F R EE
Vol. 18 / No.48 / August 23-30, 2017
El Paso’s love for retro rides, tunes and fashion Page 9
Photos of Monday’s solar eclipse
Page 4 .........................................................................................
How UTEP aims to prevent sexual assault
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Mayweather vs. McGregor: Small gloves, big fight Page 6 .............................................................................
Las Cruces Comic Con – a nerd’s haven
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AUGUST 23-30, 2017
A SOLAR ECLIPSE OF THE HEART
You’ll have to forgive our cheesy headline, but how could we pass the opportunity to plant an earworm of Bonnie Tyler’s biggest hit? Speaking of which, according to ABC News, 1983’s “Total Eclipse of the Heart” shot up to number one on the iTunes charts, and Tyler performed her song at the Royal Caribbean’s special Total Eclipse Cruise on Monday. Monday’s solar eclipse unified millions of spectators as they stepped outside with protective glasses or pinhole cameras and tuned into NASA’s live streaming of the event. What’s Up asked viewers to submit their eclipse photos for a chance to have them printed on this page and win a gift card to Ruth’s Chris Steak House. Congratulations to the winner, Daniel Mascorro! We also gathered photos from our staff and other contributors. Did you miss your chance to experience the solar eclipse live? Don’t worry – the next one will be visible in the U.S. in 2024.
A: What’s Up and El Paso Inc. photographer Jorge Salgado used his tinted car window for his eclipse pic. B: El Paso Inc. reporter Aaron Montes used a filter that’s usually used for infrared photography to capture this shot. C: What’s Up editor Victoria Molinar captured a neat lens flare with an eclipse twist. D: “The reading circle shades by the library at Cleveland Square have built-in eclipse viewers,” wrote Daniel Mascorro. E: Border Eats writer Lisa Martinez captured this moment at the Jose Cisneros Library. F: Grammy-award winning cellist and El Paso Pro-Musica artistic director Zuill Bailey performed during the eclipse as part of the Tippet Rise Music Festival in Montana.
120 PORFIRIO DIAZ | El Paso, TX 79902 | www.whatsuppub.com | ph: (915) 534-4422 | fax: (915) 534-7919
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AUGUST 23-30, 2017
HOW UTEP AIMS TO PREVENT SEXUAL ASSAULT By Denise Nelson-Prieto / comment: @whatsupweekly
As new and returning students gear up for college, University of Texas at El Paso officials continue to stress the resources available for the prevention and treatment of sexual assault. “Our philosophy on this campus is we have to be holistic in our approach,” said Catie McCorry-Andalis, associate vice president for the Office of Student Life and dean of students at UTEP. “We have a robust amount of training and development available, including compliance modules, speakers to address particular populations on our campus and really innovative professional development programs.” The findings of a report released in March – which surveyed schools in the University of Texas System, including UTEP – furthered UTEP officials’ mission to prevent sexual assault. Called the Cultivating Learning and Safe Environments survey, or CLASE, the study asked 3,012 UTEP students about their experiences with sexual assault on and off campus, how the university handled such incidents and the effect these experiences had on them. The survey found that 7 percent of UTEP students reported being raped and one in five students reported being sexually harassed by another student. On a
nationwide level, the Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network reports that sexual violence is the most prevalent type of crime on college campuses based on the National Crime Victimization Survey. Under the Title IX policy, which was enacted by the Department of Education decades ago, all institutions of higher learning are required to respond swiftly to allegations and acts of sexual assault and misconduct. UTEP has rigorous training programs for all faculty, staff and students to help curb sexual violence. The programs include the online training course Haven, which walks users through real-world scenarios, takes an in-depth look at things like healthy relationships, consent and sexual assault and explores campus laws and policies regarding sexual violence. The university also facilitates the Do One Thing program, a comprehensive strategy that teaches students and staff members not to be bystanders of sexual assault and harassment, but instead reporters of such incidents. Students can participate in workshops lasting anywhere from 30 minutes to 7 hours. Campaigns such as Take Back the Night and the Clothesline Project also boost awareness of sexual assault on the campus and in the community. For the
Clothesline Project, T-shirts designed by survivors of sexual assault are displayed at various locations throughout campus. Each year, UTEP hosts the Take Back the Night campaign. The nationwide initiative began in the 1970s and gathers community and school leaders, advocates and organizers to combat sexual abuse and violence. The M.I.N.E.R.S. Advocacy Initiative was formed in 2010 at UTEP. The program seeks to promote awareness about stalking, dating violence and sexual assault, among other issues. The initiative regularly hosts tabling events, forums and films that deal with this issue on campus. McCorry-Andalis said one obstacle the university faces is inaccurate numbers of sexual assault due to underreporting. Reports within the past few years reflect this quandary nationally and locally. A 2014 U.S. Department of Justice report, which surveyed female student sexual assault victims ages 18 to 24, revealed that 20 percent report their incidents to police. Similarly, The CLASE survey revealed that 11 percent of UTEP students who experienced sexual violence at school reported it. To try to combat underreporting, school officials are looking at different ways to encourage reporting and to ease the process.
