping it under the rug will find it hard to keep doing so given the reporting requirements,” Maatz said.

the nuances of the NBA level. “It’s definitely a different game from college – a lot more physical,” he said. “You’re playing against men now. There’s not a lot of time to change a lot, but show I can put the ball on the floor for a dribble and make moves in the post.” For Bairstow, much was made by the Albuquerque media of his development as a player, particularly from his junior to senior season. He improved his scoring average by 10 points, became a dominant force in the Mountain West and received the tournament MVP award. That suggests the question, how high is his ceiling? He called it a “normal ceiling,” adding that his biggest attribute is realizing his full potential. “I think this past year, as well as all four years, my development as a basketball player has been speeding up rather than slowing down,” he said. Even if none of the players get drafted Thursday, other basketball options exist. Williams said he’ll continue to play basketball as long as the opportunities are available, whether they be in the NBA, another stateside professional league or overseas. “I understand there are many ways to the NBA and the draft isn’t the first and last opportunity,” Williams said. “I’m going to play basketball as long as it provides the opportunity to

make a living off of, and as long as my passion is there for it.”

Kimberly Hefling is an education writer for the Associated Press.


Williams said that during his workout in Chicago he roomed with Kirk, and the two spent time with Bairstow as well. “We were encouraging each other, more than anything,” Williams said. “We’re all in the same boat.” Both Williams and Bairstow said they haven’t made changes to their game during this process, but it is natural to pick up information along the way. “You learn a little bit from each workout against the competition,” Bairstow said. “You can’t really change much in that few-week period significantly, so you just go out and show your strengths as a basketball player, which is really what they’re interested in.” The three anchored the Lobo offense last season – Bairstow at 20.3 points per game, Williams at 16.4 and Kirk at 13.6 – and led the team to another Mountain West Conference tournament championship. Bairstow and Williams capped their senior seasons while Kirk opted to forgo his final year of eligibility at UNM to declare for the draft. In a video posted on the Utah Jazz website dated June 6, Kirk said he dropped 10 pounds after training at an academy in Florida, which “was just huge for me;” but he has been striving to build as a player and learn


• Adding gender identity and national origin as categories of bias under the Clery Act’s definition of hate crimes. • Strengthening confidentiality protections for victims. • Requiring colleges and universities to ensure that disciplinary proceedings in these types of cases are “prompt, fair and impartial,” and that both the accuser and the accused have an equal opportunity to have an adviser of their choice present at these hearings. The rule was developed by a committee that included survivors of sexual assault, advocacy groups, law enforcement and college personnel. Laura Dunn, founder of SurvJustice, who served on the committee, said she’s pleased with the outcome. “We came to full consensus,” Dunn said. “We actually agreed on everything at the end of the day, which was very surprising because there were some heated discussions in the session.” Ada Meloy, general counsel for the American Council on Education, which represents college presidents but wasn’t at the negotiating table, said her organization will carefully examine the proposed changes to determine whether they would make campuses safer or add to the confu-

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Chaco, because people hadn’t thought about that before,” she said. “That is a new fact that we know about the Southwest; most everything else I’ve done is interpretation.” One of the perks of living in New Mexico and teaching at the University is the incredibly close proximity to her work site, Crown said. She also said she is lucky enough to work with many of the people who have ties to the people of Chaco. “Working with the descendants of the people who lived there, that also is incredibly special and makes teaching at UNM and being a resident of the state an extraordinary opportunity,” Crown said. “I’m very happy to be at UNM and teaching the students I do.”


The June 16 article “Activist professor granted tenure,” should have stated “Correia said it’s not

She would challenge anyone who wants to explore the possibility of a career in archaeology to pursue the field in unique and novel ways. “What I would say to future archaeologists is ‘be creative and open-minded,’” she said. “Try to think up questions that nobody has asked and ways of answering them that people haven’t thought of.” Crown has taught at UNM for 21 years, and has been a distinguished professor since 2008. Zach Pavlik is assistant news editor at the Daily Lobo. Contact him at or via Twitter @zachpavlik

his job to encourage students to join the movement.”

J.R. Oppenheim is the assistant sports editor and web editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @JROppenheim.

