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Actor helps scientists with communication By Fin Martinez @FinMartinez Last week the UNM Health Sciences Center hosted famed actor Alan Alda, who presented on a new partnership between Stony Brook University’s Alan Alda Center for Communicating Science and the HSC. The partnership is part of an innovative program founded by Alda that seeks to improve understanding and communication between scientists and the public by incorporating improv acting training into the routines of scientists’ explanations, thus making the information explained by the scientists easier to understand. “It’s possible to communicate amazing things if you know how to explain them,” Alda said. An actor known for his roles on M*A*S*H, E.R., and The West Wing, Alda first had the idea for his program after a near-death experience he had while in Chile, where he underwent an end-toend surgical connection of his internal organs, otherwise known as an anastomosis. “I remember (the doctor) saying part of my intestines had gone bad,” Alda said. “He explained the surgery and he put me under, and I lived. But his communication was great.” But it may not always be that easy. Alda said all too often doctors

and scientists do not explain concepts to their patients or to the public in an understandable way, which Alda attributes to “The Curse of Knowledge,” a bias that forms in a person when they have accumulated great knowledge about a particular concept, which may hinder their effectiveness at explaining it to others. “(It’s) when you have knowledge so in depth that you forget what it’s like to be a naive neophyte,” Alda said. “So you use language that isn’t common and you forget that most people don’t have this knowledge.” Alda related this to an experience he had while interviewing a doctor in Boston. He was asking her questions that she was able to answer in an understandable and personable way, akin to that of a science television show, he said. But at certain points, she changed her focus from Alda to the camera crew and almost instantly her tone changed and she began to describe the subject in an obscure sense. “I think that what she was talking about resembled a lecture she gave,” Alda said, “so she turned to the camera and lectured the camera.” Alda said she had to coax her back into her previous tone with questions which led her to resume communicating the subject she was explaining in a human way. He said the experience was an astonishing one.

Courtesy / John Arnold

Alan Alda paid a visit to Albuquerque earlier this week to announce a collaboration between the UNM Health Sciences Center and an innovative program he founded to teach scientists how to do a better job of communicating their work to a lay audience.

“I think the public is on a blind date with science,” Alda said. “We need to go from the blind stage of the relationship to the love stage.” Alda explained that there are three stages in a romantic relationship: Attraction, infatuation, and commitment. The public has

yet to establish the attraction stage of a relationship with science due to its tendency to possess the “Curse of Knowledge” bias, deterring public interest. “What we did is we included improv into our lectures to foster attraction,” Alda said.

“We use improv, not to make actors or comedians, but for scientists to use body language so that they remember to communicate feeling; not dumbing down the language, but presenting it in a way that’s understandable and relatable.”

Athletics faces growing budget problems By Cathy Cook @Cathy_Daily UNM Athletics is deeper in the red after overspending by a little over $1.5 million last year, according to Andrew Cullen of the Office of Planning, Budget and Analysis and Athletics Director Paul Krebs. That brings the Athletics Department’s cumulative budget deficit to $4.3 million. Krebs said the University is relieving athletics of $200,000 worth of expenses. The deficit stems from rising costs and a flat revenue stream, he said. These increased expenses include travel costs, scholarship costs and healthcare costs, he said. “As the Mountain West has changed membership over the last several years, that’s added significantly to our travel costs,” Krebs said. “Tuition has gone up, room and board, student fees. Whenever those costs go up, those are costs that we literally write a check to the University for - the total scholarship costs for our student athletes. So travel’s gone up, scholarships gone up,

a new NCAA rule involving cost of attendance has increased costs as well.” Funds for UNM cover healthcare increases for most of the University, but the Athletics Department does not have access to that pool of money. Instead, those increases are being paid by the department, he said.

“...we feel like we’re not getting the support from these external sources like our peers are, and that makes it harder for us.” Paul Krebs Athletics Department Director “We found ourselves in a worst case scenario: flat revenue and rising expense,” Krebs said. “We anticipated higher ticket sales than what we actually

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

The University of New Mexico’s Athletic Department is racked in a 1.5 million dollar deficit from the past 2015 year raising their collective budget deficit to 4.3 million.

generated, and I think in some ways that’s a reflection of the economy still struggling in New Mexico,” Krebs said. Other programs in the

same league as UNM receive roughly $6million more in funding through institutional support, student fees and state legislatures, he said.

“When you look at those four buckets of money, we’re next to last at the University of New

see

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On the Daily Lobo website

Cook: Long-running Honors Forum lectures a ‘well-kept secret’

Lynch: Funniest “Back to UNM” tweets from the first week of classes

Reisen: Work begins on extensive South Lot lighting additions

Gonzalez: Late call plagues UNM Men’s Soccer in Indy

Trujillo: PATS launches nighttime shuttle service

Taglialegami: Ranked opponents give UNM Women’s Soccer winless start


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Monday, August 29, 2016

Q&A: Alda discusses vision for UNM partnership By Fin Martinez @FinMartinez Famed M*A*S*H actor Alan Alda recently spoke at UNM’s Health Sciences Center to discuss the purpose of his institute, The Alan Alda Center for Communicating Science at Stony Brook University, which aims to make medical and scientific explanations easier for the public to understand. The Daily Lobo caught up with Alda after his presentation at the Domenici Center and discussed his plans for the partnership between UNM’s

