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July 19-26, 2010

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

UNM’s neighbors offer traffic input by Danielle Boudreau Daily Lobo

Jenny Gignac / Daily Lobo Members of the Bernalillo County Sheriff ’s Department SWAT team arrive at the scene of the Emcore shooting near Eubank Boulevard and Gibson Avenue on July 12. Summer Little, program manager for the UNM Women’s Resource Center, said the center is anticipating an increase in calls after the shooting.

Emcore puts domestic abuse on forefront by Tricia Remark Daily Lobo

Abuse victims may be more likely to come forward and ask for help as a result of Tuesday’s deadly shooting at Emcore, an Albuquerque fiber optics company. Summer Little, Women’s Resource Center program manager, said high profile events like the one at Emcore tend to draw a spike in the number of abuse victims who seek help. “Events like this can be a trigger for people who have experienced abuse or are experiencing abuse,” she said. “They might feel like they need to reach out for help and we’re certainly here if they do.” Little said the WRC had an increase in calls after UNM English professor Hector Torres and graduate student Stefania Gray were killed in March after a suspected domestic dispute. The WRC may see a similar increase in domestic violence victims asking for help after Tuesday’s shooting, she said. On Tuesday, Robert Reza shot six people at Emcore, killing two and hospitalizing four — including his ex-girlfriend, Adrienne Basciano. Basciano is still in critical condition at UNMH, said hospital spokesman Billy Sparks. Reza shot and killed 36-year-old Michele Turner and 47-year-old Sharon Cunningham. He wounded Malissia Mai, Rodney Noble and Dixie Colvin before killing himself. Nadine Hamby, APD spokeswoman, said Reza’s main motivation for the shootings was to kill Basciano. Reza and Basciano had twin 5-year-old boys who are now

Inside the

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Women’s Resource Center

277-3716 being cared for by family, Hamby said. Reza may have been mentally ill, believing that Emcore had “implanted chips in his brain and could hear his thoughts,” according to a Saturday story in the Albuquerque Journal. Reza worked at Emcore from 2006-09, when he resigned for medical issues, the story said. Police also found a 40-page journal that Reza kept, although they are not releasing details about what was written, Hamby said. Hamby said the New Mexico legislature might take another look at “Kendra’s Law,” which was introduced after John Hyde killed five people in Albuquerque during a 2005 shooting spree. Hyde struggled with mental illness, authorities said. Kendra’s Law would make it illegal for people who are a threat to themselves or others to go without treatment. Former Mayor Martin Chavez introduced the law in 2005, but it didn’t pass through district court. T.J. Wilham, Albuquerque public safety director, said Mayor Berry could announce whether he will re-introduce Kendra’s Law as soon as Monday. Little said mental illness isn’t usually a factor in domestic violence. “(Domestic violence) is more an issue with power and control

than it is with mental illness,” she said. Tuesday’s shooting is a reminder that abuse is still a problem, Little said. She said the WRC deals with “quite a few domestic violence issues.” “We still have a lot of education and prevention work to do,” she said. “This is a real reminder of that.” The UNM community is already taking steps to curb domestic violence, Little said. The WRC and other departments wrote a grant for the Violence Against Women Act. Little said that if UNM receives the grant, the WRC will hire a coordinator to reduce domestic violence, stalking and sexual abuse. “We really need to move beyond shame and embarrassment around it,” she said. “People don’t ask to be abused — it just happens.” Little said the reasons people stay in an abusive relationship can be complicated. She said domestic violence often doesn’t stay in just a home setting. “A lot of people think it’s just private, so when it does happen somewhere public, it’s kind of shocking,” she said. Little said the WRC is partnering with the English department and other organizations, including GPSA, to host the first GrayTorres Symposium in September. She said stalking and domestic violence will be addressed. The WRC doesn’t just help women find resources, as men can call or come in for help also, she

see Emcore page 3

The Mid-Region Council of Governments held two kick-off meetings at UNM on July 14 to gauge public interest in alternative means of transportation to UNM and CNM. The council’s Travel Demand Management Study is an effort to avoid disputes that arose last summer over a proposed UNM parking garage, said Isaac Benton, city councilor and chair of the Rio Metro Board. In July 2009, the Spruce Park Neighborhood Association and the State Board of Finance expressed concerns over UNM’s proposed parking structure at Las Lomas Road and Redondo Drive. SBF representatives said they weren’t convinced UNM was promoting alternative transportations methods. And the neighborhood association representatives said the parking structure would increase traffic and threaten neighborhood safety. “It was a rocky time between the University and city regarding planning,” Benton said. In working to find resolutions that satisfy the community, MRCOG will identify and implement ways to improve transportation issues at both UNM and CNM, according to a July 7 news release. Parking, public transportation, consumer cost and environmental impact are among the study’s main concerns. The researchers will hear the needs and concerns of the UNM and CNM communities, said Augusta Meyers, MRCOG spokeswoman. Benton said the study will shed light on the concerns of students,

staff, faculty and community members around the two campuses. “At the end of the study, we will have recommendations on specific ways we can make travel to and from UNM and CNM more convenient, affordable and compatible with nearby neighborhoods,” Benton said in the release. Benton said working with the surrounding neighborhoods is a key focus. He said conducting a thorough analysis of transportation needs and hearing public concerns will hopefully prevent future discord. Attendees examined data regarding transportation around UNM and CNM, according to the MRCOG website. This included peak class enrollment times, travel times and demands, permitting and accessibility issues and distribution of residencies. A similar analysis is scheduled to continue through the end of the summer. Meyers said more public meetings will be held in late August and early September, but at this point it is still too early to tell what specific improvements will be made. “We’re really starting at the very beginning of this project, so everything is an option at this point,” she said.

Community members can voice their opinions by visiting the Mid-Region Council of Governments website at or calling 247-1750.

Clashin’ fashion

Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Megan Cuoco models her outfit at the first Clash Couture fashion show July 16. Cuoco and her team won the competition and donated their winnings to the sponsored charity of the event, Arts in the School. Check out our online photo gallery and culture editor Chris Quintana’s blog at about the event.

Armed and Ready

Wade‘s world

See page 3

See page 9

PageTwo Summer, July 19-26, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

This week in History Jul 18, 1940: Franklin Delano Roosevelt, who first took office in 1933 as America’s 32nd president, is nominated for an unprecedented third term. Roosevelt, a Democrat, would eventually be elected to a record four terms in office, the only U.S. president to serve more than two terms. Jul 19, 1799: On this day in 1799, during Napoleon Bonaparte’s Egyptian campaign, a French soldier discovers a black basalt slab inscribed with ancient writing near the town of Rosetta, about 35 miles north of Alexandria. The irregularly shaped stone contained fragments of passages written in three different scripts: Greek, Egyptian hieroglyphics and Egyptian demotic. Jul 20, 1969: At 10:56 p.m. EDT, American astronaut Neil Armstrong, 240,000 miles from Earth, speaks these words to more than a billion people listening at home: “That’s one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind.” Stepping off the lunar landing module  Eagle, Armstrong

July 18 - July 22

became the first human to walk on the surface of the moon. Jul 21, 1861: In the first major land battle of the Civil War, a large Union force under General Irvin McDowell is routed by a Confederate army under General Pierre G.T. Beauregard. Three months after the Civil War erupted at Fort Sumter, Union military command still believed that the Confederacy could be crushed quickly and with little loss of life. In July, this overconfidence led to a premature offensive into northern Virginia by General McDowell. Jul 22, 2003: On this day in 2003, U.S. Army Private Jessica Lynch, a prisoner-of-war who was rescued from an Iraqi hospital, receives a hero’s welcome when she returns to her hometown of Palestine, West Virginia. — The Associated Press

IT event aims to showcase future of UNM technology by Ruben Hamming-Green Daily Lobo