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June 23-29, 2014

Opinion Editor /

Skit and dance show unique and hilarious by Graham Gentz It takes an entire year for the Equilibrium Theater Company and Buen Viaje Dance Company to prepare their show, so you’d figure it ought to be good. You’d be right. The show this year is called “North Fourth Night Live! -andBVD Does Broadway.” It runs about an hour, the first half with Equilibrium doing a series of skits, and the second half with Buen Viaje’s dance pieces. The performers are not the ones you’ll find in most theater: every one of them has a disability or genetic disorder with varying levels of severity, most of which I’m sure I don’t know the names for. Their website is rather coy about the whole thing; the Equilibrium appears to have been doing community outreach for some 13odd years, Buen Viaje for 30.

At first you’re not going to be sure whether you should laugh, or whether it’s okay to laugh. That being said, almost immediately it became clear that this was comedy – and great damn comedy at that. This isn’t about pity. It isn’t about derision. It’s not even about some politically correct placating encouragement. Time and time again, I talk about passion in art; love as paramount in expression. Expertise, tech, budget or anything else is ultimately secondary. What matters is if you love it. That’s something you can’t fake. Also, it’s just funny. Really, really damn funny. There’s an old joke about the first rule of comedy being timing. Here, the comedic timing was so fantastically odd, everything was shifted just enough to be constantly surprising.

This was like watching theatre of the absurd in the best possible way. Plus, I mean, they’re all so damn happy. There’s not an ounce of pretension or cynicism in the entire production. Andie Rigler and Bruce Holmes assign the performers with physical support, all with having small parts themselves, and they’re brilliant at not upstaging the performers. Artistic Director Kate Costello is there, too, to help and lead with clear compassion and calm. There’s nothing like this show in town, and not because there aren’t any productions populated with people with disabilities. There’s nothing in town quite so genuine, hilarious and utterly fascinating. You never know what you’re going to see next, or even how it’s going to be delivered. Every possible second is engrossing. I was absolutely at the edge of my seat.

The Equilibrium half was essentially a variety show, written by the company and Peter Diseth. I probably laughed the most during “The Interview,” which had Mark Jones doing celebrity impressions and Cindy Brannan playing ‘straight man,’ trying to guess what each one was. In “Mike Gets a Jacket,” Drew Blanton is our stalwart hero, aspiring for greatness as well as a very cool jacket. Ryan Ruiz was a consistent favorite, appearing as a raucous rock and roller, then, later, as a horse. Drake Russel, Sebastian Kline and Adam Smith join for an outstanding rendition of the Marty Robbins cowboy standard “El Paso.” Esmeralda Cernius and Adam Smith perform as a nervous couple on a date, in his performance of Phil With, an awesome and surreally intrusive waiter.

Editor, Several days ago, three Israeli teenagers were abducted from the occupied Palestinian West Bank. In search of the abductees, Israeli military forces have been engaging in massive human rights violations in the West Bank and particularly in Hebron, a city in which a quarter of a million Palestinians are sieged. The Israelis have arrested over 200 Palestinians thus far, although the term is hardly appropriate: these Palestinians were taken captive by the Israeli military, locked

Graham Gentz is a play reviewer and columnist for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at .

Editorial Board

Letters Palestinian prisoners will rise and continue cycle of violence

The Buen Viaje dances were fascinating and lovely, including a 17-person performance to “Be Our Guest” from “Beauty and the Beast,” followed by Eddie Lucero’s killer solo to “Mr. Cellophane” from “Chicago.” Lucero is one slick cat. April Steele performed to “Little Girls” from “Annie” with poise and adorable humor. So go see it. Not to laugh out of obligation or because you can only see this once a year – which ought to be reason enough – but because I can hardly think of a better way to spend one hour of your time.  

