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DAILY LOBO new mexico

#Relationship S 16 rules for

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

see Page 4

thursday February 20, 2014

Bill would increase Lobos victory avenges past loss required hours

Michael Sanchez (D-Belen)

by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

After an all-nighter on the eve of the state legislative session finale, lawmakers will have to issue a final solution to preserve the Legislative Lottery Scholarship’s future. Legislators will have to pass a lottery bill by noon to prolong the Scholarship’s existence. Senate Bill 347, which passed 3111 in the Senate on Monday, seems to be the best bet at the moment, said Senate Majority Floor Leader Michael Sanchez, D-Belen, the bill’s sponsor. “The proposal I’ve made to address the lottery scholarship solvency issue is what I believe to be the most inclusive and fair solution for New Mexico’s students,” Sanchez said in a statement. “This is the only proposal that allows additional money to be put into the lottery fund, rather than only limiting scholarship awards.” Through SB 347, the state would funnel a one-time allocation of $11 million from the general fund for the Scholarship for fiscal year 2015. This is about $8 million more than the general-fund allocation for the Scholarship from last fiscal year. Then, starting in FY 2016, $18.5 million from the state’s liquor excise tax revenues will be used for the Scholarship. SB 347 would keep the Scholarship’s GPA requirement at 2.5, although the credit-hour requirement for four-year institutions, such as UNM, will be raised from 12 to 15 credit hours. If their obtained Scholarship funding still does not suffice, freshmen and sophomores will still be guaranteed a full-tuition scholarship, and juniors and seniors, in turn, would take the cut. “With the additional money coming into the fund, it is estimated that the minimum amount of scholarships should cover at least 89 percent of tuition for juniors and seniors, and 100 percent tuition would be covered for freshmen and sophomores,” Sanchez said. “This means more students have the opportunity to begin and continue their higher education.” Sanchez said SB 347 would

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

issue 101

not result in tax increases for New Mexicans. After the House received the bill from the Senate on Wednesday, representatives have to rush it through committees before a final vote on the floor, said House Majority Floor Leader Rick Miera, D-Albuquerque. Miera said that because SB 347 presents a unique approach to the Scholarship’s solvency issue, it would be an efficient way to solve the problem. He said he would support the bill in the house. “I think it’s a different approach to solving a problem for the lottery scholarship,” Miera said. “All the other approaches have been what we can do to change the lottery in such a manner that less people are going to take advantage of it, so therefore it’s going to save money… This one is saying that we just want to put more money into the bucket.”

According to data from New Mexico State University, increasing the Scholarship’s credithour requirement increase from 12 to 15 credits while maintaining its 2.5 GPA requirement would take away access from 69 percent of currently eligible minority students statewide. Although the bill would not solve the problem at once, it might take a little while before legislators would have to find a future fix for the Scholarship, Miera said. “The solution that this bill brings is not one-year to one-year,” he said. “This would be a three- to four-year operation… Anything that’s up to three or four years is a long-term solution right now.” SenateMajorityCaucusChairman Jacob Candelaria, D-Albuquerque, said that among all the proposed lottery bills, SB 347 looks the best at the moment. “(Senate Bill) 150 is a little too restrictive,” he said. “We’re going to push out lower-income students and especially students from communities of color. I think (House Bill 263) is too draconian. I think it was not well

see Legislature PAGE 5

Isaac Brekken / AP photo New Mexico’s Kendall Williams, left, and Cameron Bairstow, of Australia, right, defend against UNLV’s Kevin Olekaibe as he tries to keep control of the ball during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game on Wednesday in Las Vegas.

Staff Report

sports@dailylobo.com Lobo guard Kendall Williams scored a game-high 27 points in New Mexico’s 68-56 victory over UNLV Wednesday night at the Thomas & Mack Center in Las Vegas, Nev. The Lobos contained the

Runnin’ Rebels to three 3-pointers in 21 attempts, a 14.3 shooting percentage. Offensively, Williams sank four of UNM’s six triples as the team shot 40 percent at that 3-point range. Forward Cameron Bairstow added 18 points for the Lobos. Khem Birch led UNLV in the scoring column with 11 points, while

Roscoe Smith and Bryce DejeanJones added 10 points apiece. UNM held a 38-29 halftime lead and outscored UNLV 30-27 in the second half. The win by the Lobos avenged a three-point loss to the Runnin’ Rebels on Jan. 18., UNM will face No. 6 and Mountain West leader San Diego State on Saturday at home.