Technology Days are upon us again. The conference, hosted by the Office of Information Technologies and the Office of the Chief Information Officer, will be held on July 22 and 23 in the SUB. Vanessa Baca, IT spokeswoman, said the event is designed to help the IT department and students network. Technology Days will also instruct

students and faculty about technology on campus and allow them input in discussions about the department and UNM’s computer systems. “IT professionals and students can share their expertise with each other,” Baca said. Previously IT has hosted Security Days, which focused on the safety of computer information, and Cyberinfrastructure Days in April, both of which were geared toward the IT department. This event is the first one geared toward the larger UNM

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Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Leah Valencia Assistant News Editor Tricia Remark Staff Reporters Andrew Beale Shaun Griswold Kallie Red-Horse Online Editor Cameron Smith

community. “Technology Days is aimed at a broader audience and all students, faculty and staff are welcome and encouraged to attend to learn about ongoing and future IT initiatives at UNM,” Baca said. “It will benefit everyone.” According to a news release, the theme for the event is “positioning the University of New Mexico for the future.” “It refers to how IT continues to be a necessary component for UNM Photo Editor Vanessa Sanchez Assistant Photo Editor Gabbi Campos Culture Editor Chris Quintana Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Copy Chief Elizabeth Cleary Opinion Editor Jenny Gignac Multimedia Editor Kyle Morgan

to reach its goals, and how the future of IT will contribute to and help the University achieve success,” Baca said. Gilbert Gonzales, the chief information officer, will give the keynote address on what IT has planned for the University. The event will also have representatives from Microsoft, Apple and several other computer technology corporations who will pitch software and educate staff and students about specific programs.

Design Director Cameron Smith Production Manager Alex Jordan Advertising Manager Antoinette Cuaderes Sales Manager Nick Parsons


Daily Lobo Fall 2010

Available August 9th at your UNM Bookstore, LoboCash & the Daily Lobo.

Those interested in attending are encouraged to pre-register for events they are interested in attending. It starts at 8 a.m. on both mornings, and attendees can choose which discussions they would like to attend during the day.

Technology Days July 22 and 23 8 a.m. SUB

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. Printed by All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site Signature may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of Offset the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Periodical postage for the New Mexico Daily Lobo (USPS#381-400) paid at Albuquerque, NM 87101-9651. POST-MASTER: send change of address to: New Mexico Daily Lobo, MSC 03 2230, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

cordially invites you to attend

TECHNOLOGY DAYS at UNM Thursday, July 22—Friday, July 23, 2010 at the SUB

Learn about upcoming initiatives and the future of IT at UNM Windows 7 Migration Information Security Xen Desktop Web Content Management Cloud Computing VM Ware Virtualization and many more Visit to register Registration is free and open to all UNM students, faculty and staff


New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 19 - 26, 2010 / Page 3

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Courtesy of J.T. Ready Weaponry and military-style gadgets including semiautomatic rifles belonging to J.T. Ready are shown. Ready, a reputed neo-Nazi, has been conducting heavily armed patrols to catch illegal aliens in the Arizona desert amid the furor over immigration in the state.

Neo-nazis patrol Arizona border




by Michelle Price Associated Press

PHOENIX — Minutemen groups, a surge in Border Patrol agents and a tough new immigration law aren’t enough for a reputed neo-Nazi who’s now leading a militia in the Arizona desert. Jason “J.T.� Ready is taking matters into his own hands, declaring war on “narco-terrorists� and keeping an eye out for illegal immigrants. So far, he says his patrols have only found a few border crossers who were given water and handed over to the Border Patrol. Once, they also found a decaying body in a wash, and alerted authorities. But local law enforcement are nervous given that Ready’s group is heavily armed and identifies with the National Socialist Movement, an organization that believes only non-Jewish, white heterosexuals should be American citizens and that everyone who isn’t white should leave the country “peacefully or by force.� “We’re not going to sit around and wait for the government anymore,� Ready said. “This is what our founding fathers did.� An escalation of civilian border watches have taken root in Arizona in recent years, including the Minutemen movement. Various groups patrol the desert on foot, horseback and in airplanes and report suspicious activity to the Border Patrol, and generally, they have not caused problems for law enforcement. But Ready, a 37-year-old ex-Marine, is different. He and his friends are outfitted with military fatigues, body armor and gas masks, and carry assault rifles. Ready takes offense at the term “neo-Nazi,� but admits he identifies with the National Socialist Movement. “These are explicit Nazis,� said Mark Potok of the Southern Poverty Law Center’s Intelligence Project. “These are people who wear swastikas on their sleeves.�


Ready is a reflection of the anger over illegal immigration in Arizona. Gov. Jan Brewer signed a controversial new immigration law in April, which requires police, while enforcing other laws, to question a person’s immigration status if officers have a reasonable suspicion that the person is in the country illegally. But Brewer hasn’t done enough, Ready said, and he’s not satisfied with President Barack Obama’s decision to beef up security at the border. Pinal County Sheriff Paul Babeu said there haven’t been any incidents with the group as they patrol his jurisdiction, which includes several busy immigrant smuggling corridors. But Babeu is concerned because an untrained group acting without the authority of the law could cause “extreme problems,� and put themselves and others in danger. “I’m not inviting them. And in fact, I’d rather they not come,� Babeu said. “Especially those who espouse hatred or bigotry such as his.� Law enforcement officials said patrols like Ready’s could undercut the work of the thousands of officers on duty every day across the border, especially if they try to enforce the law themselves in carrying out vigilante justice. Ready said his group has been patrolling in the desert about 50 miles south of Phoenix, in an area where a Pinal County Sheriff ’s deputy reported he was shot by drug smugglers in April. Bureau of Land Management rangers met Ready’s group during one patrol, and they weren’t violating any laws or looking for a confrontation, said spokesman Dennis Godfrey. The patrols have been occurring on public land, and militia members have no real restrictions on their weaponry because of Arizona’s loose gun laws. The militia is an outgrowth of border watch groups that have

been part of the immigration debate in Arizona. Patrols in the Arizona desert by Minutemen organizations brought national attention to illegal immigration in 2004 and 2005. Such groups continue to operate in Arizona, and law enforcement officials generally don’t take issue with them as long as they don’t take matters into their own hands.



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from page 1

said. She said the Center provides referrals to resources like Student Health and Counseling and also has resources for staff and faculty. She said the WRC also deals with crisis intervention, which means that people who are in a crisis

situation can call or come into the office. “Some people find it embarrassing to be in that situation,� she said. “But I would just urge people to reach out in some way — whatever feels right for them.�

Helping Students and the UNM Community Succeed! Education Center | Mon-Fri: 8am to 5pm - 1st Sat: 10am to 2pm | 505-277-5827 3 locations to serve you! | Main Campus 2301 Central NE | Mon-Fri: 8am to 6pm - Sat: 10am to 5pm | 505-277-5451| North Campus Domenici | | LOBOCA$H accepted at all locations! West Campus Rio Rancho | Mon: 11am to 7pm - Tue: 12pm to 7pm - Wed: closed - Thu: 12pm to 7pm - Fri: 10am to3pm - Sat: closed | 505-925-8665

LoboOpinion The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac



Summer July 19-26, 2010 / Ext. 133

LAST WEEK’S POLL RESULTS: Do you think LeBron James made the right decision by spurning the Cleveland Cavaliers to go to the Miami Heat? Yes, he wasn’t going to win a title in 9% forever-cursed Cleveland. Yes, besides Cleveland refused to get 13% James a decent supporting cast. No, James can’t coexist alongside two 4% other superstars in Miami No, I hope James doesn’t win a title in Miami because he gave Cleve- 74% land the middle-finger salute live on television.