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HSC and his own organization. How did your institute begin? What is its history? “After my near-death experience in Chile, I thought it would be a good idea to train scientists during their science education to be communicators. I suggested that every time I was at a university, but nobody seemed to be interested. Stony Brook University was the only place that was interested and I had experimented with (using improv to train science educators) and I could see that improv helped scientists communicate better. When we started the Center for Communicating Science

there, we broadened it to include writing. My hope was always that we could help the scientists communicate not just in speaking but in writing, and all the ways we have of communicating, social media, all kinds of things. But the main drive is to get them to make a connection with the person who is at the other end.” Has this strategy been put in place anywhere? “In general, I’ve seen wonderful results from these workshops where we only expose the scientists for a couple of days to these techniques. Ideally it should be over a period of time with ‘booster shots’ later on so

that it becomes transformational, but even so we (make) the people much better able to communicate. If they feel better able to communicate, they feel more interested in communicating with an audience. Some people are very shy when standing up in front of an audience and after they take this training, they’re very comfortable communicating to a crowd. Interestingly, it’s not just communicating with the public that gets better but communicating with other scientists. Scientists that aren’t in your exact field suddenly can understand you better and collaboration is much easier.

Most of the great things we hope to discover will come from collaborations across disciplines and experienced senior scientists have even told us that they do their work better after this training because they’re able to step back and see the bigger picture.” Anything else you would like to say? “I hope as many people as possible can participate in these workshops because it’s an extraordinary experience and everybody has fun. That’s the amazing thing, it’s not a drag and you get better and you have fun. So it’s a good combo.”

matches that expectation,” he said. “So something’s gonna have to give or we’re going to continue to struggle to balance the budget.” Eventually, either the competitive expectations of the department or the funding levels will have to change for the budget to remain financially solid, he said. Athletics is implementing a range of changes to cut costs and achieve a balanced budget, as well as raise more revenue, Krebs said. This includes the campus wide pause-and-hold policy, a practice of evaluating the necessity of vacant positions before considering new hires, he said. Eliminating lengthy hiring process also cuts costs. Athletics is also making changes to concessions to bring

in additional revenue, he said. More local food products, as well as the anticipated start of alcohol sales at home games, are expected to help. Additionally, there will be a craft brew hospitality tent at the south end zone called the Chama River Craft Brewing Corner, which will appeal to the local community at large. “Craft beer is such a big hot thing in Albuquerque and New Mexico,” Krebs said. The department also has guaranteed games scheduled for the next eight to 10 years which will bring in much needed revenue. This year, Rutgers is paying UNM Athletics $9,000 to play on their home turf, and UNM football has agreements to play at Wisconsin,

Notre Dame and UCLA. But those games are about more than bringing in money. “We’re trying to schedule these games in areas that we recruit that helps us recruit student athletes or potential students to the University,” Krebs said. “We might have larger alumni bases there, so it’s a combination of media exposure, recruiting advantage and revenues.” Krebs said the deficit will have no effect on student athletes or the student body in general. “Today we really haven’t made cuts in any of our academic support areas (or) our medical areas and those things that directly impact the athletes,” he said. According to Krebs, student fees will not necessarily go up,

although the department is looking for ways the University can help. Faith Meyers, a sophomore biology major, was surprised at the Athletics Department deficit because students already pay so much money for athletics, she said. Her friend, Adriana Sandoval, also fund the number surprising. “I’ve never even been to any sort of UNM sports, so it’s kind of surprising that something that I don’t really know anything about suddenly has this huge debt,” she said. On the other hand, junior engineering student Paul Yang was not surprised. “It seems like a lot of departments are likely to run deficits now,” he said, “just because reduced spending overall.”

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Mexico in the amount of funds we receive as a combination of those four. So we feel like we’re not getting the support from these external sources like our peers are, and that makes it harder for us,” Krebs said. It is a difficult time to seek out additional revenue, he said, because the economy in New Mexico is struggling overall. That same struggle is what led to an increase in tuition and student fees for all students this year. Krebs said the expectation year in and year out is that UNM sports will contend within the conference, as well as nationally, and that individual programs are getting more consistent to achieve that end. “But I don’t think our funding

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UNM connects with Beijing By Sarah Trujillo @sarahtweets_abq

“Resident students gain a better understanding of the view of business and other topics from an external view while international students learn about American culture and curriculum,” White said. White hopes the program also encourages local students to expand their horizons by studying abroad and/or help pinpoint other advantageous partnerships. “The interaction between students at UNM may encourage New

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“The interaction between students at UNM may encourage New Mexico residents to expand their horizons to explore educational options overseas and, possibly, identify business opportunities within New Mexico, United States, and