Lobo women dominate UNLV

Rachel Toraño-Mark / @carpeline/ Daily Lobo Lobo guard Antiesha Brown rises in excitement after scoring a clutch jump shot in the second half at The Pit on Wednesday night. Antiesha Brown had 16 of her 18 points during the second half.

by Liam Cary-Eaves sports@dailylobo.com @Liam_CE

Despite late turnovers and poor free throw shooting, the New Mexico women’s basketball team finally got a

The red planet

A ‘pop’ of culture

see Page 8

see Page 10

close game to end in its favor. UNM (9-15, 4-9 Mountain West) ended a three-game losing streak, beating the UNLV Lady Rebels 65-58 Wednesday night at The Pit. Head coach Yvonne Sanchez said that she was very pleased with her

team’s ability to play strong. She said that the “Play 4 Kay” game was not just about coming out and playing to end a losing streak, it was for something much more then themselves. “This game was much more than

see Basketball PAGE 3

TODAY

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PAGETWO THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

NATION BRIEFS

by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5

Connecticut

Florida

Kansas

Wisconsin

Tens of thousands of residents have failed to register their guns with state police, according to CBS Local News. The gun owners are in violation of a gun law that requires citizens to have registered their weapons by Dec. 31 of last year. The Hartford Courant learned that about 20,000 people are in violation of the law, according to the CBS article. While some believe people are refusing to comply with the law, others believe the cause could also be ignorance. Mike Lawler, Connecticut’s top criminal justice official, said letters will likely be sent to the residents addressing the matter, according to the article.

A Florida jury has convicted Michael Dunn of three counts of attempted murder and one count of shooting into an occupied vehicle, according to Reuters. In Nov. 2012, Dunn fired 10 rounds at a group of four teenage boys in their cars after a dispute over the teenagers’ loud rap music. One of the boys, Jordan Davis, was killed during the incident. Dunn said he believed he was endangered by Davis because he thought he saw the barrel of a shotgun, according to the article. No weapon was found in the vehicle. The case has drawn comparison to that of teenager Trayvon Martin because Davis was African-American. A juror revealed that the jury voted 9 to 3 in favor of convicting Dunn of first-degree murder in a television interview. That juror, “Valerie,” said she realized early on that the jury would not be able to reach a unanimous consensus on the conviction. She said she believed Dunn had gotten away with murder. Dunn faces up to 60 years in prison, according to the article.

A bill that would have allowed individuals to refuse service to same-sex couples because of religious beliefs failed last week in the state senate, according to the New York Times. The bill passed through the state house of representatives on Feb. 12 with a vote of 72 to 49. It was believed the bill would have easily passed through the Senate, but conservative Republicans raised opposition to the bill. One of those was Susan Wagle, president of the Kansas Senate, who said her members didn’t condone discrimination, according to the article. Senator Jeff King, another opponent of the bill, said the Legislature should instead look at the broader topic of religious freedom and if those protections needed reenforcement.

Specialist Terry Harrison of the Wisconsin National Guard was suspended from funeral honor guard duties on Tuesday after posting photos about military burials on the Internet, according to the New York Daily News. The first photo was an Instragram selfie of Harrison in a car with an American flag in the background and a caption that said, “It’s so damn cold out….. WHY have a funeral outside!? Somebody’s getting a jacked up flag.” The second photo was of a group of soldiers making joking faces around an empty casket. According to the article, the photos caused people to aim death threats at Harrison. Harrison was not kicked out of the service, and the Guard has promised to safeguard her.

L O B o

T H E

D A I LY

i s

l o o k i n g

f o r

F R E E L A N C E

P H OTO G R A P H E R S

&

F R E E L A N C E

R E P O RT E R S

U N M J O B S . U N M . E D U

volume 118

issue 101

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Assistant News Editor Chloe Henson Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez

Copy Chief Steve “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail 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.