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




UNM community eschews gum

LETTER Recent letters to the editor illogical and uninformed Editor, Reading through the Daily Lobo published for July 12-19, I was shocked to see how poorly written the opinion letters were. First of all, I am skeptical as to whether anyone can apply for a liquor license in the SUB. I would think the dry campus policy has more to do with this university being state property than honoring our institution’s supposed “Christian heritage.” The entire article reeked of self-righteousness and didn’t do anything to convince me that allowing the restaurants on campus to serve beer and wine would be a bad thing. Regarding the sex scandal article, it seemed to me that Ms. Nguyen wasn’t really all that informed about the issue. Finally, I would suspect that the UNM Recreational Services Department is responsible for maintaining the tennis courts and not the Athletics Department. I think the Athletics budget is ridiculous as well, but let’s not discredit this opinion by shooting off at the mouth about things we don’t understand. Evan Harris UNM Student

EDITORIAL BOARD Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief

Isaac Avilucea Managing editor

Jenny Gignac Opinion editor

Leah Valencia News editor

“Who really knows what gum does to you?”

by Chris Quintana Culture Editor

UNM announced a ban on gum today to coincide with the state’s increased tax on gum packs. The previous tax, 25 cents per pack, is now 50 cents a pack to deter health-related risks associated with gum chewing and cut back on under-aged chewing, said state spokesperson Tom Snaior. “We at the state department feel that this new tax will better this great state,” he said. “For too long, we labored under the myth that gum chewing might be healthy or at the very least not detrimental to one’s health. We now know, thanks to new studies based on sorbitol, that gum is a danger.” New studies by Johns Hopkins indicate that sorbitol can cause mouth cancer and seizures when a regular chewer, as they are called, consumes a pack a day. In addition to health effects, the new tax is expected to clean up the air so citizens who can’t abide scented breath will no longer have to worry. “It’s absolutely ridiculous for a person to go to a public venue, such as UNM, and have deal with titillating scents like kiwi, strawberry, blueberry or guava,” Snaior said while show-

ing new photos of chewers blowing a bubble with an X over their faces. “People have the right to smell the regular fresh air, even if that air might be tainted with carcinogens that chewing on sorbitol might produce.” While the effects of second-hand chewing are still undocumented, many anti-gum groups such as Chew-No-More are quick to point out causes of second-hand gum damage. Spokesperson Tim Leigh said the effects range from the mildly annoying to lethal. “Just the other day, I sat around listening to a chewer munching on a piece of gum the whole bus ride home,” he said while glaring at a gum consumer blowing a bubble on a park bench. “Those blowers are the worst. When those bubbles pop, and they do too often, it causes a distraction to everyone. Not to mention those sorbitol crystals start floating around all over the place. I wear my mask anytime I see a chewer these days.” Pro-gum chewing groups such as ChewMore insist they are doing harm only to themselves and not bothering anyone. Spokesperson Tina Gejan said society is simply too sensitive these days. “Yeah, I am not really sure what the problem is,” she said. “I mean, sure I do blow my bubbles in the direction of non-chewers here and then, but only because they were giving me the evil eye, you know. Plus, those studies haven’t been proven. Who really knows what gum does to you?” The implications of gum-related damage do seem varied and mercurial depending on the source. Chew-No-More points out the countless chewers are in the hospital with gum cancer and mouth cancer who still chew gum, although some suggest that the damage may have come from the radiation poisoning from a particularly bad year in safety inspections for tap water. Leigh said this claim

is weak at best. “I drank that water, just like everyone else, but you don’t see me with gum cancer, now do you?” Leigh said while guzzling water from a plastic bottle. Gejan said gum damage is avoidable with regular dental care. “I’ve been chewing since I was 15 in the girls’ bathroom to cut down on my weight for ballet. There’s not a single thing wrong with me,” she said while tonguing a growth in her mouth. Regardless of the position of both sides, the ban will go through promising a prolonged debate between both factions. ChewNo-More and Chew-More have both promised to fight the ban. Leigh said the restriction isn’t harsh enough. “It shouldn’t even be allowed in this country. That sort of stuff is the sort of thing Canadians condone, and if we aren’t better than Canadians we might as well stop trying now,” he said. Gejan said non-chewers should expect an increase of public chewing. “We’ll be chewing with our mouths open and spitting our gum on the sidewalk till this ban is repealed,” she said. “Hell, I’ll start giving out packs of Zebra stripes to children for free if it’ll make this thing go away any sooner.” The majority of campus students said the ban would prove to be bothersome. Andrew Johnson said the ban will have similar effects to that of the tobacco, soda, loud horns, skateboards and flash mob bans before it. “Are you serious — another one of these stupid bans went through?” he said. “That means everyone else who doesn’t care enough to get riled up has to deal with whining from both sides. I’m going to move to Canada where I don’t have to deal with this kind of stuff.”

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY  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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 19 - 25, 2010 / Page 5


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Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Student Alex Langston, who calls himself Mud Octave in his solo project, settles into a groove in one of the architecture building’s elevators.

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

daily crossword by Chris Quintana Daily Lobo

Alex Langston plays the bass with heavy influence from Captain Beefheart, Frank Zappa and Primus. He calls himself Mud Octave. He said he’s looking to make it as a solo bassist, a stark contrast, he said, to all the one-man-acoustic-guitar acts out there. The actual music will surprise most. He doesn’t sing so much as speak periodically, and the lyrics always seem a tad obscure, but that doesn’t matter when the bass line fluctuates with deep beats the whole way through. He said he would probably buy singing lessons if he won the lottery, anyway. Daily Lobo: So when did the bass start for you? Alex Langston: I started about nine years ago. It’s got a great range. It’s cool because you can feel it in your body. When you go to a show, the vibration is there. When I am playing the bass, the resonance is so great and the sustain of the notes is such that you can feel throughout your whole body. DL: So you play as Mud Octave? Tell me more. AL: That’s been my solo project since 2006. I am in another band called Simfonik Plague. DL: But Mud Octave, where did that name come from? AL: So Mud Octave is actually from “My Name is Mud” by Primus and Octave because it is the lower octave. I was 17 when I thought of it, and I thought it was cool. It actually took a little bit for the name to settle in and me to agree with it. It wasn’t this amazingly brilliant name that all these bands have and you’re like, “Oh that’s great a name. I need to listen to them.” It took a little bit of getting used to. DL: So I was listening to a lot of your tracks earlier. I don’t want to call it abnormal, but it’s by no means mainstream. What are you trying to do with this sort of experimental music? AL: I’ve kind of looked at music and said, “Well, that’s been done.” I don’t want to be playing “Blue Suede Shoes.” For a while I wanted to be the best bassist in the world, and now I am just like, “I’m okay. I can handle doing whatever I really want to do. So I might as well do

what comes out emotionally.” DL: Simfonik Plague then — what are you doing with that band? AL: We’re doing a podcast. We just released our first episode this month. It’s monthly. We’re working on a recording. They have actually been around for 11 years. I’ve been in the band for a year. DL: If they have been around for 11 years, and you have been in it for a year, what’s that dynamic like? Do all things run smoothly, or do you find it to be a challenge to match their chemistry? AL: It was great to join a band. I had just quit another band I started. I didn’t want to do that again. It’s too much work to go around and find the musicians, so when I found the opportunity I was like, “Great.” I thought they were well enough established musicians and had their own styles. I can’t write songs for them because I don’t have the same style. If I wrote a song for them it would sound completely out of their range. And I’m fine with that because I got my solo project. DL: So you hail from Gallup, right? How did that affect your music? AL: I am actually not originally from Gallup. I was born in Illinois, grew up in Hawaii, lived in Georgia, and then Gallup. I started playing bass in Hawaii, which is really cool because there is a lot of heavy-based reggae music there. I think that had a big role in me starting to play the bass. DL: So what’s the music scene like in Georgia, then? AL: I started off in the heavy metal music scene, which is weird because I didn’t really listen to heavy metal music. When I was little I listened to The Deftones, and Simfonik Plague is a metal band. … I joined a band with these two guys and it was called Assault. It was this hysterical thing, you know, Metallica covers and such. The music scene there was all that hardcore screaming and … you know it was back near the turn of the century when that stuff was really prevalent. DL: So what did you notice when you did make it out to New Mexico? AL: Before I came here, I wasn’t exposed to Native American culture, specifically the Navajo nation because I lived in Gallup. I had known Native Americans as in Pa-

in the lobo features

cific Islander culture, but they are two totally different things. … That influenced me a lot, not necessarily for the music I have recorded, but more so for the music that I will be doing.