Jyllian Roach in undisclosed locations in which they will be kept indefinitely, and probably tortured. They can expect no trial, no lawyer and no legal protections. In the meantime, Israeli forces search homes, seize properties, humiliate and abuse Palestinians at whim and slowly beat the entire city of Hebron into submission. Israeli politicians are competing amongst themselves as to who can produce the most jingoistic headlines, with some promising to use all means necessary to find the teenagers while others threaten to crush any opposition by the Palestinians. The irony is that the Israelis can hardly complain about political abductions. Over the past several decades,

thousands of Palestinians have been abducted by the Israeli military and secret police (the Shin Bet) and put under administrative detention, without trial, for periods ranging from months to years. Many of these detainees have recently begun a hunger strike to protest their indefinite detention. Israel has also abducted Palestinian leaders for the express purpose of using them as bargaining chips in negotiations with the Palestinians. Can Israelis now complain that the Palestinians are playing the same game of Capture and Negotiate? Israelis must be made to realize that the goal does not justify all means. It is not only morally wrong to punish an entire population collec-

tively for the crimes of a few militants; it is also unwise. Those Palestinians who have been captured, humiliated and tortured will rise up eventually and join the ranks of Hamas, Jihad and other militant groups, leading to an endless cycle of violence and retaliation. The world must call on Israel to find humane methods for finding those captive boys or to begin negotiations for their release. A good way to start would be to release all Palestinians who are rotting in Israeli prisons without trial. Or Amit UNM Alumnus


Steve “Mo” Fye Managing editor

J.R. Oppenheim Web editor

Letter submission policy

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



JUNE 23-29, 2014 / PAGE 5

USA, Portugal-Ghana tie advances both teams World Cup standings

MANAUS, Brazil — They were less than 30 seconds away. The Americans were about to romp into the round of 16 at the World Cup, about to walk off with their first come-from-behind win at soccer’s showcase. About to advance with a game to spare. About to win consecutive World Cup games for the first time since 1930. But they wilted in the Amazon heat and humidity. Varela’s goal on a diving header off Cristiano Ronaldo’s cross on the game’s last play gave Portugal a 2-2 tie Sunday on an exhausting night in the rainforest capital. Now the Americans may need at least a point  Thursday  against Germany to advance to the knockout stage. They could advance with a loss, depending on the result of the PortugalGhana game that will be played simultaneously. “Obviously we’re disappointed. But you have to look at the positives,” captain Clint Dempsey said. They fell behind early, when

Group G


World Cup page 6


rm an y U.S .A. Gh an a Po rtu ga l

by Ronald Blum
















Goals For





Goals 2 Against




Points 4




Martin Mejia / AP Photo

Portugal’s Silvestre Varela heads the ball past United States’ goalkeeper Tim Howard to score his side’s second goal and tie the game 2-2 during the Group G World Cup soccer match between the USA and Portugal at the Arena da Amazonia in Manaus, Brazil on Sunday.

Source: The Associated Press Graphic by Jonathan Gamboa


PAGE 6 / JUNE 23-29, 2014

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Football Nine down, three to go. ROOT Sports announced on Thursday that the network will broadcast four of UNM’s games this upcoming season. That means nine of the Lobos’ 12 games are scheduled be broadcasted, with the remainder to be announced. The other five games are scheduled to broadcast on the ESPN family of networks. ROOT Sports will televise three UNM road games: Oct. 18, when the Lobos travel to face Air Force; Nov. 1, when UNM goes on the road to face UNLV; and at Colorado State on Nov. 22. The only Lobo home game ROOT Sports will broadcast is UNM’s finale against Wyoming on Nov. 29, starting at either 1:00 or 1:30 p.m. “We are excited to bring another year of New Mexico football to Lobos’ fans,” said David Woodman, ROOT Sports general manager.

Former Lobo and current NFL player Lamaar Thomas will host a youth football camp on June 28 in Rio Rancho. The camp will be available to children from the Albuquerque and Rio Rancho areas free of charge. Thomas saw playing time last season as a wide receiver for the Jacksonville Jaguars. “This is something I’ve been wanted to do since college,” Thomas said. “I had the opportunity to go to the same camp when I was younger, so I know first-hand how much fun that was for me.” Men’s basketball The Lobos posted a team GPA

World Cup

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of 2.94 in the spring semester, which is their highest mark since the spring of 2006. “Our success in the classroom last season is a testament to our players and their dedication to being studentathletes,” said head coach Craig Neal. “Academics are a crucial part of our program, which makes our team’s performance in the classroom an important highlight for the season. It is also the result of a lot of great work by our academic staff at the Lobo Center for Student-Athlete Success.” The 2.87 GPA that the team posted in the fall semester marks the first time that the Lobos have had a collective 2.80 GPA or higher in backto-back semesters since the 2005-06 academic year. Track and Field The UNM men’s track and field team earned 11th place in the U.S. Track & Field and Cross Country Coaches Association’s John McDonnell Program of the Year award standings. UNM was able to garner its fifth straight recognition for the award after placing 44th at the 2014 NCAA Outdoor Track & Field Championships this past weekend. “There are a lot of schools that have great cross country teams or great indoor track teams or great outdoor track teams, but they’re not doing it in all three,” said head coach Joe Franklin. “We’re in rarefied company with teams that do well not only in cross country, but indoor and outdoor track.” The Lobos scored 108 points between the cross country, track and field teams. The standings are a combination of the 2013 NCAA Cross

