The Community Service tour, featuring electronic bands Ortibal, the Crystal Method and Lo Fidelity Allstars, isn't coming to Washington (closest stop: Philadelphia on July 11). But fans who want to participate peripherally can visit the Web site www.communityservicetour.com to suggest memorabilia for the tour's official time capsule. Community Service artists are making their own contributions to the capsule. Crystal Method's Scott Kirkland says he's planning to provide an MP3 recorder-player. "It represents the recent melding of music and technology, possible independence for those who make and enjoy music, and it's creating controversy," he says. "It's also something that could become obsolete and would be a strange icon for someone opening the time capsule 100 years from now" . . .
First Master P gets hooked up with World Championship Wrestling. Now prizefighter and WBC welterweight champ Oscar de la Hoya is adding "recording star" to his resume and has inked a multimillion-dollar, multi-year recording contract with EMI Latin. The deal was preceded by a spirited bidding war, which started after de la Hoya sang last year on the Spanish-language talk show "Cristina." The deal will include both Spanish- and English-language albums, but don't expect de la Hoya to give up boxing any time soon: He'll nab a $15 million payday for his next fight, a September match against Felix Trinidad in Las Vegas . . .
NME reports that more than 350 people were arrested for drug offenses in the days before this year's Glastonbury Festival, which concludes today in Glastonbury, England. Drugs--including heroin, crack cocaine, amphetamines, cannabis and Ecstasy--with a street value of tens of thousands of pounds have been seized by police. Last year police snared 250,000 pounds worth (nearly $400,000) of drugs before the festival and arrested 93 people during the event, including Happy Mondays' Bez, who was later released without being charged.
CAPTION: Oscar de la Hoya, shown on a boxing poster, has a song in his heart.