The university handbook of operating procedures lists several on and off-campus groups, including the Center Against Sexual and Family Violence and Sierra Medical Center, that offer services and support for victims. McCorry-Andalis stressed that a rigorous network of support is available to anyone who experiences sexual violence, whether the incident occurred on or off campus. The University Counseling Center and Student Health Services center are equipped to handle these types of situations, she added. “We’re trying to make reporting as easy as possible because we have no tolerance for [sexual assault],” McCorry-Andalis said. “We want to help students every step of the way.” WHAT’S UP
The Sexual Assault Hotline: safehelpline.org, 877-995-5247 Dean of Students Office: 915-7475648 Office of Student Conduct and Conflict Resolution: 915-747-8694 University Police Department: 915747-5611 University Counseling Center: 915747-5302
GUEST COLUMN By Tim Dahlberg, AP Sports Columnist comment: @whatsupweekly
LAS VEGAS (AP) — It’s only 2 ounces of foam, 4 if you count both hands. Still, it was enough to make Conor McGregor quite happy. Floyd Mayweather Jr., too, because it likely means more sales for what could be the richest fight ever. Nevada boxing regulators went out of their way to give a gift to both fighters, approving an exemption to the rule requiring 10-ounce gloves for the 154-pound fight so that both fighters can wear 8-ounce gloves. And just like that, the fight appeared more competitive – at least to some. Oddsmaker William Hill immediately boosted the odds of McGregor winning, though they are still low. And UFC chief Dana White didn’t wait long to trumpet the smaller gloves as a game changer. “It affects the fight big time,” White said. “When we were in our original negotiations it was something they would not even talk about. I don’t know what changed, but I’m glad it did. It makes it so much more fun.” The underlying school of thought is that McGregor will have a better chance of knocking Mayweather out with smaller gloves, though Mayweather has fought all but three of his professional fights with 8-ounce gloves and has never been knocked out in any of them. The fight matches an Irish UFC cham-
AUGUST 23-30, 2017
WHAT’S IN A SMALLER GLOVE? MORE HYPE FOR THE FIGHT pion in his first professional boxing match best fighters of all time, no questions asked. against a fighter who was throwing punch- But commission members lost any remaincredibility when they agreed es before he could walk and who won all i n g change the glove size 49 of his pro fights before t o for no real reason announcing his reother than the two tirement. fighters asked for For commisit to help build the sion members hype. – who regulate In doing so, they both UFC and ignored a letter from boxing in Nethe Association of vada – their Ringside PhyNo. 1 job is to make sicians asking sure as few them not to. fighters as To be fair, possible get there is no their brains solid mediscrambled cal evidence in the ring about the or in the oceffects of tagon. getting hit And in with smaller gloves. this case, But there they failed. w a s It was enough bad enough anecdotal that the comevidence mission apFloyd Mayweather Jr., left, and Conor McGregor, of Ireland, face each that the Neproved a other for photos during a news conference at Barclays Center in New vada comnovice boxYork. Nevada boxing regulators went out of their way to give a gift to mission in er to go 12 both fighters, approving an exemption to the rule requiring 10-ounce rounds with gloves for the 154-pound fight so that both fighters can wear 8-ounce 2006 adgloves. And just like that, the fight appeared more competitive–at least to one of the some. opted reguPhoto by Frank Franklin II (AP)
lations that call for 8-ounce gloves in fights 147 pounds or smaller, and 10-ounce gloves for anything above that. In the 11 years since, that has been the rule. Until last Wednesday, Aug. 16, there had been no exceptions. But tickets and pay-per-view had to be sold. More people had to be convinced that McGregor actually has a chance in the ring with Mayweather. And convinced they were, at least the ones betting at William Hill. Oddsmakers there lowered the lopsided odds favoring Mayweather from minus-600 to minus-550 because they will be fighting with smaller gloves. “Now that gloves are eight ounces, I don’t believe he makes it out of the second round,” McGregor said. “I do not see him absorbing the blows in the first two rounds.” Most in boxing scoff at that, saying the size of the gloves would matter only if they were both forced to fight in 4-ounce UFC gloves that are open past the knuckle. There’s also a school of thought that smaller gloves will actually help Mayweather by making his hands even quicker. But by allowing smaller gloves, commission members did more than just try to lure a few more people to Las Vegas next week. They made a decision that, in theory at least, could affect the outcome of the fight. And by any standard, that’s a bad decision to make.
AUGUST 23-30, 2017
KAPPY’S CORNER By Steve Kaplowitz / Comment: @whatsupweekly
Despite the fact that the 2017 UTEP football season is just a little more than a week away, some Miner fans have already painted a picture of doom and gloom for the upcoming campaign. The team lost star running back Aaron Jones to the NFL and the Miners will rely on El Pasoan Ryan Metz to lead the offense at quarterback. No matter what happens on the football field this season, do not expect head coach Sean Kugler’s job to be in jeopardy any time soon. Kugler signed a contract extension after the 2014 season when his Miners won seven games and played in the New Mexico Bowl. His new five-year deal expires Aug. 31, 2020. If UTEP wanted to buy him out at any point, they would need to pay Kugler his annual base salary of $289,541 for the remaining years on his contract. There is little to no chance that UTEP could afford to do that, and the school’s boosters like Kugler and support his direction for the football program. Let’s take a closer look at his two biggest accomplishments since taking over the team from Mike Price in December 2012. The first big change is academics. Kugler preached discipline with his team on and off the field, and he has made UTEP’s Academic Progress Rate (APR) a priority since coming back to El Paso. In addition, he has stressed the fact that his players graduate with a degree. In fact, in the 2015-16 season, the Miners’ 980 APR was second to Rice (984) among the 12 Texas Division 1 football programs. That top APR score could allow UTEP to play in a bowl game even if they finish with only five wins. One of the biggest complaints I used to hear around town from Miner fans is that their football team is lacking El Paso standouts. These fans used to say that if UTEP built their program with the best talent in the city, more people would come to watch them play. From the first day that he arrived back at UTEP, Kugler preached that he would make local players a priority with his recruiting. He currently has 30 El Pasoans on his 2017 roster and another two players from Las Cruces. Many of those El Paso players are on the Miners’ two-deep to begin the season. Despite the huge influx of local talent, fans have not lived up to their word and filled the Sun Bowl to support the UTEP program. Unfortunately, Kugler’s positive achievements with the Miners has not yet transformed his program into a consistent winner. He won just two games during his first season as head coach, but he took the Miners to the postseason with seven wins in year two. However, he won five games in year three and four games last season. In his four years as UTEP’s head football coach, Kugler’s record is 16-31. As his teams have lost games, the crowds at the
Sun Bowl continue to decline. Here is UTEP’s average attendance over the last four seasons:
2013: 28,375 (2-10) 2014: 28,377 (7-6) 2015: 23,212 (5-7) 2016: 23,001 (4-8)