Country Championships, 2014 NCAA Indoor Track & Field Championships and the 2014 NCAA Outdoor Track & Field Championships. Along with Texas, UNM is one of two schools to finish in the final standings in each of the last five years. To be eligible for the award, teams have to qualify for all three NCAA Championships. Baseball On Wednesday, UNM outfielder Chase Harris earned his third All-American honor of 2014 by being named to the Rawlings/ABCA third team. Harris was recently named a fourth team All-American by College Sports Madness and a second team AllAmerican by the National Collegiate Baseball Writers Association. On June 7 Harris was picked up by the Philadelphia Phillies in the 14th round of the MLB draft. Men’s Golf Gavin Green was named a PING All-America second-team selection, the Golf Coaches Association of America announced Thursday. The senior also moved up to No. 5 on the World Amateur Golf Rankings after he won the Vascory Templer Park Championship last weekend. “It’s another great accomplishment for his junior season,” head coach Glen Millican said. “Back-to-back AllAmerica selections is something to by very proud of and is welldeserved for the golf he has played the past two seasons.”

late into the steamy night. Then Varela beat Cameron to the cross, deflating the red, white and blue-clad fans. “It was unfortunate,” U.S. coach Jurgen Klinsmann said. “You’ve got to move on.” Just like four years ago, the Americans relied on a late push.

But they couldn’t sustain it. Now it’s onto Recife. Nothing is decided. They could move on. Or after all this, they could be sent home.

Compiled by Thomas Romero-Salas


Geoff Cameron’s wayward clearance gifted Nani a fifth-minute goal. But Jermaine Jones’ exquisite 28yard shot tucked inside the far post in the 64th minute and Dempsey’s goal off his stomach in the 86th put the Americans ahead 2-1. A screaming, pro-American majority in the crowd of 40,123 was ready to party

Ronald Blum is a sports writer for the Associated Press.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Stegomastodon’s final destination unknown

Randall Gann / New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science

(Left to Right) New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science volunteer Warren Slade, New Mexico State Parks Archaeologist Robert Stokes and museum paleontologist Gary Morgan unearth a stegomastodon skull from Elephant Butte Reservoir. The 3-million-year-old fossil was discovered by a group of campers during a bachelor party on June 9.

by Katreena Kirkland News has traveled fast about the stegomastodon skull unearthed near Elephant Butte, but what no one knows yet is where the fossil

will be displayed. Randall Gann, public information officer for the New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, said the fossil has a long way to go before

LOBO LIFE Current Exhibits

Clay, Fire and Containment: Recent Pottery Acquisitions Maxwell Museum of Anthropology An amazing array of pottery covers a wide range of periods and a variety of cultures and techniques. Skulls and Sickles: The Visual Rhetoric of Death in ASARO’s Woodblock Prints Herzstein Gallery in the Zimmerman Library Exhibit explores the visual rhetoric of death in ASARO special collection. Student Artist Show UNM School of Law UNM School of Law Not-for-Profit Art Gallery features work by 7 UNM students at the Student Artist Show. Free parking is available in the Law School parking lot after 4:00 p.m. Tamarind New Editions, Summer 2014 Exhibition Tamarind Institute Enjoy the most recent lithographs by Stuart Arends, Lesley Dill, Hung Liu, Monica Nador, and Hayal Pozanti.