P P A I’D THAT

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Basketball

news

Thursday, February 20, 2014/ Page 3

from page 1

William Aranda / Daily Lobo Redshirt senior guard Sara Halasz drives past Danielle Miller during the first half of the game against the Rebels. The Lady Lobos beat UNLV 65-58. This is their second win in ten games.

for a win or loss,” Sanchez said. “You spoke for the people that couldn’t necessarily speak for themselves… You made them proud because they cheered you on strong.” In the first half, the Lobos couldn’t seem to get a handle on the ball, turning the ball over 15 times. “I thought we played well in the first half, we just had 15 turnovers,” Sanchez said. “Fifteen turnovers against a team that didn’t press us at all is just way too many.” The Lobos did not let their struggle with ball security keep them out of contention. UNM only committed five fouls, not allowing the Rebels to shoot a single free throw in the first half. UNM headed into the locker room only trailing by three points because they were able to outrebound UNLV (10-15, 7-6 MW) while playing solid defense. The Lobos came down the ramp with an added spark as they started the second half with a 9-2 run, forcing the Lady Rebels to take an early timeout, which is exactly what Sanchez said she had envisioned. “I really like how they started the second half,” Sanchez said. “They picked up their intensity on both sides of the floor.” Guard Antiesha Brown said that she took advantage of every opportunity, scoring 16 of her 18 points in the second half, the team-high. “We all felt that we deserved this one,” she said. “This is the best time that we have all stayed together as one.” The Lobos did not have sophomore forward Khadijah Shumpert in the previous game because of a concussion she suffered the game prior. Shumpert made her presence felt last night, finishing the game with her second career double-double, racking up 13 points and 14 rebounds. “We’ve had so many nail biters in a row and then we don’t pull through in the end,” Shumpert said. “This time we finally did and I think that we are on the right track. This is the game to get us started.” Despite good shooting efforts by both Brown and Shumpert, UNM struggled down the stretch. Even though the Lobos cut their turnovers down to nine in the second half, three of those turnovers came on possessions with less than two minutes remaining in the game. In addition to rough ball handling, the Lobos couldn’t take advantage of the free throw opportunities that would have sealed the game long before the final minute of the game.


LoboOpinion

Page

4

Thursday, February 20, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

opinion@dailylobo.com

#Relationship Status A weekly column about the modern search for love at UNM.

by Josh Dolin

The 16 rules of Tinder

@JoshuaDolin

If you have read my previous columns, then you know that my friends and I are obsessed with the mobile dating app, Tinder. The app links through Facebook and gives you the opportunity to like or dislike singles in your area and potentially match with them. We have all chatted with guys from around the country, gone on dates with some and even had relationships with the people that we met on Tinder. But if you are going to use it there are some rules you should follow:

1. Keep your profile description simple, funny and cute I don’t care what your passion in life is or what your favorite Buddha quote is. That level of pretentiousness is best left for to the students who smoke outside the Fine Arts Department. Tell me something that will make me laugh or something about yourself. My description says, “Hi, I’m Josh and I like warm hugs!”

2. Don’t be ugly Just kidding - We all care about inner beauty too. However, people like or dislike your profile based on pictures and shared interests. You can choose up to five pictures, but that does not mean you have to choose that many. Just choose your best, and remember to make your hottest picture the first one.

3. Wait to send a message Did you match with someone? Get it, girl! If he doesn’t message you, wait at least a few hours before you send him a message. If you are a guy, send the girl the first message

4. Start off with something good You know what I don’t respond to? ‘Hey,’ ‘Sup,’ ‘Hi,’ or ‘;).’ Try to be creative. Collette only responds to guys who send funny messages or ridiculous pick-up lines. I usually start conversations by saying something funny about our shared interests. For example, “Hey Sean, do you want to get Panera and watch ‘Desperate Housewives’?” Works every time.

5. Be secretive You know what’s unattractive? Someone who tells you their whole life story within the first few messages. I asked you how your day was, not what you’ve done since you finished college two years ago.