Last season was a little misleading, since UTEP drew over 68,000 fans for their first two home games against NMSU and Army. If you average the final five games at the Sun Bowl, the Miners averaged only 18,598 per contest. On paper, the 2017 football schedule looks brutal for UTEP. They open up at Oklahoma on national television before their home opener against Rice on Sept. 9 and Arizona on Sept. 15. Then they play road games against NMSU and Army in consecutive weeks. The Miners play three of their first five home games by Oct. 7 and they finish C-USA play with three of their final four games on the road in November. It should not come as a surprise that most of the preseason magazines have picked the Miners to finish near the bottom of the standings in C-USA’s west division. With a schedule like this, Kugler needs support from the community more than ever this season. Instead of dismissing the Miners before they take their first snap of the 2017 season, it would be great if the community would rally behind Kugler and his team and give UTEP the kind of home field advantage that they so desperately need. ___ Since 1997, Steve Kaplowitz has hosted “Sportstalk” weekday afternoons 4-7 p.m. on 600 ESPN El Paso. Over the last 17 years, he has also worked for UTEP and NMSU as a play-byplay broadcaster, for UTEP telecasts on Time Warner Cable and for KDBC-TV and KTSM-TV as a sports anchor/reporter. You can contact Steve by emailing him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
After UTEP head football coach Sean Kugler made the Miners’ Academic Progress Rate (APR) one of his top priorities, the team’s 980 APR was second to Rice (984) among the 12 Texas Division 1 football programs during the 2015-16 season. Photo by Jorge Salgado
AUGUST 23-30, 2017
COOKING ON DEADLINE: KOREAN-STYLE GRILLED SHORT RIBS By Katie Workman, Associated Press comment: @whatsupweekly
Those who love short ribs LOVE them. Those who haven’t cooked them at home before might be a little intimidated by them. Let’s bridge that gap. In general, short ribs have to be cooked either low and slow, or very quickly over high heat so that they don’t become tough. This recipe calls for almost flash grilling, just 3 or 4 minutes on each side. Because this is a fast-cooked short rib recipe, the cut you’ll want to buy is “flanken-style,” where the ribs are cut across the bones into thin slices. This allows the surface to caramelize while keeping the middle juicy and tender. You can serve these on their own, with a big pile of fluffy rice. I like to serve this the way a number of Korean meat dishes are served, with rice and lettuce leaves, and some condiments of your choice. A bit of the meat and a bit of the rice goes into a lettuce leaf, along with any extras, and then you fold up the lettuce around the filling. This is known as ssam, or lettuce wraps, and they are a lot of fun. The balance of the crisp vegetables, fresh herbs, rich meat and fragrant rice works every time, even though it might be slightly different every time.
Part of its charm. Add what you like, skip what you don’t, and wrap and eat. Along with the easily available suggestions for add-ins below, sometimes kimchi is offered, and a condiment called ssamjang, which translates to “wrapping sauce.” If you can find either, add them to the offerings. You can also broil these instead of grilling during the months when you are cozying up to your stove instead of your grill.
KOREAN-STYLE GRILLED SHORT RIBS Serves 8 / Start to ﬁnish: 13 hours (included 12 hours marinating time)
Ingredients: - 5 scallions, trimmed and cut into pieces - 1/2 cup low-sodium soy sauce - 1/2 cup brown sugar
- 3 tablespoons minced fresh ginger - 1 tablespoon minced garlic
- 1/4 cup apple cider vinegar - 1 tablespoon sesame oil
- 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper - 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper
- 2 1/2 pounds bone-in beef short ribs , cut across the bones into 1/2 inch slices - Cooked rice
Optional, for serving: - 2 tablespoons sesame seeds
- Large lettuce leaves, such as tender Boston or Bibb - Slivered scallions This July 2017 photo shows Korean-style grilled short ribs in New York. In general, short ribs have to be cooked either low and slow, or very quickly over high heat so that they don’t become tough. This recipe calls for almost flash grilling, just 3 or 4 minutes on each side. (Katie Workman via AP)
- Cucumbers and carrots, cut into matchsticks - Slivered radishes
- Fresh herbs, such as basil, mint and cilantro - Sriracha or other hot chili sauce
Place the scallions, soy sauce, brown sugar, ginger, garlic, vinegar, sesame oil, black pepper and cayenne pepper in a food processor or blender and blend until smooth. Place the short ribs in a container, pour the marinade over them and turn to coat well. Cover the short ribs and refrigerate from 12 to 24 hours. Just before grilling, toast the sesame seeds, if using, by heating a small skillet over medium high heat, then adding the seeds. Toss and stir for a few minutes until they become deeper golden in color, but watch carefully as they can burn quickly. Transfer to a small plate. Preheat the grill to medium high. Remove the short ribs from the marinade. Grill for about 4 minutes on each side, until the outside is caramelized and the middle is medium-rare. Allow the meat to sit for 5 minutes before slicing across the grain and serving with the hot rice. Or, if you prefer (and do consider this), slice the meat thinly and serve it with any or all of the suggested accompaniments. Let each diner wrap up some meat and rice with whatever extras they want, and make it an interactive dinner. ___
Nutritional information: 241 calories; 113 calories from fat; 13 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 67 mg cholesterol; 365 mg sodium; 8 g carbohydrate; 0 g fiber; 7 g sugar; 23 g protein.
AUGUST 23-30, 2017
KUSTOM KULTURE: A LOVE FOR RETRO RIDES, TUNES AND FASHION By Denise Nelson-Prieto comment: @whatsupweekly
Bad boys, hot chicks, fast cars and rock ’n’ roll are some of the elements that make up what’s known as “kustom kulture.” No longer an underground movement relegated to greasers like Danny Zuko, kustom kulture has been embraced as a lifestyle by thousands of Americans – including many in the borderland. The movement is a throwback to the 1950s and a celebration of some of the elements of the era that comprised an entire sub-culture. American working class youth began to diversify and embraced some of American society’s “seedier” aspects, like
gangs and a whole new genre of music that blended rock and blues. An essential component of kustom kulture is the love of hot rods and restored vintage vehicles. Kustom kulture disciples have a veritable love affair with their rides, investing countless hours and cash into perfecting their cars. Alfred Seelig, car lover and member of local car club Hard Knocks, has three pre1960s rides he’s purchased and refurbished over the past 18 years. “My love of hotrods started as a kid with Hot Wheels,” he said. “And I love the 1950s era. I like wearing all black and driv-
ing hotrods.” Speed, extravagance and indulgence are all aspects of many customized cars. These shiny, souped-up rides are at once elegant and gritty – the prime confluence of style and bad ass-ness. The sheer amount of time, money and energy that kustom kulture lifestylers put into their automobiles is evidence that these cars are much more than a utilitarian item relegated to a mere mode of transportation. Seelig has spent $35,000 restoring his 1957 Chevy Bel Air. The white and turquoise beauty is resplendent with the orig-
Members of local car club Hard Knocks invest countless hours and cash into perfecting their retro rides – an essential component of kustom kulture.
inal chrome bullet on the front and iconic Chevy tail fins. He said the car is definitely a head-turner and transports people back to what he considers one of the country’s greatest eras. “If I could live in any era, it would be the ’50s,” he said. “The cars, the way they dressed, the music – it never goes out of style.” He’s also put money and time into restoring his 1955 Chevy 210, as well as a Continued on 10
Photos by Jorge Salgado
AUGUST 23-30, 2017
¡ASK A MEXICAN!