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anyone can start thinking about its final home. The perfectly preserved fossil is awaiting its turn in the preparation lab at the museum so it can go through the six-month

preservation process. After, it will be studied by a paleontology team. “It’s going to take over a year before it can be decided where it’s actually going to be on display,” Gann said, “but it will

absolutely stay in New Mexico.” However, he said his museum has an agreement with the New Mexico Bureau of Mines and


Fossil page 9

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Reclamation that states the museum is the official repository for things found on the bureau’s land, including where the stegomastodon head was found. Gary Morgan, curator of paleontology at the museum, headed the expedition team that unearthed the stegomastodon. “It requires a lot of work removing the rock and putting glue on before it can be studied or put on display,” Morgan said. “This is such a complete skull; we will study how it lived, what other elephants it might be related to and what it ate.” The specimen is so wellpreserved because it was likely quickly and completely covered with sediment shortly after its death. This protected and preserved it for more than 3 million years, he said. This makes it one of the most complete stegomastodon skulls discovered. “There was nothing there but the skull and tusks,” said Morgan, who is also an associate at UNM’s Museum of Southwestern Biology. “The rest of the skeleton was lost, probably when the animal died. It may have been washed away in a storm or flood.” There is very little known about this prehistoric elephant, so the skull will be important to the study of creatures native to New Mexico throughout the Pliocene and Holocene time periods, he said. Beth Wojahn, public information officer for the New Mexico State Parks, said a group of campers were celebrating a bachelor party at the state park when they found a prehistoric elephant fossil on June 9.

The Elephant Butte Lake is a reservoir, and water was released from it on May 27, which is done once a year, causing the beach to recede several feet. This is believed to have revealed the mastodon skull and tusks, she said. “We’re thrilled about this amazing find in New Mexico State Parks history,” Wojahn said. Gann said there are many areas in the state, including Elephant Butte, that are rich with fossils. If any are found, he said, the Natural History Museum should be contacted. “We have an excellent staff of paleontologists at the museum,” Gann said. “With them and our support staff, we can handle just about any find that someone may find along the way. New Mexico is very rich in fossil beds.” This stegomastodon fossil is just one of many fossils that have been uncovered at Elephant Butte Lake State Park in recent years, he said. These fossils have included pieces of other stegomastodon skulls, as well as the remains of a tyrannosaurus rex. Katreena Kirkland is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at

JUNE 23-29, 2014 / PAGE 9

Stegomastodon in time 2014

You are here, but stegomastodon isn’t.

40,000 years ago Oldest dated cave drawings. Maybe some of stegomastodon?

1.6 million years ago The Earth is covered in ice during the Ice Age. So is stegomastodon.

3 million years ago The stegomastodon roamed. It was like an elephant, sort of.

Graphic by Sarah Lynas Sources: The Economist National Geographic US EPA

100 million years ago Here lie dinosaurs. Stegomastodon was not a dinosaur.

Weekly Trivia Contest Win two tickets to the Albuquerque Comic Expo on Friday June 27 -or-


Win two vouchers to attend an Albuquerque game! The first five people to come to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall, room 107 from 8am-5pm with the correct answer to this trivia question will win!

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Last week’s Winners: Marc Gonzales, Marcos Abeyta, Louis Herring, Carol Christman, Jeffrey O’Keefe, Parveen Nagji and Liza Werner


PAGE 10 / JUNE 23-29, 2014


Sergio Jiménez/ Daily Lobo / @SXfoto

Lisa Hada, a volunteer for the ABQ BioPark and Zoo, observes a beaver lodge through her binoculars during a moonlight hike on Tuesday. The ABQ BioPark is giving guided tours of the bosque on July 15 and Aug. 19.

Take a walk on the wild side of Albuquerque by Lauren Marvin

The silhouette of a 147-foot-tall cottonwood stands high at the center of the city, ignored by people as they speed by on a day-to-day basis. The ABQ BioPark, in collaboration with Albuquerque Open Space Division, is reintroducing residents to this natural wonder with the Moonlight Bosque Hike. The Hike takes groups through the bosque, around the Deep Marsh, and then makes a quick stop at the Rio Grande before ending the tour at Tingley Beach after nightfall.