Mexico residents to expand their horizons to explore educational options overseas and, possibly, identify business opportunities within New Mexico, United States, and internationally,” he said. Students at BITZH have the opportunity to get ahead beginning with their freshmen year and taking off with a jumpstart to a master’s degree, White said. “The program with the Beijing Institute of Technology, Zhuhai begins in the student’s freshman year at BITZH,” he said. “The undergraduate core classes at BITZH are a mixture of its general curriculum and classes based on UNM Anderson School undergraduate business courses.” Integrating business courses initially only makes the process smoother, according to White. “The entire program will be taught in English at BITZH. Students will complete the fourth year of their study at the Anderson School,” he said. Designed to accelerate the process of finishing an undergraduate and continuing on to tackle a master’s degree, this program resembles Anderson School’s current 3+2 program. “The courses in the fourth year will count towards the BITZH undergraduate degree and serve as prerequisites for their graduate studies at the Anderson School,” White said. “At the end of the fourth year, the students will obtain their undergraduate degree from BITZH and apply for admission to the Anderson School’s graduate program.” BITZH already provides programs taught only in English, four undergraduate and eleven graduate, he said. International students in this program will live on campus during the summers of their freshman, sophomore, and junior years for further exposure and advancement in speaking English. This partnership would not have happened without the initial trip to China, and Frank says he is happy with the outcome of the visit. “I’m really pleased to see such positive results from our outreach to China,” Frank said. “I hope this innovative approach keeps us in the vanguard of the global education experience.” Later this month, White and ASM Professor Robert Luo will be traveling to China to participate in a ceremony to welcome the very first cohort of 82 students and families joining the program.

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Through an enlightening trip to China taken by UNM President Bob Frank and other UNM officials last year, the Anderson School of Management will be partnering with the Beijing Institute of Technology, Zhuhai (BITZH) to increase the influx of international students on campus. The partnership aims to bring in Chinese students to Albuquerque to study business at Anderson. These beneficial partnerships rely on familiar ground, according to Danielle Gilliam, administrative officer at the Global Education Office. “The process begins when faculty or senior administrators make contact and develop relationships with counterparts at other institutions and find common areas for collaboration,” Gilliam said. “GEO assists in facilitating communication and preparing and agreement, as appropriate.” As stated on the institute’s website, BITZHH currently collaborates with more than 200 distinguished universities in 58 regions and countries on six continents. According to Gilliam, partnering with other schools provides lasting positive results, both overseas and in the Southwest. “These partnerships benefit UNM by fostering collaboration between UNM faculty and partner faculty and by boosting enrollment in highly sought degree programs,” Gilliam said. “Also, international students who come to UNM through these partnerships enrich classroom discussions and campus life with their distinct points of view and experiences.” Dean Craig White of ASM is also looking forward to the unity and the benefits of unique perspectives that international students bring to campus. “In many ways, international students on campus bring a study abroad experience directly to New Mexico students,” White said. “International students have a cultural and educational perspective from their home country.” Programs combining international students, accelerated curriculum and exposure to cultural differences, provide a smooth transition, he said. “Agreements, such as the one with BITZH, allow a pathway for a successful integration of international students into the UNM community,” White said. “These students will be preparing both from an English language and business

curriculum standpoint for three years prior to attending UNM.” There are benefits at every angle, he said. Students in this program will graduate with a strong and valuable foundation, having an experience like no other. “This preparation and familiarity with the University should help create a positive experience for these students. From UNM’s perspective, the University benefits from efficiently utilizing educational capacity,” White said. There are also added financial advantages, he said. “The international students will be paying non-resident tuition while being incorporated into existing course sections,” White said. The international students also benefit from learning about western ideology, he said, as they will have the opportunity to look at business from an overseas vantage point.

Monday, August 29, 2016 / Page 3

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, August 29, 2016

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

OP-ED Farm Follies: The cheese stands alone (with its hand out) On August 23, the US Department of Agriculture announced its plan to purchase 11 million pounds of cheese, at a cost of $20 million. The cheese will be “provided to families in need through USDA nutrition assistance programs,” but the real purpose of the purchase is to reduce excess cheese inventories, “assisting the stalled marketplace for dairy producers whose revenues have dropped 35 percent over the past two years. Economics 101: When so many people produce so much of the same thing that the supply of that thing exceeds the demand for it, prices fall. When prices fall far enough that not all the producers can turn a profit, some of them go off to do other things. Prices then rise as the market moves back toward “equilibrium” between supply and demand. Farming 101: When so many people produce so much of the same thing that the supply of that thing exceeds the demand for it, prices fall. When prices fall far enough that not all the producers can turn a profit, the producers claim that farming is extra super special and that it’s the government’s job to make it profitable so that no one who wants to farm must instead go build houses, drive trucks or mop floors to make ends meet. That’s why each and every American pays more than $300 to farmers each and every year before actually getting any edible farm goods — and then pays artificially high prices for those goods. The Agricultural Act of 2014 provides for $956 billion in government subsidies for farmers over 10 years, including “price supports” and other jiggery-pokery to keep prices above their natural market level. I come from a farming family. My grandfather started out as a “share cropper,” eventually farming several hundred acres of his own. I spent my formative years living on a subsistence farm and working on others’ commercial farms. My father retired from a dairy operated by a farmers’ cooperative. If anyone should appreciate the extra super specialness of farmers, it’s me. But I don’t. In 1940, a single farmer fed 19 people (and my mother went to town on a horse-drawn wagon — yes, really; her family didn’t get a truck until after World War 2). Today, a single farmer feeds eight times as many people (and probably drives a nice shiny pickup truck), even though the US population is only two and a half times what it was back then. Modern technology and methods mean fewer farmers can feed far more mouths. That’s a good thing that frees up labor to provide other desirable goods and services, not a “problem” to be offset by having government tinker with the market and attempt to guarantee someone’s “right” to make a living as a farmer at everyone else’s involuntary expense Thomas L. Knapp Director, The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism

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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.