6. Don’t get too excited I know, he’s beautiful and perfect in every way, right? Well, tough luck, because you will not match with everyone. “This morning I liked two super- hot baseball players, but I still haven’t matched with them. Son of a bitch,” Ashley said one day. But the good news is that there is always a different hot guy who will find you attractive.

7. Don’t ask to meet right away You are meeting someone on a dating application, so don’t rush into meeting anyone. Tinder is very trusted, but make sure you know more about the person. If you have mutual Facebook friends, look a contact up in that person’s profile and Facebook stalk him for a while.

8. Don’t wait too long to meet I have been on multiple dates with people from Tinder and so have my friends. In our experience the longer you continue to message each other and remain digital pen-pals, the more awkward it is meeting in person because then there is not much left to talk about.

9. No friend-zoning One of the best parts about Tinder is that people meet on the mutual understanding that they both have the hots for each other. Doesn’t it suck when your dream man thinks of you as just a friend? Well, with Tinder you can immediately pursue a romantic relationship.

10. Don’t drink and Tinder Are you drinking? It’s a good idea to keep Tinder turned off for the night. We have all woken up to bizarre matches and embarrassing conversations. “I’m pretty sure that I’m the drunk match,” Maggie said. “I’m the one guys give a heart to when they are wasted and then wake up and say ‘Who they hell is this girl?’”

11. Just kidding, Tinder is more fun when you’re drunk The app is ridiculous. I recently participated in a college drinking game in Canada sponsored by Tinder. Drink if you get a match, finish your drink if he or she messages you first, and everyone drinks if you know that person in real life.

12. Flirtationships can be more fun than relationships. No one said that Tinder is for finding a life partner. We almost never actually meet

people that we match with. Just have fun with what Collette calls a “no-strings-attached flirtationship.”

13. Not everyone is Tinderella Ashley goes on dates with people from Tinder almost weekly. Most of them do not work out, but she thinks everyone should at least try dating people because you can learn more about what you actually want from someone else. Not all of my dates are winners either, but they are all learning experiences.

14. No group photos We don’t want to guess who you are. And if you have more attractive friends in the picture, it will just end up being disappointing.

15. Don’t swipe left too quickly! So what if they are 30 miles away or are “too hipster?” In Albuquerque you just never know when you will have another option. Examine each profile closely and if you happen to know your match, swipe right. You never know if he or she will “like” you also! Once you make a decision about someone, you cannot see that profile again. In the end, who cares? Tinder is for people in college to meet new people and go out on some dates. Maybe he is not exactly your type, but he might just be your future husband…or next hookup. Obviously some people are immediate X’s, but when in doubt, YOLO.

Letter submission policy

Antonio Sanchez

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

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor

Current Relationship Statuses: Josh: 452 matches and counting Ashley: Still having sleepovers with her Tinder match, Eric Alice: Still hates Tinder (it’s not for her) Collette: Receiving sexually advancing Tinder messages Aurora: Tempted to get Tinder, but avoiding it Maggie: Only uses Tinder when she’s drunk

16. YOLO

Editorial Board Editor-in-chief

If you have not yet downloaded Tinder, you are truly missing out. Everyday more and more people our age are downloading the app and making “Tinderships.” It can be used to find true love, a flirtationship or sex, but the choice is up to you. It’s going down, and I’m yelling Tinder. So will you continue to miss out on this new age of dating, or will you get Tinder and #SwipeRightForLove?

#RelationshipStatus #SwipeRightForLove Facebook.com/ RelationshipStatusUNM


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, February 20, 2014/ Page 5

County donates to Innovate by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5 The Bernalillo County Board of Commissioners decided to pitch in $1 million to Innovate ABQ last week. Bernalillo County Commissioner Lonnie Talbert said he proposed contributing the money because he wanted to help the people of Albuquerque take advantage of a centralized innovation center. He said he also wants to help provide opportunities for young people in the state. “I want to give (my kids) the opportunity, along with many other young people and entrepreneurs, the chance to really stay here in New Mexico and find an opportunity for employment,” he said. Talbert said Innovate ABQ has the potential to bring businesses and entrepreneurs in from outside of the state. The innovation district could also help the businesses in Albuquerque. “We can continue to grow those businesses and then attract new ones from outside of the state,” he said. Innovate ABQ is a planned