HAPS Listings Monday

Kathryn Venzor, an ABQ BioPark Education Curator, said she has been on the hike three times and said her favorite part of the tour is near the end, when bats fly over the Rio Grande. “You have the river habitat, forest meeting the mountains, you have the desert, and it all comes together,” she said. “We are a super unique experience for a lot of community members to understand.” Monika Skiba, a BioVan Environmental Educator, has been on the Moonlight Bosque Hike four times, but has walked the same route more than 60 times on her own. Seeing the excitement of the

hikers when they learn something new, she said, is her favorite part of the Moonlight Hike. “The hike is important to introduce the citizens of Albuquerque to the nature of the bosque, in their own backyard. To hopefully gain a greater sense of stewardship, appreciation and connection to the river and the water,” Skiba said. Mike Leffert, a retired Latin American studies professor, has been an avid bosque hiker for 50 years and said he supports the tour, but does not like the way the area has been manicured through urban development. “Do you remember Tingley



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Haps Listing this summer

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Beach before they did this?” Leffert said. “It was basically just a strip. They just went fishing. There were no signs telling them what they couldn’t do. Things are more organized now. They are horrendously less natural.” ABQ Bio Park holds two other evening programs, which are Twilight Tours at the Zoo and Night Walks at the Botanical Gardens. The next Moonlight Bosque Hikes are July 15 and Aug. 19. Lauren Marvin is a freelance writer for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @LaurenMarvin.

Moonlight Bosque Hike Tingley Beach 1800 Tingley Drive SW Call 848-7180 for pre-registration and payment. $10 for adults, $5 for children and seniors. For more information, visit



JUNE 23-29, 2014 / PAGE 11

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


Piled higher and deeper



Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to last week’s problem.


ACROSS 1 Email for the spam folder, probably 5 Comparable 9 Indy participant 14 __ socks 15 Fiddling emperor 16 Drop names, maybe? 17 Flightless flock 18 Swarm member 19 Nodding off at a meeting, say 20 Ballplayer’s home renovation advice about the bare hallway floor? 23 Caution to drivers 24 Flamenco cheer 25 “... but I could be wrong” 27 Tech’s home renovation advice about a dark basement? 32 Bygone TV control 33 Reef denizen 34 Small drink 35 Autumn bloom 38 Nursery rhyme fiddler 39 Pleasing to the palate 41 Luau bowlful 42 Wheels 43 Limit 44 Housekeeper’s home renovation advice about a cheap fourposter offer? 50 Joyous hymn 51 Lee follower 52 Cold War jet 54 Bartender’s home renovation advice about the tiny kitchen sink? 58 Capital on the 30th parallel 60 Mill site 61 Sticky stuff 62 Day one 63 Aquatic predator 64 Catches 65 Mild cheese 66 Bucks, perhaps 67 Hook’s right hand



DOWNLOLA ! P P A O B O THE DAILY Scan QR Code to download FREE at the Apple Store and Google Play



By C.W. Stewart

DOWN 1 Mother May I? movements 2 Fluffy clouds 3 Lie alongside 4 Monument Valley sight 5 Sharp-cornered 6 Boxer’s hotel 7 Caspian Sea land 8 Sticky writing? 9 Energized anew 10 In the vicinity 11 They may be political 12 Chicago-to-D.C. dir. 13 Former Riverfront Stadium player 21 Chopper topper 22 Provoke 26 Flibbertigibbet 28 Ewe or doe 29 Pay attention in class 30 Drizzly 31 Many a character in TV’s “The Americans” 35 Quick on the uptake

Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

36 Opposite of nuts? 37 Italian dessert 38 Raucous call 39 Popular exercise regimen 40 LAPD alert 42 Cold Stone Creamery purchase 43 It may be extra sharp 45 Came closer to



46 Territory divided in 1889 47 Spell 48 Infiniti’s infinity symbol, e.g. 49 Weaken 53 Formation fliers 55 Apple product 56 Zoomed 57 Fleece-lined boot brand 58 Gear tooth 59 Mayo to mayo