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PAGE 6 / JULY 19 - 26, 2010



Who’s wearing what on campus?

Hunter Beaton, Law Student

Caillie Lawrie, Biology, Sophomore Dress: Target, $20 Shoes: Target, $20

Glasses: Dolce and Gabbana, $600 Shirt: United Colors of Benetton, $125 Pants: J. Crew, $125 Shoes: To Boot New York, $380 Watch: Seiko, $150

“I’ve been looking for brighter colors. I used to wear all black, white and blue, like constantly. It was awful. Now I’m looking for bright and cheerful colors.”

“What they think on the East Coast is you dress for the position you want in life, not the position you have.”

Caillie said her look was molded by traumatizing clothing decisions her mother made during her childhood, specifically huge, puffy and flowery dresses with big lace collars. These days she said she frequents Target along with thrift stores. She said she doesn’t mind waiting for the newest trends to pop into the secondhand stores. With a hand from her mother and a sewing machine, Callie can turn a lovely outfit two sizes too big into the right size.

Hunter hails from the East Coast and brings those trends with him. He said the West Coast look, Albuquerque specifically, features chic but comfortable and cool clothing that doesn’t look like it would break the bank. Hunter also said he received multiple compliments about his watch, which he’s owned for three or four years, but on the East Coast it goes unnoticed. He also said he was pleasantly surprised at the lack of cowboy boots and western hats in the city. Tip to the Fashion Defunct: “A lot of times people try too hard to match things. They have red and black Adidas with black pants and some sort of T-shirt that has black and red on it, and then they get a belt with black and red incorporated on it. They overemphasize the fact that they are going for it.”

Unbearable Fashion Trend: “A romper. It’s like a onesie, jumper thing. It’s like a skirt, but it’s a squirt and then it goes up into a shirt that’s strapless. It’s hideous. Those are my least favorite things in the world right now.”

Unbearable Fashion Trend: “There’s a hairstyle girls are doing a lot. I want to say there’s a bump up here (forehead). The hair is kind of back, and they take what would be bangs and flip it back. I don’t know what that’s called, but I don’t like it.”

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Tip to the Fashion Defunct: “I feel when people try to be fashionable, they kind of complicate everything with the chains, sparkle and glitter. Start with basics and something you’re comfortable in. If you’re not comfortable, no one would stick with it. I would never walk around in high heels all day. It hurts.”

Photos by Gabbi Campos/ Daily Lobo Content by Chris Quintana / Daily Lobo


Gyros Sandwich Small Greek Fries 12oz. Soft Drink



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JULY 19 - 26, 2010 / PAGE 7

Route 66 screen printers Tap dance expo blends styles offer custom for cheap

Salads now available!

Do you have opinions and the ability to draw? Then why aren’t you in the Lobo? The Daily Lobo is accepting applications for political cartoonists. Wield your poison pen against the outrages of this world in the form of funny pictures, and watch as you gain fame among your fellow students — in addition to some extra cash. All UNM students are eligible, except those who still have trouble with stick figures. We’re flexible on schedule, style and content, so don’t be shy, apply by e-mailing editorinchief@

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Golden Pride

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July 23 and 24 7:30 p.m. Keller Hall $13.50 to $19.50

Coupon only for Golden Pride

For three bucks, Josh Roper will print whatever you like. Josh Roper, the manager of Sixty Six Silk Screening, has supervised the inventory and sales of the company since it was founded, in addition to working the printer. He and his friend started the company because his friend was interested in making custom shirts. “It’s really rewarding to be able to wear a shirt that you made,” Roper said. “I screen shirts because there are not a lot of places like us in town.” Unlike a lot of retailers, Roper said Sixty Six Silk Screening is flexible with its customers and allows clients to bring in their own designs. “I think college students in particular have great ideas for shirts, but they don’t have a way to print them themselves,” he said. Before being involved with the company, Roper said he never tried shirt screening, but once he learned the screening process, it captivated him. “I was hooked to it once I saw the graphic on the computer becoming a graphic printed on the shirt,” he said. Roper said the process of screen

printing starts with a frame similar to one used in painting. A screen is used instead of stretching canvas over it. From there, an emulsion coat is sprayed and dried on the screen. Then the artwork is made into a transparency, which is placed on the screen and exposed to light and then washed out. Roper said it takes about a day to transform a design concept into a finished product. Screening is $3 dollars a print for one color print. It is $5 for a two-color print and an additional dollar for each extra color, but customers are given a price break for any purchase of 100 shirts or more. Marie Byers, an organizer for the Las Vegas Memorial Day Fiesta run, said she has contracted the company the last two years. “We picked them because they are a local group,” she said. “They do not disappoint. The logos turned out beautiful. We even had to order extra in the last minute and the company was able to get the extra done right on time.”

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Daily Lobo

12th annual New Mexico Tap Dance Jam

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by Candace Hsu

Show stopper Roxane Butterfly will perform tap dance infused with Flamenco and Middle Eastern styles at the 12th annual New Mexico Tap Dance Jam on July 23 and 24. Butterfly’s appearance is a special happening for Albuquerque, as she usually only performs in big cities like New York or Chicago, Liz Salganek, producer of Tap Dance Jam, said. “She is incredibly virtuosic and has a unique style no one else has. ... It is an incredible opportunity to see her perform,” Salganek said. “She has one of the most creative styles for the fact that she incorporates so many types of world music and dance influences.” Butterfly frequently travels to Africa and the Middle East and a lot of her musical influence and dance styles are derived from there, Salganek said. Bill Evans, an eminent dancer and founder of the N.M. Tap Dance Jam, will perform several times this weekend after taking a hiatus from the Jam for the past three years. Evans is a dance professor at the SUNY Brockport and taught at UNM for 16 years. Evans said rhythm is an international language that com-

municates to people of diverse backgrounds. “Wherever I go, people love my tap dancing,” Evans said. “It doesn’t matter what culture it is. Rhythm crosses cultural boundaries, and people respond to rhythm. I think it unites all people on the planet, no matter what culture we come from.” Jackie Oliver, the artistic director of National Dance Institute of New Mexico and of the Tap Dance Jam, is Evans’ former student and has known him since she was 8 years old. She is also a part of the New Mexico Rhythm Tap Ensemble that includes Jesse Martinez, Robbie Peterson and Zane Barker, all of whom are performing this weekend. Other local groups performing include Fishback Studio of the Dance, Johnnie’s School of Dance, Marshall’s Performing Arts Conservatory and students of NDI-NM, the co-host of the Jam with UNM’s Department of Theater and Dance. Oliver said there will also be live musicians playing at the performances. Salganek said the Tap Dance Jam is eclectic in age and in styles of tap. “It’s really going to be an incredible range of styles of tap. You will see every style of tap during the evening,” she said.