Continued from 9
1933 Ford coupe – a “fun little hot rod to cruise.” He’s featuring all three of his cars at the upcoming Great American Rockabilly Riot, which grew so much in popularity that it expanded to the El Paso County Coliseum. Seelng served as a judge for the event last year, when it was held at Ascarate Park. Going on its seventh year this Labor Day weekend, Rockabilly Riot has helped spotlight the enduring elements of kustom kulture in the borderland. “That weekend, we’re bringing the ’50s back to El Paso,” Rockabilly Riot organizer Jake Baca said. “We’re targeting everybody from 25 to 85. We want to attract older people who are going to bring their kids and their grandkids and listen to rockabilly music and check out awesome cars.” What goes better with cars than babes? Pinup girls are another seminal element of kustom kulture. The inception of the pinup
SAVE THE DATE!
Want to experience full-fledged kustom kulture? Look no further than the Great American Rockabilly Riot, which takes over the El Paso County Coliseum Sept. 2-3. Read more about the festival and the after-party in next week’s issue of What’s Up. Photo provided by Deady Page Productions
Where did the lowrider phenomenon begin?
By Gustavo Arellano comment: @whatsupweekly
Souped up rides from El Paso car club Hard Knocks. Photo by Jorge Salgado
girl concept dates back to the late 1800s. A girl-next-door, fresh-faced appeal coupled with a sexy, flirtatious allure has kept hearts thumping ever since. Although the history of this art form dates back to a century before, it really took off during World War II. Enlisted men took photos of movie stars with them overseas to offer a beautiful distraction from all the grunge and gore of war. Movie stars like Marilyn Monroe and Rita Hayworth and brunette bombshell Bettie Page dominated the pinup girl scene. Their hourglass figures, flowing hair and rosy cheeks became synonymous with naughty-but-nice charm and appeal. These days, pinup models come in all shapes and sizes. Plus-sized model Miss Mozzy Dee has embraced not only the look of the 1950s bombshells, but the entire kustom kulture lifestyle. “I live this lifestyle,” she said. “When I go to work, I wear my bandanas, my scarves and my cat eyes. My co-workers tell me, ‘Wow! You look like you’re straight out of a movie.’” She plans to co-host the Rockabilly Riot’s pinup contest, along with renowned El Paso natives and pinup girls Lisa Love and Ruby Champagne. Love is a pinup icon in today’s rockabilly and kustom kulture scene. In 2010, Champagne took the Miss Viva Las Vegas title at one of the country’s premiere rockabilly events, Viva Las Vegas. Dee and her sister are teaming up with Kitty Luv Photography and Wardrobe Divas to offer a styling, photo and outfit package at Rockabilly Riot.
“I live this lifestyle,” said pinup model Miss Mozzy Dee about kustom kulture. “My co-workers tell me, ‘Wow! You look like you’re straight out of a movie.’” Photo by The Comic Kid Photography
Rockabilly music is an incomparable facet of kustom kulture. Genre progenitors include Elvis and Johnny Cash. They were the original bad boys who bucked the system and helped create an enduring art form. Known for its fast-paced swing and slap bass, the music is associated with a backlash against existing societal conventions. L.A.-based psychobilly rockers, Tiger Army, are the perfect addition to this year’s Rockabilly Riot. They will headline the show Saturday, Sept. 2. Other bands include local groups The Devotions, The Pinsetters and Fixed Idea. Pachuco Jose Y Los Diamantes will also perform their brand of ’40s-era Mexican R&B. Through car clubs and annual festivals like Viva Las Vegas and Rockabilly Riot, kustom kulture has withstood the test of time and continues to infiltrate and influence all age groups.
Dear Mexican: I was reading an article about lowriders being modern pieces of art and displayed prominently in museums around the world. My question is where did the lowrider phenomenon begin? Do you have any interest in writing a little history piece? I think it would be an interesting piece, given its place in pop culture and Mexican origins. Low and Slow in Nuevo México Dear Pocho: I hate to break it to Chicano academics, but lowriders didn’t even begin with Chicanos. The term “lowrider,” besides being a sartorial adjective in use for over a century, was first applied to hoodlums of any race, then became lingo in Southern California kustom kulture. Indeed, the earliest references the Mexican could find to cars as “lowriders” is in the classified section of newspapers in the late 1960s, under the heading “Hot Rods.” Telling is a September 13, 1970 column in the Long Beach Independent Press-Telegram that mourned the disappearance of greasers (in the rebel sense, NOT the Mexican sense) in the face of the counterculture movement. “He was and is, of course, a low-rider, a cruiser, a hot-rodder, a Levi guy and a hair boy,” the column stated, hinting that the original lowriders were more likely to look like James Dean than a homie from Eastlos. That’s not to deny Chicanos that the culture of fixing up boats and bombs, and driving them low and slow, is now dominated by them – if anything, we appropriated gabacho culture, for once! See more of Gustavo Arellano’s answers at WhatsUpPub.com. Ask the Mexican at email@example.com, be his fan on Facebook, follow him on Twitter @gustavoarellano or follow him on Instagram @ gustavo_arellano!
CALENDAR AUGUST 23-30, 2017
Las Cruces Comic Con creates a haven for nerds By Xchelzin Peña/ comment: @whatsupweekly
Comic book heroes, anime, sci-fi characters and other genre personalities from popular movies, television shows and video games will all come together for the fourth annual Las Cruces Comic Con. The event will take place from Aug. 25-27 at the Las Cruces Convention Center, located at 680 E. University Ave. Short for comic convention, a comic con is a pop culture celebration where attendees can participate and experience a multitude of exhibits, meet celebrity guests and shop for comics, games and collector’s items. Participants are encouraged to come dressed as their favorite fictional characters, which is also known as cosplay. During last year’s convention, an attendee dressed up as Wun Wun, the giant from “Game of Thrones,” and placed first in the costume contest. Las Cruces Comic Con was started in 2014 by Troy Stegner, owner of Zia Comics. He said he started Comic Con in Las Cruces because there were no events directed towards the Trekkies nor video game fanatics.