CLASSIFIEDS classifieds


PAGE / JUNE 23-29, Page 8 /12 Wednesday , OctOber 23, 2014 2013




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ing potential, and a fun environment! CENTRAL UNITED METHODIST Sales experience preferred (advertising Church, Albuquerque, NM, is seeking a sales, retail sales, or telemarketing part time Multi-Media Director to create, sales). immediately! You mustprebe developHiring and implement multi-media a student and registered for 6 hours or sentations be responsible for their more. Work-study is not required. For inproduction in three worship services. The Director of Daven Multi-Media Ministry will formation, call at 277‑5656, or also coordinate a ministry team to Apinemail clude training and volunteer supervision ply online at search for lighting, Student video screen projection as department: Publications. well as environmental projection, and sound.We seeking a technically THE DAILY are LOBO IS LOOKING FOR A skilled, organized and highly relational CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING leader to join our staff team as Media REPRESENTATIVE! Director. Experience in the following a Work on campus! Media Enthusiasm, good plus: Pro-Presenter, Shout, Enviphone etiquette, computer andLighting, organironmental Projection software, zational required. You must Interbe a iOS and skills PC operating, systems. student registered forsubmit 6 hours or more. ested parties should resumes to Work-study is not required. For information call 277‑5656. Apply online at un AIR FORCE NOW search Acceptingdepartment: Prior vice Applications! If you have separated Student Publications. from any branch of the Armed Forces you may be eligible to re-enlist or comJobs Wanted mission into the Air Force. To find out if you qualify, visit and FEMALE NUDE MODELS needed for art locate a recruiter or call (505) 872-9564. photography. $20/hr. Contact Greg CLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED 433‑9948. Must be available everyday, Monday FREELANCE wORK FOR graphic artist through Friday. 8:30AM - 3:30PM Montessori experience helpful, backwill student. Proficiency in dropping train. Need in early childhood ground from students images, proficiency in phoeducationadobe program or have toshop/ illustrator. $20/45hr hour deCDC class. Send505‑331‑0486. info to: 11216 pending on skillset. Phoenix Ave NE Abq NM 87112, ad Volunteers or 299-3200. PARTICIPATE IN UNM sleep study. Seeking dating couples 18 to 25. Participants compensated. 277-5124 or 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.

LOOKING FOR VOLUNTEERS? Advertise in the Daily Lobo Classifieds! Call us at 505-277-5656 or email us at

SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS & activity drivers needed! Herrera School Buses and Coaches Inc. is looking for responsible, energetic individuals over the age of 18 to operate school buses to and from APS Schools. A $750 sign up bonus is included as long as you’re with the company for 1 year. For information on how to get your CDL, please contact our office. All drivers must have a current CDL license with passenger’s endorsement, pass an APS background Theater & Films check, and drug test. Apply in person at 10605 Central Ave NwWeek or for more in- Series Mid Movie formation please call 505-242-1108.

SOCIAL BRAND INTERN. Searching for punctual, detail oriented socialite. Paid PT position. Professionalism is a must. Email resume to DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for parties. Nights, weekends. Same day pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn SPRING 2014 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government $1,300-400/month (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 11/30/13 Please visit the website Questions: Jai - (213)386-3112 ex.201.

Visit us at

VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

Volunteers BICYCLE VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITY Both the City of Albuquerque’s Esperanza Community Bicycle shop and the Bicycle Recycle Program are looking for people with bike mechanical skills, or who are willing to learn mechanical skill to volunteer at the Esperanza Community Bike shop. The Bicycle Recycle program needs volunteers during weekdays and Esperanza could use volunteers weekday nights and Sundays. Please contact Tomas Kujat at or Chuck Malagodi at 505768-2453.

Campaign Jobs Help protect the Right to Choose

Grassroots Campaigns is now hiring field staff to talk to voters in Albuquerque about protecting the right to choose.

Verison Job Fair Positions & Career Builder Full and Part-time Available Workshops Verizon is Hiring $9 to $11 per hour (No fundraising required) in Albuquerque! Call Jordan at (505) 369-8133

Saturday June 28th 2014, 10:00am-2pm

Bring your career ambition and enthusiasm to Verizon! Do you know what

kind of volunteers read the Daily Lobo?

Please join us for some Music, Food, Fun, Raffles and onsite Career Services. Lucky attendees can win tablets, concert tickets and much more!

best kind. Join us at The the Verizon Campus- 7000 Central Ave SW, Albuquerque NM, 87121 Find your next best volunteer by To learnadvertising more about this event visit in the Lobo Classifieds. 6746651271?s=26046083

Open Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm

College is expensive.