Legislature

live-work-play environment that would also serve as an incubator for businesses. The center would include research and commercial labs, educational programs, business services and commercial and retail businesses, according to the STC.UNM website. Talbert and Commissioner Maggie Hart Stebbins both sponsored the proposal to join in on the project, according to a UNM Newsroom news release. The four commissioners present for the decision voted unanimously to contribute the money to Innovate ABQ, Talbert said. “People recognize that during these times we need to take some bold moves,” he said. “We need to put forward our best foot in terms of not only creating jobs, but keeping jobs here.” Lisa Kuuttila, CEO of STC.UNM, said she had been working with all of the commissioners on this proposal for some time. “They’ve been interested and really involved in project, I would say, for over a year now,” she said. Kuuttila said the money will go towards constructing a building on the First Baptist Church property located at Broadway and Central.

“The funding is in place to purchase the property, so this money, this $1 million, is the start of the funding towards one of the buildings on the project, which is the incubation building,” she said. The initial estimate for the cost of the incubation building was about $14 million, but it could now be less, Kuuttila said. She said contributions to the project could help make the space more affordable to businesses that want to locate there. “The more we can do to help facilitate the financing of that building, the better we’ll be,” she said. “So, the county’s investment in that incubator is extremely important to the project.” The City of Albuquerque, New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union, the U.S. Economic Development Administration and the UNM Board of Regents have all donated a total of about $7.2 million to the project. “We’re working with the UNM Foundation on more private donors who may have an interest in the project,” Kuuttila said. “This is a big project. It’s going to take a lot of funds.”

students… I think it’s a fair middle ground at the end of the day.” But Isaac Romero, president of the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico, said the he does not support the bill because the increase in the credit-hour requirement will disadvantage a lot of UNM students. According to data from New Mexico State University, increasing the Scholarship’s credit-hour requirement increase from 12 to 15 credits while maintaining its 2.5 GPA requirement would take away access from 69 percent of currently eligible minority students statewide. Romero said students should heed the biggest caveat regarding the absence of a guarantee for a full-tuition amount of the lottery for upperclassmen. “I think that this bill doesn’t really do students justice,” he said. “It helps students early on. In the latter

half, there’s no guarantee how much money will be for students… I think this is more harmful to our students than any other proposals.” New Mexico State University’s student government on Tuesday collaboratively issued a public stance opposing SB 347, Romero said. Romero said the last lap of the session would be unpredictable, and that he is unsure what to expect of the bill. “Politics is politics,” he said. Miera said that he is optimistic that SB 347 will reach the House floor before the clock strikes 12. But at the moment, the final outcome is still hazy, he said. “It’s a 50-50 chance that it’s going to pass,” he said. “Our numbers had been very tight this year… This one will clearly go clearly through the wire.”

from page 1

thought out.” SB 150 would increase the GPA requirement for the Scholarship from 2.5 to 2.75. HB 263 aims to allow the state to determine the per-student amount of the Scholarship awards based on the funds the Scholarship fund gathered every year and the number of eligible students. The latter would not require any changes in the Scholarship requirements. Candelaria, who voted for SB 347 late Tuesday night, said the bill is the best proposed compromise regarding the Scholarship so far. He said he is positive that Gov. Susana Martinez would sign the bill if it survives the House. “The bill represents a compromise that puts us on a responsible path to long-term solvency for the fund,” he said. “We have to preserve access to students, but we have to assure fiscal stability so that the promise of tuition payments is there for all

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Lobo Culture editor / Jyllian Roach/ @Jyllian_R