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by Alisha Catanach

the haps

Page 8 / July 19 - 25, 2010

HAPS Listings Monday 7/19 Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-10 Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Two Wheel Mondays!* *Violent Affair* *Dirty Mugs* *$3 Marble & $5 Mojitos* The Blackbird Buvette Happy Hour 4PM-8PM $3 Local Pints (Marble, Santa Fe, Tractor) $3.50 Single Shot Well Drinks The Library Bar & Grill HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm $3.00 U-Call-It’s Half Priced Appetizers $1.00 Tacos Bailey’s on the Beach Mon-Thurs: 7am-9pm Fri-Sat: 7am-11pm Sun: 8am-8pm Delivery: 11am-8pm

Tuesday 7/20 Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-10 Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Tiki Tuesdays!* *TBA* *$4 Tiki Drinks All Night*

The Library Bar & Grill HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm $3.00 U-Call-It’s Half Priced Appetizers $1.00 Tacos

Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Lost Lingo* *Poison Control Center* *Hannah Barbarians* The Blackbird Buvette Happy Hour All Day! Blackbird Karaoke with DJ Kammo 9pm

Bailey’s on the Beach Mon-Thurs: 7am-9pm Fri-Sat: 7am-11pm Sun: 8am-8pm Delivery: 11am-8pm

thursday 7/22 Sushi and Sake Closed Sundays

The Blackbird Buvette Happy Hour 4PM-8PM $3 Local Pints (Marble, Santa Fe, Tractor) $3.50 Single Shot Well Drinks The Library Bar & Grill HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm $3.00 U-Call-It’s Half Priced Appetizers $1.00 Tacos Bailey’s on the Beach Mon-Thurs: 7am-9pm Fri-Sat: 7am-11pm Sun: 8am-8pm Delivery: 11am-8pm

The Library Bar & Grill HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm $3.00 U-Call-It’s Half Priced Appetizers $1.00 Tacos

Musical Theater Southwest presents Thoroughly Modern Millie 8PM Adults $20, Seniors, & Students $18 Group Rates Available Student Rush 10 minutes before the show $10 with valid ID African American Performing Arts Center NE Corner of San Pedro and Copper, 265--9119

Wednesday 7/21

Musical Theater Southwest presents Thoroughly Modern Millie 8PM Adults $20, Seniors, & Students $18 Group Rates Available Student Rush 10 minutes before the show $10 with valid ID African American Performing Arts Center NE Corner of San Pedro and Copper, 265-9119

Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Brian Botkiller CD Release Party* *TBA*

Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30

The Blackbird Buvette Happy Hour 4PM-8PM $3 Local Pints (Marble, Santa Fe, Tractor) $3.50 Single Shot Well Drinks Bailey’s on the Beach Mon-Thurs: 7am-9pm Fri-Sat: 7am-11pm Sun: 8am-8pm Delivery: 11am-8pm

Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-10

19 20

Open @: 11 am Mon-Fri,

12 noon Sat-Sun

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(Tues-Sun) 4 pm - 8 pm $3 Local Pints (Marble, Santa Fe, Tractor) $3.50 Single Shot Well Drinks

Kitchen Open:

Sunday-Wednesday until 10pm Thursday until 11pm Friday & Saturday until 12am

Group Rates Available

African American Performing Arts Center NE Corner of San Pedro and Copper

STUDENT RUSH EXTENDED $10 WITH VALID STUDENT ID 7:50 - 8 PM Fri/Sat, 1:50 - 2 PM Sun (10 Minutes before curtain)

Friday-Sunday, July 23-25 CASH ONLY - AT THE DOOR (First Come, First Served)





Adults $20, Seniors & Students $18

Liquid Monday Happy Hour All Day! Blackbird Karaoke w/DJ Kammo 9 pm Tapped Out Tuesday 9 pm - Midnight All Pints $2.50 Single Shot Well Drinks $3 Wednesday 9 pm - Midnight $1 off Vodkas $3 Marble Pints Thursday 9 pm - close $2.50 Marble Pints $1.50 PBR Pints Friday/Saturday Late Night Happy Hour 11 pm - close

21 22

Violent Affair Dirty Mugs $3 Marble and $5 Mojitos

Tiki Tuesdays! TBA

$4 Tiki Drinks All Night

Vinyl And Verses UHF B-Boy Crew DJ Scientific

$2.50 Select Pints


The Original Weekly Dance Party! CLKCLKBNG and Guests Dance/Electro & Indie 75 Cent PBR Until Midnight

23 24

Brian Botkiller CD Release Party TBA Two Wheel Mondays

TBA 26 $3 Marble and $5 Mojitos Shadowsentwined

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The Blackbird Buvette 509 Central Ave NW ABQ, NM 87002

Two Wheel Mondays

Lost Lingo Poison Control Center Hannah Barbarians


Tony-Award Winner for Best Musical

Fridays & Saturdays at 8 PM Sundays at 2 PM

Bailey’s on the Beach Mon-Thurs: 7am-9pm Fri-Sat: 7am-11pm Sun: 8am-8pm Delivery: 11am-8pm

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ALL YOU CAN EAT LUNCH $18.95 DINNER $21.95 Monday 11:30-2:30 5-9:30 Tuesday 11:30-2:30 5-9: 30 Wednesday 11:30-2:30 5-9: 30 Thursday 11:30-2:30 5-9: 30 Friday 11:30-2:30 5-10 Saturday 11:30-2:30 5-10 Closed Sundays

3200 Central Ave. • Albuquerque, NM

The Blackbird Buvette Happy Hour 4PM-8PM $3 Local Pints (Marble, Santa Fe, Tractor) $3.50 Single Shot Well Drinks

July 16 - August 1

Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30


Burt’s Tiki Lounge *Vinyl and Verses* *UHF B-Boy Crew* *DJ Scientific* *$2.50 Select Pints*

Musical Theatre Southwest

Musical Theater Southwest presents Thoroughly Modern Millie 2PM Adults $20, Seniors, & Students $18 Group Rates Available Student Rush 10 minutes before the show $10 with valid ID African American Performing Arts Center NE Corner of San Pedro and Copper, 265--9119

The Blackbird Buvette Happy Hour 4PM-8PM $3 Local Pints (Marble, Santa Fe, Tractor) $3.50 Single Shot Well Drinks

Saturday 7/24

Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30

Friday 7/23

Sunday 7/25

Bailey’s on the Beach Mon-Thurs: 7am-9pm Fri-Sat: 7am-11pm Sun: 8am-8pm Delivery: 11am-8pm

Burt’s Tiki Lounge *THE UNIVERSAL* *The Original Weekly Dance Party!* *CLKCLKBNG & Guests* *Dance/ Electro & Indie* *75 Cent PBR Until Midnight*

The Blackbird Buvette Happy Hour 4PM-8PM $3 Local Pints (Marble, Santa Fe, Tractor) $3.50 Single Shot Well Drinks

Bailey’s on the Beach Mon-Thurs: 7am-9pm Fri-Sat: 7am-11pm Sun: 8am-8pm Delivery: 11am-8pm

The Library Bar & Grill EXTENDED HAPPY HOUR 3pm-8pm $3.00 U-Call-It’s Half Priced Appetizers $1.00 Tacos

New Mexico Daily Lobo



New Mexico Daily Lobo

Negative vibes won’t faze Wade Associated Press

MIAMI — Dwyane Wade is keeping track. He’s heard analysts say this Miami Heat lineup will be a flop. He’s heard other players lash out over the way LeBron James made his decision. He’s heard executives from other teams list Boston and Orlando as the teams to beat in the Eastern Conference. All duly noted in Wade’s mind. He’s not bothered nor angered, he says. But at the Summer Groove charity game Wade co-hosted Sunday with Alonzo Mourning, he acknowledged that when the Heat convenes for training camp in late September, the naysayers will serve as motivation for himself, for James, for Chris Bosh and everyone else inside the reloaded Miami locker room. “My whole career is built on fuel,” Wade said. “It’s always been there. It’s not going to change what I do with my life. It’s not going to change the way I am as a person. But it fuels you. And we all need that. Every athlete, every competitor needs something to fuel them. It’s going to happen throughout the year.” After an offseason with little time to relax, Wade got back to doing what he prefers Sunday — playing basketball. With a dozen NBA pals, Wade entertained a crowd of about 15,000 fans in a glorified exhibition of dunking, 3-pointers and a halftime concert by Flo Rida. Common, the Grammy-winning rapper, was on one bench and boxer Floyd Mayweather, Jr. coached Wade’s team. Mayweather wouldn’t talk about the status of talks with Manny Pacquiao for the fight that the boxing world most wants to see. But ask him about the prospects of Wade, James and Bosh playing together, and Mayweather spoke volumes. “Hopefully, LeBron James has the

same chemistry with the Heat that he had with the Cavaliers,” Mayweather said. “Maybe a little bit better.” James wasn’t there for the festivities Sunday, nor was Bosh. But there has clearly been a giant spike in Heat buzz since they all announced they would play together. Outside the arena for the charity, parking lots that typically charge $10 a spot for NBA games wanted $20. Fans begged for autographs, and Wade said there was more excitement than after the 2006 title. “It’s going to be crazy,” former Heat forward Dorell Wright said. He would know. Wright was one of the players who left Miami this summer to make room for all the upgrades to the roster. He’s a close friend of Wade, who is a godfather to Wright’s son. But when Golden State made Wright an offer, he decided that it was time for a new beginning. “I’m just glad I’m getting out of the way,” Wright said. The new nameplates are already up in the Miami locker room. “James 6” and “Bosh 1” have already been installed just down from Wade’s cubicle. The proximity of the stars, within about 12 feet of each other, isn’t sitting well with Wade, who joked the new arrangement won’t work. It’s his lone complaint of the summer. The Heat kept Udonis Haslem, Joel Anthony and Jamaal Magloire, traded Michael Beasley and added Zydrunas Ilgauskas and Mike Miller. Deals with Magloire and Juwan Howard will be announced later this week. Carlos Arroyo is on the cusp of returning, and James Jones said Sunday that he’ll be coming back as well — even though it’ll be at a lower salary.