Campus Calendar of Events

4:00-6:00pm & 7:00-9:00pm 608 Buena SUB Theater wANTED: EGG DONORS. Would you Despicable Meto2 be interested in giving the Gift of Life Students an Infertile couple?UNM We are a local Infer- $2; Faculty/Staff Public $3. tility Clinic looking$2.50, for healthy women

+1/3 utilities. Near Central and Eubank. UNM Art Museum Vista Apartments 505‑563‑0710. The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Collection at Fifty Years APARTMENT HUNTING? Flu Shot $295/MO 1BDRM FORClinics rent in a two room sharing apartment at 112 Cornell 10:00-2:00pm between the ages of 18-32 who are nonArts & Music SE. All utilities BMI, and& Readings Lectures SUB included. Atrium Preference for smoking and have a normal QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, UNM students. 505‑484‑0040. are interested in anonymous egg donaUNM Student Health & Counseling 1BDRM $595/mo, 2BDRM $825/mo, experience emotionally reThe Lymbs willNEEDED offer HOUSE free flu shots tion. forThe UNM utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no LAIIisLecture Series ROOMMATE on 415 and you will be financially com12:00-1:00pm pets. 262‑0433. anddoes facultywarding (anyone Princeton students, Dr. SE. Rentstaff $575/mo, 12:00-1:00pm pensated for your time. All donations Cornell/SUB Mall not include18 utilities. year lease. Email and 1older). Latin American and Iberian BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM are strictly confidential. Interested candiKaitlin for more info at Noontime Concert Institute ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes dates please contact Myra at The CenRonda Brulotte utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268‑0525. $650 MOVES YOU in! UNM/Groups Nob Hill.& Gov. Student Medicine of NM atpresents: “Oaxacan Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith 2BDRM. Onsite manager. 137 Man- ter for Reproductive Mezcal and the Making of a 505‑217‑1169. NOw AVAILABLE 2BDRM, 1BA near 10:00am-4:00pm zano NE. $769/mo. 505‑610‑2050. Transnational Prestige.” Carlisle $575/mo $500dd UNM and Art Gibson. Museum PROFESSIONAL NEEDED. UwS is Mortar Board NEED FIFTH ROOMMATE for two-story you pay gas/ electric. Call UNM art museum, New exhibit at the seeking outgoing UFO and upbeat individu10:00am-1:00pm Speaker Stanton Friedman house. Fifteen minute drive from UNM. 505‑610‑5192. als to work our Kiosk’s in one of Ameron view in the main gallery. SUB Mall 7:00-9:00pm Five minutes to I40. New/ friendly neighica’s largest warehouses. $10.00/hour Table SUB Ballroom C www.UNMRENTALS.COM borhood. Information Big rooms. 2CG. 4BA. 715‑ +commissions/bonuses. Call today to UNM Wind Symphony Awesome university apartments. Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer Stanton 292‑5598, 505-917-4497. schedule your interview. FT/PT posi7:30-8:30pm Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtCLS Bible Study T. Friedman is the original civilian tions available. 881‑2142 ext 115 ask Popejoy yards, fenced Hall yards. Houses, cottages, 8:30-9:20am Office Space investigator of the Roswell, New for Sara. efficiencies, 1, 2 Wilsion, and 3BDRM’s. Works bystudios, McTee, Hindemith, Law School Room 2503 Mexico UFO incident. BEAUTIFUL NOB HILL building: For Garages. Open 6 days/week. Barber843‑9642. and Gorb. Richard White, Meeting EC AND ELEMENTARY Majors, posilease or sale +/- 1,878 SF, Hardwood Tuba Soloist. Adults $8, Youth (0-18) tion available in before/after school dayUNM/CNM UTILITIES PAID! 2BDRM flooring, 6 off-street parking spaces, $6,$630/mo. Seniors419 $4.Vassar SE TA Rus- Corner of Monte Vista/Bryn Mawr. Con- care program for an excellent private 1BA sell 881‑5385.



new mexico

new mexico

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO New Mexico Daily lobo

Want an Event in Daily Lobo Lobo Life? classified ads are not. Place your Preview events ad today. at

Cultures of Exile: Conversations on Language & the Arts

9:30am-6:30pm Highlighting those cultures traditionally ignored, this conference aims at giving voice to the voiceless through poetry readings

Lobos for Israel 7:00-9:00pm Mitchell Hall Barak Raz presents the most recent spokesperson for the Israeli discusses his experiences and challenges while serving in the Israeli Defense Force.

Email events to:

preschool. 505‑298‑7626.

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!

* 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.


* Events must not require pre-registration.

NM Daily Lobo 06232014  

NM Daily Lobo 06232014