WED. AUG. 23 Make Them Suffer Metalcore with openers Enterprise Earth, SPITE and an unannounced local. All ages. Doors at 8 p.m. Rockhouse Bar & Grill, 9828 Montana Ave., 6 p.m., $15 adv., $20 day, 915-591-7625, holdmyticket. com. Hendrick’s Gin Bartenders Challenge Hosted by Republic National Distributing Company, ten bartenders pour, mix, shake and stir to create the best concoction using the most unusual Hendrick’s Gin. At the Venue at Union Plaza, 511 Western, 6-10 p.m., free, RSVP req., 214-5590122.
“There was nothing in town for us nerdy people,” Stegner said. “Everything was gun shows, home shows or events centered around liquor, so we decided to try Comic Con.” This year’s convention will include a costume contest, karaoke night, card game tournaments and Q&A sessions with celebrity guests. Special appearances include Dante Basco, known for his character Rufio in “Hook,” award-winning cosplayer Missy Mayhem, Gary Busey of “Leathal Weapon” and comic book writer Meredith Finch, who’s written for both Zenescope and DC Comics. She’s also the wife of best-selling comic artist David Finch, who will also be at the convention. The convention will also feature plenty of regional talent, including comic book artist Jaime Carillo, who’s done work for Marvel and Heavy Metal Magazine and cosplayer Christina Dark. Mindy Sterling, known for her role as Frau Farbissina in the “Austin Powers” series, was set to appear at the convention, canceled due to a schedule conflict. Despite her withdrawal, Stegner said the number of guest stars will exceed last year’s.
Mesilla Valley Film Society: ‘My Cousin Rachel’ A remake of a 1952 movie based on a British novel by Daphne du Maurier. A young Englishman’s cousin dies and he thinks his cousin’s wife killed him, but after he meets her, he starts to fall for her. Event runs Aug. 18-24, 7:30 p.m. Additional screenings: 1:30 p.m. Sat., 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Fountain Theatre, 2469 Calle de Guadalupe, 7:30 p.m., $7, $6 matinee/senior/military/ student, $5 Wed., mesillavalleyﬁlm. org. April Ticket Music duo performs. More performance on Aug. 30 and Sept. 6. Mesa Street Grill, 3800 N. Mesa St., Ste.D1, 7:30-10:30 p.m., free, 915532-1881, aprilticket.com.
Local Acoustic Bands Performances by TOPOGRA, Courtney Sherwood, As the City Sleeps, Half Man (Austin, TX) and Javier Martinez. Cafe de Tolteca, 602 Magofﬁn Ave., Ste. 1B, 7 p.m., free, 915-303-7444, facebook.com/ CafeDeTolteca.
El Paso District 3 Community Meeting District 3 meets and discusses their community. Guest speaker TBA. Village Inn Restaurant, 7144 Gateway Blvd E , 8-9:30 a.m., free, 915-212-0003, elpasotexas. gov/district-3.
State Line Music Series: Bri Bagwell Country music performance. Must make food or monetary donation to El Pasoans Fighting Hunger. For ages 21+ The State Line, 1222 Sunland Park Dr., 8 p.m., free, 915-581-3371, countyline.com/StateLineMusic. html.
Hanni El Khatib Blues infused garage rock music performance with opener Clean Spill. Doors at 7:30 p.m. The Perch, 209 S. El Paso St., 8 p.m., $10 adv., $12 door, trickyfalls.com.
Meditation on Twin Hearts Cost: free Meditation to open the heart and crown chakra. Boom, chakra, chakra. Unity Church, 1420 Alabama St. 7 p.m., facebook.com/lightelpaso.
Hemlock Metal. Openers are TriArchy, Here After the Wave, Texas Voodoo Stomp. Age 18+ Rockhouse bar & Grill, 9828 Montana Ave., 7 p.m., $10, 915-591-7625.
Rifftrax: ‘Doctor Who: The Five Doctors’ Stars of “Mystery Science Theater 3000,” Mike Nelson, Kevin Murphy and Bill Corbett riff on the 1983 Doctor Who ﬁlm “The Five Doctors.” Screens Aug. 17 and 24 at Tinseltown, Cinemark Montana ad Cielo Vista Mall. 7:30 p.m., FathomEvents.com. Mesilla Valley Film Society: ‘My Cousin Rachel’ A remake of a 1952 movie based on a British novel by Daphne du Maurier. A young Englishman’s cousin dies and he thinks his cousin’s wife killed him, but after he meets her, he starts to fall for her. For details see Wed., Aug. 23. El Paso Triple-A Baseball Chihuahuas vs. Sacramento River Cats. Event runs Aug. 24-26, 6:35 p.m. Thurs., 7:05 p.m. Fri.-Sat., 6:05 p.m. Sun. Southwest University Ballpark, 1 Ballpark Plaza, 6:35 p.m., $5-$25, 915-533-BASE, facebook.com/epchihuahuas. ‘Mexica Legends’ Visual and live art combined with music all themed on Aztec legend. Collaborative and solo art by Joey Delgato and Diego Martinez. Music by OME. Doors open at 6 p.m. Art Avenue Gallery, 1618 Texas Ave., 6 p.m., free, 915-2134318, firstname.lastname@example.org. Big Daddy Weave Christian music performance. Harvest Christian Center, 1345 New Harvest Pl, 6 p.m., $15-$50, 714-545-8900, bigdaddyweave.com.
Attendees decked out in ‘Rocky Horror Picture Show’ garb during last year’s Las Cruces Comic Con. Photo courtesy of Las Cruces Comic Con
“Everybody wants you to bring in the biggest A-list celebrities you can, but I don’t know if they all realize that it’s not a birthday party; these guys get paid,” Stegner added. “We do the best we can with the budget we have, and I think most people are happy with that.” ‘Once on This Island’ EPCC Theater’s Summer season ﬁnale is a musical about a peasant girl who falls for a wealthy bloke.Event runs Aug. 24-Sept. 3, 8 p.m. Fri.-Sat., 2:30 p.m. Sun. Transmountain Forum Theater, 9570 Gateway Blvd. North, 8 p.m., $15 gen. admish., $10 non-EPCC student/military, $7 EPCC student/ staff/senior citizen, 915-831-5056, forumtheater.wix.com/epcc.