July 19 - 26, 2010 / Page 9

Andrew Uloza / AP Photo Miami Heat’s Dwyane Wade shoots during the Summer Groove All-Star Basketball game July 18 at American Airlines Arena in Miami. Wade recently teamed up with LeBron James and Chris Bosh.

Homegrown NBA star returns to cultivate young talent by Shawn Abeita Daily Lobo

Becoming a star in the NBA: relentless. Being selected to tryout for the U.S. Men’s National Basketball team: joyous. Returning to the community that feels most like home: priceless. Former UNM men’s basketball standout Danny Granger was back in Albuquerque hosting his fifth annual basketball skills camp from July 12-15. “Albuquerque has that thing about community and family,” Granger said. “When you come back, it always feels like home. I

DAILY LOBO new mexico


guess that’s the enchantment of New Mexico.” Granger, a five-year NBA veteran, averaged 24.2 points per game, and 5.2 rebounds per game in 62 total games last season. He only saw action in those 62 games last season, because his campaign shortened after tearing a tendon in his foot. The Pacers missed the playoffs for a third straight year, but Granger said he is optimistic about making a run at the playoffs next season. “I was able to quickly recover from it, and I came back and played well,” Granger said. “But I think next year it is important for

us to develop a sense of chemistry as a team. In the past three or four years, we rotated a lot of players in and out.” After signing a five-year extension with the Pacers, Granger is quickly becoming the team’s cornerstone. “Being the face of the franchise is a huge responsibility,” Granger said “Part of this responsibility involves winning, so that is another goal of our team now.” Mark Walters, former Lobo guard and one of Granger’s teammates, said Granger stressed team cohesiveness at his time at UNM. “Danny was one of the bigger



Maxwell Children’s Summer Camp Starts at: 9:00am Location: Maxwell Museum of Anthro. The Maxwell Museum takes children around the world and back in time in just a week! Enjoy a variety of themed educational programs. Call 277-2924.


Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00PM Location: The Aaron David Bram Hillel House 1701 Sigma Chi

Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel.


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

FRIDAY COMMUNITY EVENTS Beer & Wine Tasting at Sunflower Farmers Market

Starts at: 3:30pm Location: 11205 Montgomery Blvd., 10701 Corrales Rd, 6300 A San Mateo Blvd Free beer & wine tastings every Friday afternoon! Sample something delicious to serve with dinner tonight. Corrales, San Mateo & Montgomery Blvd. locations only.



D.K. Hoopsters Corporate Take All 3 on 3 Basketball Tournament Starts at: 5:00pm Location: Fox and Hound, 4301 The Lane @ 25 Represent your company at the best 3 on 3

advocates about doing things together as a team,” Walters said. “We did everything together as a team, whether it be getting something to eat or going to the movies. We did it as a team. That’s the thing that I remember the most and it allowed us to become close. And I think that is one reason why we were so good while he was here.” Walters said he is not surprised that Granger has become a star in the NBA. He said Granger is constantly working on his skills and continues to put in the extra work on the court. And that work never seems to

stop. The summer break hasn’t begun for Granger. He was recently selected to participate in the U.S. Men’s National Team camp in Las Vegas, Nev. and is scheduled to report to camp July 19. “I was very happy to be invited to the team camp,” Granger said. “The opportunity to win a gold medal, whether it’s the World Championships or the Olympics is a huge opportunity. That, for me, would be a monumental accomplishment in my basketball career. So I am definitely looking to do that and we will see where it takes me.”

Events of the Week

Planning your week has never been easier! tournament in town. 3 weekends, 16 games, 1 playoff round. Single-elimination championship and consolation playoffs at the Santa Ana Star Center. 3-6 players per team, must be mixed male and female. Please visit for more info.



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


Tour Casa Rondena Winery Starts at: 12:00pm Location: UNM Continuing Education 1634 University Blvd. The $75 course fee includes transportation, a tour of the winery, wine tasting, and a picnic lunch in the beautiful gardens. For more information visit or call Joan Cok at 505-277-0563. To register visit

Future events may be previewed at


Page 10 / July 19 - 26, 2010

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Underdog has Consumerism corrupts boxing wide Open eyes Column

by Isaac Avilucea Daily Lobo

There’s no defending the conspired commercial ploy, a downand-dirty business deal crafted among promoters, boxers and television enablers. Gone are the golden days when boxing, much like art, was viewed for its aesthetic value, for its controlled violence and the bonding emotional effect it had on its viewers. In the Gilded Age, we must bear witness to the corrosive effects of capitalism, a pollutant that puts a price tag on the innate entertainment value of all sporting events, but especially boxing. By now you’ve heard that Floyd Mayweather, Jr. missed the deadline set by Top Rank promoter Bob Arum to agree to fight Manny Pacquiao. If just for a moment, let us all acknowledge the obvious: Mayweather-Pacquiao is commodity fetishism passed off as necessity. In search of this generation of sports’ national treasure, we reflect nostalgically on Thrilla in Manila — the finale to a trilogy featuring the sharp-tongued Muslim poet Muhammad Ali and an at-the-twilightof-his-career Joe Frazier, spilling pure emotion out onto a bare-naked canvas — hoping and grasping desperately at every present-day fight said to be legendary. Supposedly, Mayweather-Pacquiao is boxing’s lifeblood, the defibrillator to shock interest back into a breathless fan base and an on-itsdeathbed sport. In truth, Mayweather and Pacquiao are nothing more than cash cows, milking the American system, a system that allows second-at-best main events to be sold at first-rate prices.

Adding to the mystery behind Mayweather’s decision not to respond by the deadline is the fact that Pacquiao’s camp had apparently worked out agreements about blood testing and tabled the lawsuit filed against Mayweather and his ilk for subtle assertions that Pacquiao was somehow linked to performance-enhancing drugs — qualms that tanked the two’s last fight negotiations. Of course, Mayweather’s detractors will say that the 33-year-old is trying to bob and weave his way out of fighting Pacquiao. If that were the case, Mayweather’s camp would have never approached Pacquiao’s handlers about the two ever stepping foot in the ring. When the curtain is pulled back, it’s apparent this isn’t about Floyd’s uncle Roger Mayweather’s impending legal issues weighing on the younger Mayweather’s conscience; nor should it be argued that Mayweather is concerned about tarnishing his legacy, though such a megafight would undoubtedly varnish it. This comes down to simple economics. There’s a reason his nickname is “Money.” Always aware of his own self-worth, Mayweather knows pulling out is an effective method of — you guessed it — increasing consumerism. Through it all, Mayweather has drastically driven up the fight’s demand while shortchanging viewers on the supply. As an intended consequence of stalled negotiations, the toil and trouble of acquiring the bout has supercharged the luxury tax people will dole out if (and when) the match becomes a reality. For that reason, we are all spectators to a nationwide auction, in which the fight goes to the highest pay-per-view bidders.