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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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Suplex City has run its course By Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

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Maybe it’s finally time to end “Suplex City”. Brock Lesnar, one time NCAA heavyweight champion and former UFC heavyweight champion, has gone on a tear in WWE, virtually dominating every opponent he’s faced in the past couple of years. It’s understandable why WWE wants Lesnar to be portrayed as an unstoppable force considering his credentials, but the one-sided affairs have gone stale. Consider this past Sunday at SummerSlam, where Lesnar decimated 12-time world champion Randy Orton into a bloody mess. Lesnar threw some hard elbows that busted Orton wide open, leaving a literal pool of blood in the middle of the ring. Lesnar then continued to beat up on Orton for the next five minutes, only stopping periodically

as doctors intervened to monitor Orton’s wounds. There really wasn’t a moment in the match where it looked like Orton would somehow pull out the win. Unfortunately, that’s been the staple of Lesnar’s last several matches. And it’s just become silly. Yes, Lesnar is a physical freak and he’s proved his worth inside the octagon, but what’s the point of him continuing to demolish WWE superstar after superstar? The audience doesn’t need a reminder that Lesnar is the most undeniable force on the roster. There have been enough instances of Lesnar destroying the competition that it’s just counterproductive at this point. It’s finally time for Lesnar to drop the “Suplex City” moniker and for him to actually start wrestling once again. The thing is that Lesnar is more than capable of providing high-quality wrestling matches. Just take a look at his first stint in WWE from 2002-04.

Lesnar was shown as a monster, defeating several top-level superstars in just his first couple of months, but those were actual matches. Those wins for Lesnar were onesided in his favor, but there was actual storytelling involved. One instance that always pops in my head about Lesnar is when he made Hulk Hogan pass out after ensnaring him in a bear hug. Lesnar dominated most of the match, but Hogan still looked strong because he didn’t give up and still had energy. Honestly, that’s what’s really missing from Lesnar’s matches these days. His opponents are made to look incredibly weak most of the time because they just take a massive beating and that’s it. “Suplex City” had its run and it was fun to see how many times Lesnar could launch a human being. Now it’s time for Lesnar to have competitive matches once again in a WWE ring. There’s no need for anyone to visit “Suplex City” again.

Also on DailyLobo.com: A student-led initiative hopes to establish a taproom on campus. Check out the story by Jon Natvig, then follow The Daily Lobo on Twitter and vote in our #PollOfTheDay: Do you support the establishment of a taproom on Main Campus? If you wish to make your opinion known on the matter, you can submit a Letter to the Editor via the Submissions tab on the Daily Lobo website.

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

VOLLEYBALL

Freshmen shine in tourney

Daniel Ward / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Freshman J’Kaylee Clark (17) prepares to spike the ball against Fairfield at Johnson Center on Saturday, August 27, 2016. The Lobos beat Fairfield 3-0, finishing the UNM Tournament with a 3-1 mark.

The final game of the UNM Tournament on Saturday night had a different rotation than most were expecting, boasting a more youthful appearance. After a thrilling 3-1 victory over Arizona State late Friday, the Lobos came out flat in the first game of Saturday’s double header, head coach Jeff Nelson said. Though they were able to fight back against Idaho in a 2-1 hole, the fifth set did not go New Mexico’s way, forcing Nelson to make some changes against Fairfield in the evening’s festivities. “We let some of our freshmen play tonight. Three of our freshmen played a lot tonight and I thought they did a really good job,” Nelson said. He said the major reason for shaking up the lineup to start the Fairfield match was fatigue from the four-game tournament. However, the head coach also said he had to send a message for dreary play against a team he said the Lobos should have beaten. “I told the seniors that they have to kind of own what happened, and be better and be stronger,” Nelson said. The freshmen certainly didn’t waste the opportunity they were given. Lauren Twitty stood out in a big way as an emerging outside hitter, collecting 10 kills, the most on UNM’s side of the net.

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Being able to gel as a group has been something that may have plagued former UNM teams. However, even as a freshman, Twitty said she is feeling the unity of the group. “During practice, we’re always switching up lineups and so we really feel relaxed playing with anybody on the team,” she said. “Wherever he puts us on the court, everybody’s ready for it.” A major reason for that sense of preparedness may be that New Mexico may have finally put a cap on the libero debate. All last season, Nelson was forced to rotate between three different players, sometimes in the same game. Ashley Kelsey, along with Warren and House, won all-tournament honors and Kelsey did so at the defensive position that has caused a major headache among the team. “We’ve had a lot of changes in our libero position the last year, year and a half,” Nelson said. “It’s nice to see (Kelsey) have a nice weekend and kind of go out and grab that moving forward.” Up next for the Lobos is a threegame tournament in Tampa, Florida, for the USF Tournament. UNM will open that stint against Stetson at 9 a.m. local time. Liam Cary-Eaves is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers volleyball, women’s basketball and baseball. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Liam_CE.

www.dailylobo.com

@Liam_CE

“I just had a lot more confidence after I got the first few kills,” Twitty said. “I just went after it and didn’t worry about making a mistake like I had in the first few games.” One of the things Twitty said helped her was the aid of senior Julia Warren, her fellow outside hitter. Warren would help point out some things that Twitty was struggling with and calmed her down at the start of the match. The Lobos certainly didn’t start out slowly, dominating the attack with a .321 hitting percentage and holding Fairfield (1-3) to a negative swinging average. The second set was much of the same. The defense held the Stags to a low hitting number while the squad exploded to a .414 mark garnering a 25-17 victory. Finally, Nelson unleashed two of his seniors who had been predominantly spectators up to this point — Cassie House, who had seen no action, and Devanne Sours, who had minimal playing time. The heavy swingers combined for seven of the 11 kills in the final set. The two were able to put up sound numbers in that final game, despite Nelson deciding to allow Warren some rest of her own. Nelson said the cohesion from his 2016 squad is remarkable. The team chemistry has never been better, he says, and they are working cohesively as a group towards the ultimate goal of winning contests.