FRI. AUG. 25 Las Cruces Comic Con More nerds than a Wonka factory. Special guests: Gary Busey(Lethal Weapon), Ming Chen (Comic Book Men), Dante Basco (Hook). Also featuring comic book artists David Finch(Cyberforce) and Image/DC writer Meredith Finch (Wonder Woman). Event runs Aug. 25-27, 5-9 p.m. Fri., 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sun. Las Cruces Convention Center, 680 E. University Ave., 5-9 p.m., $15-$80, free age 10 and under, 575-405-0461, lascrucescomiccon.com. Emmanuel Pop singer performs. Plaza Theater, 125 Pioneer Plaza, 8:30 p.m., $59-$247, 915-231-1100, elpasolive.com. Louisiana-Style Crawﬁsh Boil Water insects made beautiful and tasty. Anthony Municipal Park, 100 Richard White Dr., 5-8 p.m., $15, eventbrite.com. El Paso Triple-A Baseball Chihuahuas vs. Sacramento River Cats. For details see Thurs., Aug. 24.
Las Cruces Comic Con
Sat.-Sun., Aug. 25-27 (times listed on website) Las Cruces Convention Center 680 E. University Ave., Las Cruces, NM, 88001 $20 Friday, $30 Saturday, $25 Sunday, $55 weekend pass General tickets available at door, VIP tickets available at LasCrucesComicCon.org More info at 575-405-0461
Hip-Hop Showcase Local hip-hop battle for dough and studio time. Doors open at 8 p.m. Rockhouse Bar & Grill, 9828 Montana Ave., 9 p.m., $5, eventbrite.com.
Speed Dating Date many people in one night. Tortuga Sports Lounge, 126 Shadow Mountain Dr., 8 p.m.-9 p.m., $8 adv., $12 door, eventbrite. com.
Whiskey Myers Country music performance. Doors open at 6 p.m., age 21+ Whiskey Dicks, 1580 George Dieter Dr., 10 p.m., $15, ticketﬂy.com.
Cave Bastard Death/thrash metal with openers Not My Master and Monrowe. All ages. Doors at 8 p.m. Rockhouse bar & Grill, 9828 Montana Ave., 9 p.m., $5 21+, $8 under 18, 915-5917625.
St. Nicholas Greek Food Festival Grub. Event Event runs Aug. 25-27, 5-10 p.m. Fri., 12-10 p.m. Sat., 12-9 p.m. Sun. Greek Orthodox Church of St. Nicholas, 124 S. Festival Dr., 5 p.m.-10 p.m., free entrance, $20 adv. food ticket, $22 door food ticket, facebook.com/epgreekfoodfest. Poetry Cafe Open to all styles. Coffee and refreshments served. The M Factor, 701 Montana Ave., 7 p.m.-9 p.m., free, 915-212-6615, https:// facebook.com/MFactor915. ‘Headset: A View from the Light Booth’ Comedy about a theater light booth (i.e. control room) when a play goes wrong. Event runs Aug. 18-Sept. 3, 8 p.m. Fri.-Sat., 2:30 p.m. Sun., 7 p.m. on Aug. 31. Blackbox Theatre, 430 N. Main St., 8 p.m., $15, $12 student/senior, $10 Thurs., 575-5231223, no-strings.org. Alfresco Fridays: Fixed Idea Weekly outdoor concert series. This week is ska. Judson F. Williams Convention Center, 1 Civic Center Plaza, 6 p.m., free, alfrescofridays.com.
‘Noises Off’ Comic play about a group of actors performing “Nothing’s On.” Event runs Aug. 11-27, 8 p.m. Fri.-Sat., 2 p.m. Sun. Las Cruces Community Theater, 313 N. Main St., 8 p.m., $15 adult, $12 student/senior/military, $11 groups of 10+, $10 ages under 12, 575-532-1200, https://lcctnm. org. Movies in the Canyon: ‘The Secret Life of Pets’ Weekly Summer movie series. Films run Fri. and Sat. from Aug. 18-Sept. 30. In tonight’s feature, a New York City terrier’s perfect life goes to the dogs when his owner adopts a new pet. El Paso Live weather hotline: 915-534-0674. McKelligon Canyon Amphitheatre, 1500 McKelligon Canyon Dr., 8:15 p.m., free, 915-5340600, moviesinthecanyon.com. Fiesta Con Juanga Celebration of Juan Gabriel. Music by award-winning Juan Gabriel impersonator Omar Dey. Discount for dressing like Juan Gabriel. La Fe Culture and Technology Center, 721 S. Ochoa St., 6 p.m., free, 915-545-7190, facebook.com/ centrodesaludfamiliarlafe.
CALENDAR AUGUST 23-30, 2017 Feasts with Beasts Fiesta Wine and food tasting. Music by Los Arrieros Mariachi, Kikimora, Frontera Bugalu, Julio Ortiz Jazz and CROMO. VIP’s get to see an evening bird show and have a special dinner.Event starts at 6 p.m. for VIP ticket holders. El Paso Zoo, 4001 E. Paisano Dr., 7-10 p.m., $125, $275 VIP, tables available, 915-2120245, elpasozoosociety.org. Selena Movie Screening and Tribute Concert Movie screens Fri., Aug 25 at 7:30 p.m.Tribute concert is Sat., Aug. 26 at 7:30 p.m. Rio Grande Theater, 211 N. Main St., 7:30 p.m., $8-$25, 575-541-2290, riograndetheatre.org. Las Cruces Summer Beer Festival DJs, vendors, water pong, corn hole, sample glassware, over 240 beers. Age 21+ New Mexico Farm & Ranch Heritage Museum, 4100 Dripping Springs Rd., 5-11 p.m., $20 adv., $25 door, eventbrite.com. Ode Brewing Art Mash Artist drink and greet featuring Christin Apodaca. Ode Brewing, 3233 N. Mesa St., Ste. 301, 6-9 p.m., free, 915-351-4377, odebrewingco.com.