More troubling, the boxing narrative enables such a holdout. There exists this deep-rooted mystification about the current nature of the sport. It’s the bane of boxing, the concept that it has to be on its last breath to sustain its vitality, a belief system that enhances and hampers the sport’s credibility and continued success. Out of these hysterical delusions that boxing is fading to oblivion, we’ve emboldened Mayweather and Pacquiao to believe they are the sport’s resurrectionists. And so, much like politicos, Mayweather and Pacquiao are divorced from the interests of the people. Because the sport is plagued by politics, by the time all the hand-wringing, negotiations and concessions are squared away, we are often forced to watch geriatric boxers going toeto-toe. But, in the same breath, the false consciousness that is fed to the public by those that shape the boxing narrative stokes the hype hearth, convincing the clueless that Mayweather-Pacquiao is somehow on the same level as Ali-Frazier III. The fact that Mayweather has already generated $292 million in revenue in six pay-per-view fights for broadcaster HBO, according to CNN, is a testament to the flourishing boxing industry. That Mayweather and Pacquiao’s posse believe the two are deliverers feeding an attention-starved sport is as unfortunate as it is misguided. Mayweather and Pacquiao are the poor man’s version of Ali and Frazier. It’s just a shame nobody recognizes the sham, and when the fight finally happens, the two will be even richer than they already are.

by Doug Ferguson Associated Press

ST. ANDREWS, Scotland — Louis Oosthuizen still remembers getting together with other kids from the Ernie Els Foundation to watch highlights of their hero winning the British Open at Muirfield in 2002. The shot out of a pot bunker on the 13th. His birdie on the 17th to tie for the lead. The bunker shot on the 18th hole to win the longest sudden-death playoff ever in a British Open. “We were actually getting goose bumps,” Oosthuizen said. “Just seeing that ... you’re always thinking, ‘I hope that happens to me.’” Hard as it is to imagine — even to the 27-year-old South African — it just might. After opening with a three-putt bogey, Oosthuizen played with remarkable poise on another windswept afternoon at St. Andrews. He never dropped another shot, never stopped smiling, and finished with a drive onto the 18th green for one last birdie and a 3-under 69. It gave him a four-shot lead over Paul Casey and put him one round away from becoming the first player in 46 years to capture his first major championship at the home of golf. This, from a player who had only made it to the weekend one time in eight previous majors. From a South African who had never won on the European Tour until four months ago. “I don’t think anyone was thinking I was going to be up there,” Oosthuizen said. “You’ve heard

yourself, no one can actually say my surname, so they don’t even know who I am out there. It’s great being up there. I just want to enjoy everything about it. I loved it out there. It was great fun for me. And hopefully, tomorrow will be the same.” Gary Player left him a message at his hotel. Els called Saturday morning for support, telling Oosthuizen to enjoy himself on a stage like no other in golf. Eight years after leaving the Els foundation, Oosthuizen still follows his instructions. Oosthuizen (WUHST-hy-zen) was at 15-under 201. A victory Sunday would make him the first player since Tony Lema in 1964 to win his first major at St. Andrews. “The Open at St. Andrews would be something special,” Oosthuizen said. “It’s one of those things you dream of.” Everyone kept waiting for him to fold, and the final test in the third round came on his second shot to the 17th green, where the pine was planted perilously behind the Road Hole bunker. With a slightly uphill lie, Oosthuizen couldn’t bounce the ball away from the bunker and onto the green. So he played it safe, riding a 5-iron with right-to-left wind, keeping it between the bunker in front of the green and road behind it. He didn’t mind that it ran through the green and onto the 18th tee, just as Casey was preparing to hit his tee shot. Casey smiled. Lee Westwood walked over to the ball and acted as if he was going to smash the ball back at Oosthuizen. “I’m loving the fact I’m playing absolutely great golf and I’m four shots behind Louis,” Casey said.

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July 19 - 25, 2010 / Page 11


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LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / July 19 - 25, 2010



Find your way around the Daily Lobo Classifieds Food, Fun, Music Las Noticias Lost and Found Miscellaneous Personals Services Travel Want to Buy Word Processing

CAMPER SHELL/ TOPPER: 89’’L x 57”W, white, insulated, tinted windows, screens, lights, and all clamps. $300 obo. 604-1440 MADROCK WOMEN’S CLIMBING Shoes for sale. Pristine condition hardly used. $50 obo call Dani @ 505-6093504

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


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

Announcements LONELY? LOG ON to

Fun Food Music WEEKLY TAI CHI classes, 792-4519.


Vehicles For Sale 1970 CHEVY TRUCK, auto. $1,200 OBO. 803-0681

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FPs, courtyards, fenced yards, houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1 and 2 and 3BDRMs. Garages. Month to month option. 843-9642. Open 7 days/ week. 2BDRM, CARPETED, 3 block UNM, laundry on-site, cable ready. Cats ok, no dogs. 313 Girard SE. $675/mo 246-2038

Rooms For Rent

Child Care

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

PENNYS FROM HEAVEN: A state assisted liscensed home child daycare center. 20 years . Hot meals, ICCPR 889-0511.

ROOM FOR RENT, UNM area $475/mo. Utilities, wi-fi, laundry included. (505)254-2890.

PART-TIME NANNY wanted every Tues. beg. Sept. email

GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED! Very nice 3BDRM 1BA house. $400/month. Girard and Campus Emily (505)412-1780

PT/FT ADMIN OPENING - Childrens Learning Center Email resume to

APARTMENT HUNTING? STUDIOS 1 BLOCK UNM, Free utilities, Refrigerated A/C. $425-$450/mo. 246-2038. 1515 Copper NE. 1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, hardwood floors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows, light and bright. 118 Sycamore, $575/mo +utilities, +dd, cat okay. No smoking. Call 550-1579. $750- 2 BEDROOM available- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus Available, PreLeasing for Fall- Reserve Now Call 505842-6640.

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

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

NOB HILL LIVING- Free UNM/ CNM parking. 1BDRM $490/mo. 4125 Lead SE. 256-9500. $795- 1 BED w/ office- Available for Fall- Minutes from UNM, Shuttle Bus to UNM, Office available in home, Call 505-842-6640. 2BDRM 1BA W/D, dishwasher, garbage disposal, FP, energy efficient windows refrigerated air. $675/mo +gas and electric +dd cats welcome no dogs, NS. 617 Monroe NE. 550-1579.

Houses For Rent UNM SPRUCE PARK beauty at 1222 Roma NE, 3 BDRM Hardwood Floors, FP, Garage. $1500/mo, 620-4648

BIRTHRIGHT CARES. FREE pregnancy tests, help. 262-2235.

UNM 2 BLOCKS. 1BR $450/mo - 2BR $850/mo. 897-6304

STATISTICS A MYSTERY to you? I’d love to help. Call Tori for tutoring information at 505-681-8003. Stats 145, Math 120 and 129 offered. Looking forward to your call :)

GUEST HOUSE. 1BDRM. Available Aug. 1st. 611 Silver SE. No pets, offstreet parking, pool in summer, quiet student. $550/mo +util. 250-2800.

INSURANCE COSTING TOO much? Ask for a free quote. We offer the convenience of coming to you. Call now and save. John (575)418-8872, (505)480-5761. Farm Bureau Financial.

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799. GOT TINT? NEED windshield? Auto, commercial, and residential tinting. Windshield and auto glass replacement. Free windshield! Call for details. 505-243-0060

Vehicles Wanted WANTED 49 CC motor scooter in good condition. Runs smoothly, low mileage. Price negotiable. 505-310-2142

Apartments $495- STUDIO- RESERVING for Fall, 5 minutes from UNM and Apollo College, Spacious for 1, Call at 505-842-6640.