Visit our Website!

By Liam Cary-Eaves


New Mexico Daily Lobo

On the Street

@DailyLobo

Monday, August 29, 2016 / Page 9

By Matthew Reisen / @choposporvida Photos by April Torres/@i_apreel Editor’s Note: The story about this initiative is on the Daily Lobo website

What do you think about the idea for an on-campus taproom?

Aaron Aguilar

Carter Thrash

Andrea Alba

Mackenzie Thomas

graduate student mechanical engineering

sophomore biology

sophomore undecided

sophomore English

“I think I would go there, it sounds like a good idea. For people who live on campus, for sure. I think it’s definitely safer than people driving around town drunk.”

“I don’t know, I guess I would be against it, personally. I think the reason for that, being it’s (alcohol) already around enough. I don’t know if there’s any benefit to making it here.”

“I guess its fine, if they’re ID’ing and making sure everyone is allowed to have it. But it may not be the best idea for on campus. I guess it’s okay, if they want to have a drink before class and do that to themselves, but I’m sure people will be responsible enough to do it.”

“I don’t really care either way. I mean, maybe the money could go to something better. If they think that’s the best way to spend money, go for it.”

Follow us on Twitter!

@DailyLobo David Lynch, Editor-in-Chief @RealDavidLynch Jonathan Baca Managing Editor @JonGabrielB Matthew Reisen News Editor @Choposporvida Liam Cary-Eaves Sports Editor @Liam_CE Thomas Romero-Salas Culture Editor @ThomasRomeroS Nick Fojud Photo Edito @NFojud Veronica Munoz Web Editor @verolilianaaa Denicia Aragon News Reporter @deniciaaragon98 Jonathan Natvig News Reporter @Natvig99 Sara MacNeil News Reporter @sara_macneil Cathy Cook News Reporter @Cathy_Daily Johnny Vizcaino News Reporter @thedailyjohnnyv Nikole McKibben News Reporter @nmckibben92 Robert Maler Sports Reporter @Robert_Maler Isabel Gonzalez Sports Reporter @cisabelg Skylar Griego Culture Reporter @TDLBooks


dailylobo.com

PAGE 10 / MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 2016

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

FOOTBALL FEATURE

Lobos work on defensive line

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

The Lobos defensive line takes down an Arizona University player on Saturday, August 19, 2016 at the 10th Gildan New Mexico Bowl at University Stadium. The Lobos will focus on secondary teams to strengthen their defense for the fall 2016 season.

Polly want a

By Robert Maler @robert_maler

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The Lobo secondary could be one of the keys to success for improving defense. Head coach Bob Davie said safety is one of the positions where a few players have separated themselves. He said Ryan Santos and Daniel Henry are ahead of the pack at this time. Davie also said he hoped Isaiah “I.B.” Brown could stay healthy so his impact can be felt on the field. “We need I.B., he brings a certain energy and a certain spirit,” Davie said. “When (Brown) is healthy and flying around, he adds not only the 11th guy on our defense but brings a little bit of the 12th man thing.” He said another key for Brown, in addition to health, is to remain consistent. As a player that seems to play with a lot of emotion, avoiding highs and lows could be a challenge. Santos said he plays a little more on the quiet side, but the personalities are a perfect fit in the secondary. He said Brown keeps the corners “juiced up” and Henry, a

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team captain, is another vocal leader. He said Dakota Cox, one of the other team captains, does everything by the books and leads by example. Santos said Henry does the same thing—you just hear him more. The communication between the defensive backs seems to be improving as well. Santos was able to track the quarterback when he realized he had underneath help, and jump a route to intercept a pass. Brown said he can see the chemistry is coming together and the defense is flying around. He said the main thing he is expecting for the upcoming season is to have fun. “Once I stop screaming and jumping up and down, it ain’t fun (anymore),” he said. “We just want to come out and win as many games as possible.” Having fun on defense could come in the form of creating turnovers and scoring opportunities for the offense. Cranston Jones and Markel Byrd were ball hawks last season, combining for seven interceptions. Henry was also big, creating two forced fumbles and notching a pair of fumble recoveries last season. He appears be more adept now at going

for a strip when given the chance. Lee Crosby appears to be another leader in the secondary. He registered a pair of interceptions last year, and also forced and recovered a fumble. Jadon Boatright has also had a solid spring practice and could make an impact in the defensive rotation. He has shown a lot of discipline, especially defending the deep ball, by staying with his receiver and locating the pass when he turns his head. Davie said creating turnovers on defense and limiting them on offense has been something the team has focused on intently. He said the way the team has been practicing is encouraging. The team and Lobos fans will see if their work will pay off when they take their game from the practice field to Branch Field in the Sept. 1 season opener against South Dakota. Robert Maler is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers cross country, football, tennis, and track and field. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @robert_maler.

Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events August 29-31, 2016 Current Exhibits Color Coded 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday Tamarind Insititute Featuring lithographs by David X. Levine, Matt Magee, Susan York and other artists who have experimented with color in Tamarind’s workshop. Chinese Americans in New Mexico 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition recounts the story of Chinese immigrants and Chinese American communities in New Mexico through photographs, documents and family heirlooms. Earth, Fire and Life: Six Thousand Years of Chinese Ceramics 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Exhibition of historic and contemporary Chinese ceramics from ancient times to the 21st century, where culture, political discourse and aesthetics combine.

At First Sight Wed, Fri, 10:00am-4:00pm CFA Downtown Studio 113 4th St NW Incoming Graduate Studio exhibition.

art

Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 Celebrating 90 years of the Mother Road, Curator Nancy BrownMartinez and Assistant Curator Jennifer Dawn Eggleston utilize archived memorabilia to illustrate life and travel along Route 66 in New Mexico. Featuring twentyfive different collections that are represented in the show.

Future Tense 12:00-5:00pm 516 Central Avenue SW An exploration of the socially, politically and psychologically complex relationship we have with the places we inhabit. Moving within and beyond the physicality of here and now, the photographers in this exhibition trace the tensions between nature and artifice; isolation and interconnectedness; past and present; and the physical and psychological…all of which reveal the tenuous balance that defines the path of our collective future.

Semifinals, +Medal Rounds 8/19).

Life and Times Along Route 66 in NM 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday, 12:00-4:00pm Saturday

International Studies Institute Fall 2016 Lecture Series 5:30-7:00pm

Art Teacher Exhibition 8:00am-5:00pm Masley Gallery Featuring artwork from Albuquerque Public Schools, Rio Rancho Public Schools, and Los Lunas Public Schools.

Monday Lectures & Readings

To submit a calendar listing, email calendar@dailylobo.com

George Pearl Hall Auditorium Margaret Randal, feminist poet, writer, photographer and social activist, presents “The Power of Place through Poetry: Cubans on the Island and in the Diapora.”

Student Groups & Gov’t Anderson School of Management Student Org Expo 10:00am-12:00pm Social Sciences Promenade Law School Recharter Workshop 12:00-1:00pm Bratton Hall, Rm 2404 Must be a part of the UNM Law School to attend. ASUNM Student Special Events Staff Meeting 12:00-1:00pm SUB 1064 This meeting is for co-sponsorship presentations and planning.

SUB Atrium Korean Club Meeting 2:00-3:00pm SUB Sandia HSC Recharter and SGAO Spending Workshop 3:00-5:00pm Domenici Auditorium HSC recharter workshop will be at 3pm. The SGAO spending workshop will be at 4pm. Glenda Lewis, GPSA President, will be speaking. A Capella Auditions 4:00-8:00pm SUB- Scholars Black Student Union Meeting 5:00-7:00pm SUB Luminaria

Campus Calendar continued on page 11

Student Veterans of UNM Meeting 12:00-2:00pm

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com


@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

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ACROSS 1 Illusions in a stage Eddie Wyckoff act, collectively 6 Muslim leaders A Neat Trick (Level 1) 11 Place for a White to move and draw: There is a fun massage 14 Twist drawing trap with a rook and knight that can By Eddie Wyckoff 15 French sometimes be utilized when faring significantly Revolution radical worse in White a chesstogame. is useful noticeisthat 16 Put a strain on moveItand draw:toThere a fun 17 *Cost of shares only two squares near the opposing king must on the exchange drawing trap rooktoand knight that can remain unattacked forwith this atrap work. In this 19 Tip jar sometimes utilized when faring significantly denomination case, since f6 and h7beare not attacked, not even 20 Miffed worse in a chess game. It is useful to notice that 8 Black queens can stop the draw! 21 Gizmos __ buco: veal dish only two squares near the opposing king must 23 26 Director Lee Note: Remember that repeating theto same remain unattacked for this trap work. In this28 Student’s workplace position three canand beh7 ruled draw. case, times since f6 are anot attacked, not even298Guttural “Psst!” 30 Wedding vows Black queens can stop the draw! 32 Condemn Solution to Thursday’s puzzle: 1.d8=B! 34 Most rational (1.d8=Q?? stalemate) Kd6 2.c8=R! (2.c8=Q?? 36 Nobel Peace Note: Prize city stalemate) Ke6 Remember 3.Rc6#. that repeating the same 38 Jack-in-the-box position three times can be ruled a draw. sound Suggestions? Comments? 40 Drips in the ICU 41 *U.S./USSR lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com Solution to Thursday’s puzzle: 1.d8=B! conflict Give it a go (1.d8=Q?? stalemate) Kd6 2.c8=R! (2.c8=Q??43 44 Witness 45 Yankee slugger, stalemate) Ke6 3.Rc6#. to fans 46 Area of expertise 48 Sound from Leo Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com August 25th issue puzzle solved 50 Twist, as waterdamaged floorboards 52 Sharpen 53 World Cup soccer org. 55 “__-hoo!” 56 1946 N.L. RBI leader Slaughter 57 Part of a chess match when most of the pieces are off the board 60 “__ the mornin’!” 62 Sch. run by Mormons 63 United stand ... and what the first part of the answers to starred clues literally can have 68 Track transaction 69 Wabbit-hunting Fudd 70 Fragrant wood 71 Pig’s home