Mesilla Valley Film Society: ‘Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World’ Documentary. Catherine Binbridge examines the role of native Americans in contemporary music history. Event runs Aug. 25-31, 7:30 p.m. Additional screenings: 1:30 p.m. Sat., 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Fountain Theatre, 2469 Calle de Guadalupe, 7:30 p.m., $7, $6 matinee/senior/military/student, $5 Wed., mesillavalleyﬁlm.org. Corvette Car Show & Shine The El Paso Corvette Club car show. They will be collecting hygiene products for the Lee Moor Children’s Home. Live Music with David Cerros. Hudson”s Bar and Grill, 1770 N. Lee Trevino, 6-9 p.m., free, 915-595-2769, hudsonsgrilltx. com. ‘Once on This Island’ EPCC Theater’s Summer season ﬁnale is a musical about a peasant girl who falls for a wealthy bloke. For details see Thurs., Aug. 24.
SAT. AUG. 26 St. Nicholas Greek Food Festival Grub. For details see Fri., Aug. 25., 12 p.m.
WWW.WHATSUPPUB.COM El Paso Art Fusion One day art exhibit featuring 13 local “elder” artists. There will be refreshments and music. 10% of art sales go to Opportunity Center, Willie Rosales Family Center and the battered Women of El Paso. Cafe Mayapan, 2000 Texas Ave., 3-9 p.m., free, facebook.com/ HoBaronSculpture. Selena Movie Screening and Tribute Concert Movie screens Fri., Aug 25 at 7:30 p.m.Tribute concert is Sat., Aug. 26 at 7:30 p.m. For details see Fri., Aug. 25. The Girls of ‘Ru Paul’s Drag Race’ Featuring a performance by Season Eight runner-up Kim Chi. Age 18+ Touch Bar, 11395 James Watt, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., $10-$40, facebook.com/ touchbarelpaso.
Kit Wren Writing Workshop Local writer presents workshop “Restoring Silence.” Memorial Park Public Library, 3200 Copper Ave., 122:45 p.m., free, 915-566-1034, email@example.com. ‘What the Health’ Summer murderless dinner and movie sponsored by the vegetarian Society of El Paso. Documentary screened is “What the Health” about the collusion and corruption in big business and government over healthcare. The Radisson El Paso Airport, 1770 Airway Blvd., 6 p.m., $10-$22, vsep. org.
13 ‘Headset: A View from the Light Booth’ Comedy about a theater light booth (i.e. control room) when a play goes wrong. For details see Fri., Aug. 25. Movies in the Canyon: ‘Dumb & Dumber’ Weekly Summer movie series. Films run Fri. and Sat. from Aug. 18-Sept. 30. In tonight’s feature, two stupid dudes travel cross-country to return a ﬁne lady’s briefcase. El Paso Live weather hotline: 915-534-0674 McKelligon Canyon Amphitheatre, 1500 McKelligon Canyon Dr., 8:15 p.m., free, 915-534-0600, moviesinthecanyon.com.
Sunset Film Society: ‘Close Encounters of the Third Kind’ Outdoor screening with indoor contingency plan. Normal mid-west American town experience U.F.O appearances and extra terrestrial contact. Arodovino’s Desert Crossing, 1 Ardovino Dr., 9 p.m., free, sunsetﬁlmsociety.org. ‘A Night to Smile’ Gala Music performance. Silent and live auction. Black tie event.Table tickets available. Beneﬁts Smile Network International. El Paso Zoo Event Center, 4001 E. Paisano Dr., 7-11 p.m., $150-$2000, eventbrite.com.
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Las Cruces Comic Con For details see Fri., Aug. 25.
Master Gardner’s Patio Talk Monthly gardening speak. This month’s theme is “water wise.” Ardovino’s Desert Crossing, 1 Ardovino Dr., 7:30 a.m.12 p.m., free, ardovinos.com.
3 WELL DRINKS ALL NIGHT !!
SAVE THE DATE!
The third annual InSANDity obstacle course will bring a live DJ, more than 20 obstacles of various levels and cash prizes to The SandBox at 3631 Gerard Dr. Learn more about the event at SandBoxSunsetSports.org.
Photo courtesy of InSANDity
Community Appreciation Day Free museum entrance. Blacksmith, eaving, wool spinning, quilting and sewing demonstrations. Parade of breeds cattle program. 100th birthday of the Museum’s chuck wagon. New Mexico Farm & Ranch Heritage Museum, 4100 Dripping Springs Rd., 9 a.m.-4 p.m., free. ‘Let’s Go to the Hop!’ Fundraiser Dinner and musical theater featuring songs from the ‘40s through the ‘60s with cast from ages 5 to 30. Costumes encouraged. Prize for bangenest costume. Proceeds go to gaining rights for the Theater’s next production, “Annie.” Sun City Musical Theatre, 3733 Shell St., Ste. C, 6:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m., $25 adv., $35 door, suncitymusicaltheatre.com. Barrio Duranguito Citizen’s Initiative – The Final Push Protest and signature gathering to save soon to be demolished historic neighborhood Duranguito. 7230 gateway Blvd. East, 5 p.m., facebook.com/ PasoDelSurEP. Farruko Trap X Ficante Usa Tour. El Paso County Coliseum, 4100 E. Paisano Dr., 8:30 p.m., $49-$90, ticketmaster.com. ‘Noises Off’ Comic play about a group of actors performing “Nothing’s On.” For details see Fri., Aug. 25. Francesca Lombardo EDM dance party. Club Here I Love You, 115 S. Durango St., 9 p.m., $10 adv., $15 door, eventbrite.com. Sunset Film Society: ‘Cars’ Computer-animated ﬂick about a world of anthropomorphized cars. International Museum of Art, 1211 Montana Ave., 2 p.m., free, sunsetﬁlmsociety.org. El Paso Triple-A Baseball Chihuahuas vs. Sacramento River Cats. For details see Thurs., Aug. 24.
Las Cruces Fun Hunt 24 hour scavenger hunt. Teams of eight hunt 250 things to do see, etc. All ages. Las Cruces, 12 a.m.-11:59 p.m., 575-5221232, lascrucesfunhunt.com. Community Social-Justice Forum Menudo breakfast sale. Screening of “Requiem 29,” which explores a famous L.A. Chicano anti-Vietnam protest. Panel discussion after the ﬁlm. Grub at 9 a.m. Doc at 10 a.m. and talk at 10:30 a.m. La Fe Culture and Technology Center, 721 S. Ochoa St., 10 a.m., free, facebook.com/ CentroDeSaludFamiliarLaFe. UTEP Song Festival For high school vocal soloists interested in pursuing an educational career in music. 30-minute UTEP faculty coaching, four one-hour workshops, lunch panel discussion with UTEP voice majors and public recital performance. Sign-up deadline is Wed. Aug. 23. UTEP Fox Fine Arts, 500 W. University Ave., 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m., $45, 915-747-6352. Downtown Night market Over 20 local vendors offer food, dessert, veggies, coffee, clothing, jewelry and handcrafted wood furniture, art, vinyl records and more. Family and dog friendly. The San Carlos Building, 501 Texas Ave., 6:30-11:30 p.m., firstname.lastname@example.org. ‘Once on This Island’ EPCC Theater’s Summer season ﬁnale is a musical about a peasant girl who falls for a wealthy bloke. For details see Thurs., Aug. 24. Mesilla Valley Film Society: ‘Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World’ Documentary. Catherine Binbridge
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By Gustavo Arellano comment: @whatsupweekly
examines the role of native Americans in contemporary music history. For details see Sat., Aug. 26.