UNM AREA VERY nice historic house. 2BDRM, 1BA. Hard wood floors, fireplace, basement, yard, pets ok. $990/mo +utilities +dd. Call Linda 2616920. 3BDRM 1BA 2 blocks west of UNM. Living room, fireplace, W/D included. Nice, quiet neighborhood. 429 Maple NE. Graduate student preferred. $1000/mo $1000dd. Richard 505-203-1633. Call for appointment to see house. 3716 MESA VERDE NE. Now available, 4-5BDRM 1.75BA near UNM. $1275/mo/obo +deposits. 602-793-8666

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

LOMAS/LOUISANNA LARGE ROOM for rent in a house w/female professional. Includes its own bathroom in the hall, W/D, yard, some storage, bus lines close & small pet welcome. $400 + 1/3 utl. or $500 w/utilties $150 dep., flex lease, 1 ref. please. Avail. now. Call me at 550-2013 PERFECT ROOMS FOR: medical interns, visiting profs, summer students! Directly across from UNM & 5 minute safe walk to UNMH. Available SUMMER, full YEAR. $400-$500.610-1142. SHARE 3BDRM, 1.5BA House in North Campus area (1mi. from campus). Females only, no pets, NS. W/D, internet, utilities, parking included. $420/mo, call 974-9757. 1 BLOCK FROM UNM, NICE 4BDRM 2BA BUTLERED STUDENT-HOUSE, utilities& net included, $470/mo, 420 tolerant; smoke-free; STUDIOUS, 505918-4846. GRADUATE STUDENTS WANTED to share 3BDRM/ 2BA house in UNM area. $375/mo. +1/3 utilities. Internet, cable, laundry. (505)615-5115. SE RENTAN DOS recamaras en casa remodelada, comoda y comfortable, para acompanar duena de propiedad. 12th y Candelaria. Solo damas o gay guys responder, 435-3889. UPPERCLASSMAN: FURNISHED ROOM, W/D, cable, smokeless, free utilities, $295/mo +$50dd. 344-9765. QUIET FEMALE STUDENT wanted to share 3 bedroom 2.5 bathroom home. 10 minutes from campus. 300/month + utilities. contact Kat (505)490-1998. ROOMMATES WANTED, UNM students. Nice house near Hyder Park, affordable, avail. now. 2.5BA, nice kitchen, garage. No pets/smoking. Tomas 702-9778

CLASSROOM ASSISTANTS NEEDED everyday: Monday-Friday. Different shifts available. Montessori experience helpful but will train. Prefer Education Majors Send info to: or call 299-3200.


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

Apply in person.

SERVERS AND CASHIERS needed. Competitive salary , fun environment. Apply in person at 1520 central SE. Every day from 2:00pm-5:00pm. REQ: 2010005203 AND 2010005204 Lab Aide I Veterinary Diagnostic Services

New Mexico Department of Agriculture (NMDA) has an immediate opening for two temporary positions for up to one year. These Lab Aide I positions are at the Veterinary Diagnostic Services Division in Albuquerque, New Mexico, and pays $8.74 per hour. Qualifications: High School Diploma or GED and no work experience; or the equivalent combination of education and experience which provides knowledge, skills, and abilities.

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

Sandia Peak Tramway Hiring versatile individuals who can work the AM/ PM, weekend & holiday shifts as Tramcar Conductors. 3-4 shifts per wk./Min. age req. 21. Good speaking abilities & work ethics a must. Pays $8 hr. Call 856-1532 for interview & application times. A drug free environment. SALES ASSISTANT NEEDED ARE YOU SUPER ORGANIZED, WELL VERSED IN EXCEL, A POWER POINT WHIZ AND A TEAM PLAYER? THEN WE WANT YOU! WE ARE LOOKING FOR A SALES ASSISTANT TO WORK WITH A SPANISH LANGUAGE TV/RADIO STATION GROUP. THINK YOU HAVE WHAT IT TAKES? SEND US A SUMMARY OF WHY WE SHOULD HIRE YOU IN 25 WORDS OR LESS. GET OUR ATTENTION AND WE’LL CALL YOU IN FOR AN INTERVIEW. SEND TO SRAMIREZ@ENTRAVISION.COM

WANTED: EGG DONORS, Would you be interested in giving the Gift of Life to an Infertile couple? We are a local Infertility Clinic looking for healthy women between the ages of 21-33 who are nonsmoking and have a normal BMI, and are interested in anonymous egg donation. The experience is emotionally rewarding and you will be financially compensated for your time. All donations are strictly confidential. Interested candidates please contact Myra at The Center for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 505-224-7429. RESPONSIBLE, RELIABLE, OVERACHIEVING Housekeeper needed for occasional hourly work. References a plus. DIGITAL RETOUCH ARTIST. Kim Jew Photography seeking temporary digital retouch artist/production person to work from August through December. Must be willing to work flexible hours from 30 to 40 hours per week. Should have some experience with Adobe Photoshop or similar software. Pay is $8 to $8.50 DOE. Mail or drop off a resume to 6901 Gruber Ave NE, Suite F, Albuquerque, NM 87109. Or email resumes to No phone calls please.

Volunteers DO YOU HAVE Type 1 Diabetes? You may qualify to participate in an important research study. To qualify you must have type 1 diabetes for more than one year, be 18-70 years old, and be willing to participate in 8 clinic visits. You will be paid $50 for each clinic visit. If interested, please contact Elizabeth at 272-5454 or by email at INTERNSHIPS AVAILABLE, COME help build a cob cabin in the “wilds of New Mexico”. Milk goats, make cheese, cocreate oasis in the high desert, 3 hours from ABQ. Place to stay, all food. 888-410-8433. HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS AND subjects with and without asthma are needed for a research study looking at the effects of fat and physical activity on the breathing tubes. If you qualify, compensation will be provided for your time and inconvenience upon study completion. If you are healthy or have asthma, over the age of 18, and are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact or leave a message for Teresa at (505)269-1074 or e-mail

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FREE Daily Lobo Classifieds for students?


WE BUY JUNK CARS! (505)604-1355

CUTE, SAFE, STYLISH 3BR/ 2BA 1700 SF uptown home near Constitution/ San Pedro. Bike to class in minutes. Awesome location, 2 car garage, must see, immaculate, will go quickly at only $1095/mo. Saltillo & brick floors, kitchen bar, custom paint, more - see for pix, 681-4082.

$400 ROOMMATE NEEDED starting August. 120 sq. ft. Rm. Washer Dryer on site. 2 miles North of Campus. One Year Lease. Call Angie 505-463-7661


Starting at $8.50/hr.

2400 Central SE

A complete copy of the position announcement to include duties, responsibilities and application requirements is available on-line at , or contact Employment Services, Hadley Hall Room 17, New Mexico State University, Box30001, Dept 3 HRS, Las Cruces, NM 88003, 575-646-8000.

MOVE IN SPECIAL- walk to UNM. 1BDRMS starting at $575/mo includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685, 268-0525.




FEMALE HOMEWORK HELPER for homeschooled student. If interested, please call 505-553-5138 or email

Job will consist of a variety of clerical and laboratory duties including: receiving and distribution of specimens; computer entry of cases; filing reportsslides-specimens; calling and/or faxing laboratory results; answering telephone; assist with bacteriology setup; tissue cut-down for histopathology; maintenance of lab sections as assigned. Review of applications will begin July 23, 2010, and will continue until filled.


SUMMER PLANS? Dance Flamenco. 505-503-8737 or

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

QUEEN SIZE BED-frame, mattress, headboard included. Great condition.$60. 604-1440.

$650- 1 BED Loft- Lg. square footage, near UNM, Available for Fall, must see home, Call 505-842-6640 ask for Jessika.

CAREMART PHARMACY (201 San Pedro SE; 268-2411) Special Discount for STUDENTS Will Beat All Competitors Prices Fast Friendly Services All Major Insurances Accepted Locally Owned (Central/San Pedro)

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



For Sale

CHRISTIAN 60 Y/O woman has clean beautiful 3BDRM house to share w/responsible, Quiet, NS-ND UNM female. Cable, internet, laundry, Furnished. $400+1/2 utls. +$100DD 615-8825

For Sale


$605- 1 BED RESERVING FOR FALL 2010, Minutes from UNM and Apollo, It is a must see, Call us at 505-842-6640.


Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail or email to to classifi DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.


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