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A Neat Trick (Level ) By

Monday, August 29, 2016 / Page 11

Level 1 2 3 4

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Jerry Edelstein

72 Officials who have their faculties 73 Hit hard, biblically DOWN 1 Leo is its logo 2 California’s Santa __ River 3 Long-jawed fish 4 Annoying 5 Egyptian queen, familiarly 6 Loom on the horizon 7 St. Patrick’s mo. 8 Very dry 9 Sprayed in defense 10 Longshoreman 11 *Element in an executive compensation package 12 Window glass 13 Lumberjacks’ tools 18 Double agent 22 Prefix with metric and bar 23 Desert retreat 24 Norelco product 25 *Drive to do the responsible thing 27 *“So long” 31 U-turn from NNE

8/25/16 8/29/16 August 25th issue puzzle solved Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

33 Rita with an Oscar, Emmy, Tony and Grammy 35 Like Al Capone 37 Ridicule satirically 39 Combustible funeral piles 42 Under a quartertank, say 47 Geometry proposition 49 Bailed-out insurance co.

8/29/16 07/25/16 8/25/16

51 Copter blades 54 Whac-__: arcade game 57 Diminishes 58 Russian denial 59 Actress Stone of “Birdman” 61 Low-ranking GIs 64 Guys 65 Prefix with meter 66 __ King Cole 67 Italian three

LOBO LIFEMonday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events August 29-31, 2016 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10

Campus Events

Mock Trial Club 5:30-6:30 SUB Alumni UNM Pre Med Meeting 6:00-7:30pm SUB Trail/Spirit Graduate Christian Bible Study 6:00-10:00 SUB Sandia

TUESDAY

Fellowship

Catholic Apologetics Meeting 6:15-8:30pm SUB Santa Ana A&B Circle K International Meeting 6:30-9:30 SUB Fiesta A&B

Weekly

Young Americans for Meeting 7:00-10:00pm SUB Mirage- Thunderbird

Liberty

Sports & Recreation Woman’s Resource Center Yoga 12:00-1:00pm WRC Group Room

Rapid HIV Testing 11:40am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test. Innovation, Creativity and Entrepreneurship Internship Fair 4:00-6:00pm STC Cecchi Venture Lab 801 University Blvd SE, Suite 102 Mix and mingle with startup and entrepreneur-friendly companies interested in bringing on interns! Bring your resume and learn about how the internship can count for credit! Semifinals, +Medal Rounds 8/19).

Lectures & Readings

Dissertation Defense 2:00-5:00pm PandA Room 190 Nguyen Phan, Physics and Astronomy, defends “Extending the Reach of Directional Dark Matter Experiments Through Novel Detector Technologies.” Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and Cosmology (NUPAC) Seminars 2:00-3:00pm

Room 190, Physics & Astronomy Nguyen Phan, UNM, presents “Extending the Reach of Directional Dark Matter Experiments Through Novel Detector Technologies.”

Meetings Staff Council Executive Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club (Faculty Staff Club)

Student Groups & Gov’t Christians on UNM Meeting 12:30-2:00pm SUB Scholars Rechartering Workshop 3:30-4:15pm SUB Lobo Lab It is mandatory that at least one officer from each student organization attends a workshop to recharter. Seats are first come, first served. Late arrivals will be asked to attend a different workshop. ASUNM Council Meeting 3:30-6:00pm SUB Acoma A&B Emerging Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver SGAO Spending Workshop 4:30-5:15pm SUB Lobo Lab Organizations must have at least two officers attend (does not need

To submit a calendar listing, email calendar@dailylobo.com

to be same workshop). If you arrive more than 15 minutes late, you will be asked to attend a different session. Mock Trial Club 5:30-6:30 SUB Alumni

Theater & Film Alice Through the Looking Glass Mid Week Movie 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Alice returns to the magical world of Underland, only to find the Hatter in a horrible state. Alice must travel through time to save the Mad Hatter and Underland’s fate from the evil clutches of the Red Queen and a clock-like creature, known as Time. Students $2; Staff/ Faculty $2.50; Public $3.

WEDNESDAY Campus Events

Meditation 9am-10am WRC Group Room Welcome Back Block Party 12:00-7:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center LGBTQ and OEO host a welcome back block party. Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm

Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Student Groups & Gov’t Albuquerque Christian 9:30-10:30am SUB Alumni Morning prayer.

Impact

GPSA Swap & Sell 10:00am-2:45pm SUB Atrium GPSA is hosting a yard/garage sale in the SUB Atrium come August. Graduate students looking to lighten their material burden and Lobos looking for some bargains on household necessities, take note. Topics in Cancer Research Journal Club 10:30-11:30am CRF Room 104 Graduate Christian Fellowship Lunchbox Theology Meeting 11:00am-12:30pm SUB Amigo Salud Toastmasters Meeting 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Rm B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM and begin improving your communication and leadership skills.