‘Noises Off’ Comic play about a group of actors performing “Nothing’s On.” For details see Fri., Aug. 25.
SUN. AUG. 27
El Paso Triple-A Baseball Chihuahuas vs. Sacramento River Cats. For details see Thurs., Aug. 24.
Las Cruces Comic Con For details see Fri., Aug. 25. UTEP Soccer The Miners dig apart the University of New Mexico. University Field, Sun Bowl Dr. and Glory Rd., 1 p.m., $5, $3 age 3-12, 915-747-6150, utepathletics.com. MASS Local podcast live recording. Free burgers and hot dogs. Real, fourlegged dogs are welcome. DJs will spin and bands will perform, too. Club Here I Love You, 115 S. Durango St., 5 p.m.-2 a.m., free, facebook.com/ clubhereiloveyou. ‘Headset: A View from the Light Booth’ Comedy about a theater light booth (i.e. control room) when a play goes wrong. For details see Fri., Aug. 25.
St. Nicholas Greek Food Festival Grub. For details see Fri., Aug. 25. Mesilla Valley Film Society: ‘Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World’ Documentary. Catherine Binbridge examines the role of native Americans in contemporary music history. For details see Fri., Aug. 25. ‘Once on This Island’ EPCC Theater’s Summer season ﬁnale is a musical about a peasant girl who falls for a wealthy bloke. For details see Thurs., Aug. 24.
MON. AUG. 28 El Paso Triple-A Baseball Chihuahuas vs. Fresno Grizzlies. Event runs Aug. 28-31, 6:35 p.m.
CALENDAR AUGUST 23-30, 2017 Southwest University Ballpark, 1 Ballpark Plaza, 6:35 p.m., $5-$25, 915-533-BASE, https://facebook. com/epchihuahuas. Mesilla Valley Film Society: ‘Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World’ Documentary. Catherine Binbridge examines the role of native Americans in contemporary music history. For details see Fri., Aug. 25.
TUES. AUG. 29 Board Game Night Board and tabletop games. Bring your own. There are board games onsite, too. Game Vault, 9828 Montana Ave., 6 -10 p.m., free, gamevaultelpaso.com. El Paso Triple-A Baseball Chihuahuas vs. Fresno Grizzlies. For details see Mon., Aug. 28. Mesilla Valley Film Society: ‘Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World’ Documentary. Catherine Binbridge examines the role of native Americans in contemporary music history. For details see Fri., Aug. 25.
WED. AUG. 30 The Sandman Hypnotist performance. Event runs Aug. 30 - Sept. 3, 7:30 p.m., additional late shows Fri.-Sat. at 9:30 p.m. Ages 17+ El Paso Comic Strip, 1201 Airway Blvd., 7:30 p.m., $6-$12, 915-779-5233, laff2nite.com. Black Sabbitch All female Black Sabbath tribute band. All ages but minors pay minor fee. Rockhouse bar & Grill, 9828 Montana Ave., 8 p.m., $10 , 915-591-7625. April Ticket Music duo performs. For details see Wed., Aug. 23.
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2013 FORD C-MAX SEL 2013 CHRYSLER T&C 2013 FORD EDGE LTD 2016 DODGE DART SXT STK#OT27451A, HYBRID, 5DR, HBK
STK#C70008, TOURING L, 4DR MVAN
TERRIFIC GAS MILEAGE
FUN TO DRIVE
STK#OT27329A, 4DR, SDR
WAY TOO CHEAP
WHAT A BEAUTY
V-6 APEARANCE GRC, POWER PKG, ALLOY WHEELS HEELS LLS S STK #C7149
2016 CHEVY SPARK 1LT 2010 CHEVY TRAVERSE 2014 DODGE AVENGER 2012 TOYOTA COROLLA SE, STK#P938, 4DR SDN, 53K MILES
STK#0T27491A, 5DR KBK, 16K MILES
NEW 2017 DODGE CHARGER SE
(2.4L, 4 CL, 9 SPD, AUTO, STK#24789)
SALE PRICE $21,995
SALE SALE PRICE PRICE
NEW 2017 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT MSRP ..........................$26,215 REBATE......................$3,500 DISCOUNT..................$720
NEW 2017 DODGE JOURNEY CROSSROADS
(8 SPD, AUTOMATIC, 3.6L, V6, STK#24559)
SALE PRICE $38,245
AUTO, UCONNECT 50, CRUISE, BACK-UP CAMERA STK #T27205
NEW 2017 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 4 x 4
MSRP ..........................$42,780 DISCOUNT..................$785 REBATE......................$2,250 BONUS CASH ............$1,500
2017 PROMASTER CITY SLT
NEW 2017 CHRYSLER 300 S MSRP ......................... $41,850 REBATE..................... $750 BONUS CASH ........... $3,500 DISCOUNT................. $605 SALE PRICE $36,995
$500 $ 500 IIN N GIFT C ARDS W ITH CARDS WITH Y OUR P URCHASE YOUR PURCHASE OF A U S ED C AR! OF USED CAR!
OVER 500 USED CARS TO CHOOSE FROM!
STK#0T27296A, 4DR, SUV
STK#P856, 4DR, SDN
TAKE IT CROSS COUNTRY
THREE TO CHOOSE FROM
HOT SELLING SUV
PRICED TO SELL
2016 HYUNDAI ELANTRA SE
2014 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
2015 VW BEETLE
2013 FORD FUSION SE
THREE TO CHOOSE FROM
SV, STK# 24851A
ON THE LOT... OR ONLINE!
WAY TOO CHEAP
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