Page

Thursday, February 20, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

culture@dailylobo.com

Mission:Mars by Jyllian Roach

culture@dailylobo.com @Jyllian_R There are many students on this campus who are moving up in the world, but Zachary Gallegos is hoping to move out of the world. Gallegos, a 26-year-old graduate student who studies Earth and planetary science, is one of 1,000 men and women who are competing to be part of the 16-astronaut team for the Mars One Mission. “I’ve always wanted to be an astronaut,” he said. “Humans are meant to do a few things. We’re meant to live, we’re meant to learn and we’re meant to explore. I’m an explorer.” The ambitious program has set a goal of sending the first fourperson crew to the Red Planet in 2024, and then subsequent teams every two years after, Gallegos said. There is a small hitch though. Gallegos, who spends his free time playing golf, brewing beer and plucking classic rock tunes on his guitar, said none of the prospective team members expect to come back to Earth. A trip to Mars will take between six and nine months, he said. Once there, there will be no way to build the new components the craft would need to leave Mars’ atmosphere. The mission will be life-long, he said. Gallegos said he knew from a young age that he wanted to be an astronaut. For him, becoming a geologist was the best way to reach that goal because planetary missions always require the study of rocks and minerals. While he would prefer to go to Earth’s moon, so that he could come back, he said he is dedicated enough to explore the universe and spend his life on another planet. While Gallegos may be excited

Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet/ Daily Lobo Gallegos points to the Gahl Crater, where the Curiosity Rover is exploring on Mars. The spot was chosen because it is near the planetary dichotomy, or equator. The information collected from this spot will be helpful in understanding the conditions of the entire planet. about the possibility of going to Mars, his two older siblings and his parents are not as thrilled, he said. “My mom just gave me this look like I’ve never seen before and my dad said, ‘You’re not going,’” he said. If Gallegos is selected to go to Mars, he would be able to send and receive emails with his family every day, but he would never be able to speak with them again, he said. When it comes to Mars, very

little is known, he said. Most of the discoveries about the planet were made in the last 40 years, but even that is not much. The four rovers that have successfully landed on Mars have only traveled a combined total of 50 miles across the planet’s surface. “Most of what we’ve learned about Mars has been since the ‘70s,” he said. “When we passed by with some of our first missions to the outer solar system we got our first pictures. Since then we’ve just been increasing our knowledge. We have orbital data, pictures and spectral data.” The Mars One Mission is unique in a number of ways. According to mars-one.com, the program is a non-profit organization with a goal of colonizing Mars through crowdfunding, grants and sponsors. So far, the program has raised $218,000 of its estimated $6 billion budget. “The whole thing basically is crowd-funded,” Gallegos said. “I have a feeling as it comes closer, and the mission comes to fruition, NASA will get involved. Other space agencies and probably some university support, because everyone will want to be involved in the research.” Horton Newsum, an Earth and planetary science research professor and Gallegos’ adviser, said he is proud of Gallegos for what he’s accomplished both within the UNM program and with the Mars One Program. “I think reaching the shortlist is exciting and certainly represents the role UNM plays in space exploration and the fact that the students are doing so well,” he said. However, Newsum said he thinks it is unlikely a mission to Mars will happen any time soon because of the risks to the astronauts. That doesn’t mean the program is any less important though, he said. “I think that the Mars One

Program is important for inspiring people to think about Mars, to think about exploring the solar system,” he said. Living on Mars is a bigger change than most people might realize at first. Gallegos said the astronauts will be expected to make their own food, which means building a large greenhouse. They will also need to rely on shipments launched from Earth for things such as tools and other supplies. “I think it’ll be exciting, but it’s

extremely dangerous,” he said. “If you look at the statistics on missions to Mars, close to half have failed. They’ve not gotten there, or burned up in the atmosphere, or lost communication on landing.” Gallegos said he does plan to take his guitar with him though, so he will have music on Mars, as many astronauts have done before him. “If you look at the astronaut from the (Canadian Space Agency) Chris Hadfield, he played Bowie’s ‘Space

see Mars PAGE 9

Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet/ Daily Lobo Zach Gallegos, 26, was told in January that he had made it into the second round of applicants for the Mars One Mission. The first round included more than 250,000 applicants.


culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

ShowHow to change a bike tire

Thursday, February 20, 2014/ Page 9

Me

by Mariam Ajala

culture@dailylobo.com @M_A_Reports When it comes to fixing things, one can be put off by the thought of a long manual that comes with a warning about leaving the work to a professional, but some tasks, such as changing a bicycle tube, can be done in a few easy steps. Anthony Zarrella, a part-time mechanic at the UNM bike shop, said changing a bike tube is a quick and simple job most students can do on their own. You will need: A new inner tube, tire levers and a pump.