Campus Calendar continued on page 12

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com


dailylobo.com

PAGE 12 / MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 2016

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

DAILY LOBO CLASSIFIEDS CLASSIFIED RATES

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7 days of online advertising, and 2 days of print, for $1 per word per week. Graphics can be added to print and online publications for $24.99 per week. Special effects are charged additionally per line: bold, italics, centering, blank lines, larger font, etc. Color is available for $1 per line per day. Logos can be included with text: Black & white is $5 per day. Color is $10 per day.

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

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the Daily Lobo family! Love, The Daily Lobo.

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Announcements Mile‑ Hi FarMer’s Market. Alvarado

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2cg, 2Ba. Refrigerated air, hardwood floors, walking distance to UNM, UNMH, and Law School. Convenient area, low maintenance yard. Perfect for a professional. $1,575/mo. +dd. Call 897‑3313 or 270‑ 7825 for more info.

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Houses For Sale

Jobs Off Campus

a local consulting firm working

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with legislative incumbents and candi‑ dates is hiring paid door canvassers. $10-$12/hr flexible hours and immediate start date. Please send resume to lorenzo@alls‑nm.com

coMputer transForMers. coM‑ puter repair Mac or PC. $45 one time

fee. We sell refurbished computers. Not hourly. Parts extra. Fast turn around. Visit us at 1606 Central Suite #105. One block from campus. 505‑503‑6953.

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Apartments Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Office Space Rooms for Rent Sublets

PLACING YOUR AD

Phone: 505-277-5656 Fax: 505-277-7530 Email: classifieds@dailylobo.com In person: Room 107 in Marron Hall. Web: www.dailylobo.com Mail: UNM Student Publications MSC03 2230 1 University of New Mexico Albuquerque, NM 87131

Rates include both print and online editions of the Daily Lobo.

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responsiBle, Mature woMan avail‑ able for house sitting. Excellent refer‑ ences. Call 301‑639‑5908. social Media and mass marketing student wanted for PT/ FT job. Starting pay $10+/hr, with bonuses. Contact via email and/ or send resume to ezaprons@gmail.com veterinary assistant/ reception‑ ist/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary stu-

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pt/ Ft Bicycle Mechanic/ Technician position available. Minimum of two years bicycle service experience re‑ quired. The ideal candidate will have excellent interpersonal and customer service skills and be self‑motivated, re‑ liable and a team player. Strong cy‑ cling product knowledge is a must. Minimum requirements include: Servic‑ ing and assembling bicycles, In‑ stalling parts (bottom brackets, head‑ sets, cranks, etc.), Organized and efficient with tools and workspace Chang‑ ing tubes/ tires. Compensation based on experience. Contact The Bike Smith at 505‑414‑7317 or info@thebikesmithllc.com. talin Market world Food is hiring

PT/ FT cashiers and stockers. Flexible hours. Pick up applications at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE or apply online at talinmarket.com Be a driver for Kona Ice (#1 New

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LOBO LIFEMonday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events August 29-31, 2016

Campus Calendar continued from pg 11

ASUNM Full Senate Meeting 5:00-10:00on SUB Lobo A&B

Signal Transduction and Trafficking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF 204

Navigators NavNight Meeting 6:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

Christians on UNM Meeting 12:30-1:30pm SUB Scholars

Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 7:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia

Out Womyn 1:00-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center ASUNM Community Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB 1062

Queer Student Alliance Meeting 7:30-9:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B

Experience

Lectures & Readings

ASUNM Student Special Events Volunteer Meeting Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB 1064 Albuquerque Christian Meeting 4:00-5:30pm SUB Mirage Thunderbird

Impact

Emerging Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver

Dissertation Defense 11:00am-2:00pm Physics Building, Room 1131 Matthew N. Chase, Physics and Astronomy, defends “Memory Effects in Brownian Motion, Random Walks under Confining Potentials, and Relaxation of Quantum Systems.” Biology Brown Bag Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Castetter Hall 100 Lisa Barrow, UNM, presents

“Evolutionary Insights from Analyses of Spatial Genetic Variation In North American Frogs.”

Theater & Film Alice Through the Looking Glass Mid Week Movie 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater Alice returns to the magical world of Underland, only to find the Hatter in a horrible state. Alice must travel through time to save the Mad Hatter and Underland’s fate from the evil clutches of the Red Queen and a clock-like creature, known as Time. Students $2; Staff/ Faculty $2.50; Public $3. Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice Film Screening 6:30-8:00pm SUB Mirage Screening of Vessel; Documentary on Women’s Health Access in the US Alice Through the Looking Glass Mid Week Movie 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Alice returns to the magical world

To submit a calendar listing, email calendar@dailylobo.com

of Underland, only to find the Hatter in a horrible state. Alice must travel through time to save the Mad Hatter and Underland’s fate from the evil clutches of the Red Queen and a clock-like creature, known as Time. Students $2; Staff/ Faculty $2.50; Public $3.

Art & Music Thomas Romero Recital 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall

Senior

Guitar

Sports & Recreation Outdoor Kickball Tournament 5:00-8:00pm Johnson Field Come out and support your fellow Lobos during the Fall 2016 Intramural Kickball Tournament.

Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.

Meetings WRC Alcoholics Meeting 12:00-1:00pm WRC Group Room

Anonymous

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com

NM Daily Lobo 08 28 2016  

NM Daily Lobo 08 28 2016

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