Step 1: Disengage the brakes. This is usually done by taking the stop out of a notch in the caliper.

Step 2: Loosen the bike’s quick release or unscrew the hub nuts.

Photo by Mariam Ajala

Step 5: Add a small quantity of air into the new tube and insert the tube back into the tire.

Step 3: Disconnect the wheel. If repairing the rear wheel, Step 6: Work the tire and tube back onto the rim, placing the valve stem through the hole

remove chain from sprockets first.

in the rim, and fill with air.

Step 4: Let any remaining air out and remove the old Step 7: Put the wheel back onto the bike and reengage the quick release or hub nuts and brakes.

tube and tire from the rim.

Mars

from page 8

Oddity,’” he said. “It’s a good song, but I don’t like it as much as (Elton John’s) ‘Rocket Man,’ so I’m going to outdo him.” There is also little chance for solar power, because Mars gets about 40 percent less of the sunlight Earth receives. There is also no magnetic field on the planet, so the astronauts will be bombarded with radiation, he said. Cancer will be a big concern for the Mars colonists. “We probably won’t live a full life on Mars,” he said. “I’m hoping for like four years. I’m not expecting to live to 80 if I go.” Gallegos said he will be speaking about his possible mission to Mars at the Albuquerque Museum early next week.

The Exciting Life of an Astrogeologist

The Mars One Mission has so far been entirely crowdfunded by people in 85 countries.

Hosted by the Albuquerque

Country United States Canada United Kingdom Australia Germany Russia Netherlands Sweden Norway France

Gem and Mineral Club

Natural History Museum, 1801 Mountain Rd. N.W.

Monday at 7:30 p.m.

Here are the top ten countries for funding so far, according to mars-one.com.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

Amount (USD) $95,731 $20,814 $15,257 $14,051 $8,646 $7,123 $6,500 $5,842 $5,289 $4,111

Scan QR Code to download FREE at the Apple Store & Google Play

U O Y T ’ N E V A H Y H W

? T A H T D ’ P P A


culture

Page 10 / Thursday, February 20, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Pop culture conference analyzes fans, monsters With non- local speakers, event retains New Mexican flair by Neethi Baskaran

culture@dailylobo.com Attendees of a pop culture conference Wednesday tackled several questions, including whether pornography satisfies viewers and what “Breaking Bad” says about the morality of a changing legal system. The annual Southwest Popular and American Culture Association conference, a 35-year tradition, is a nerd extravaganza with students and professionals presenting on Arab culture in the U.S., alternative reality games, horror and violence, creative writing, apocalyptic narratives, sexual ethics in the media, the Grateful Dead and hundreds of other topics. Lynn Zubernis, who has been the area chair of the “Stardom and Fandom” category at SWPACA for the past three years, said she keeps coming back to the conference because of its compelling atmosphere. This year’s conference features a keynote about the Chicano Southwest. “The regional focus of the conference is taken very seriously, so it always has a flavor of the Southwest,” Zubernis said. The panel on morality and mortality in the much beloved television show “Supernatural” was bursting with fans, laughing about the characters they love and learning about philosophies

of happiness and free will. Similarly, the morning’s panel on “Breaking Bad” was a lively collection of fans throwing out their theories about Walter White’s motivations. Zubernis said she aims to bridge the gap between fan subcultures, academia and the public, while also working to dispel the shame many fans feel about their love of popular culture. “Everything we’ve written is about challenging fan shame, and the more coverage I can get for that, the better,” she said. Zubernis has written four books about fandom, and will be publicizing them at the conference. Delores Amorelli, another presenter with a panel on the portrayal of monsters and females in young adult literature, said she has also returned to the conference for the third year. Children and young adult literature is bursting with monstrous female figures, and she wants to know why, she said. “What I’m doing now is trying to deconstruct those types of characters and get at why it’s always women who are painted as the monstrous ones,” she said. Amorelli said she wants to work in schools with children’s media, and decided to come to the conference so that she would be able to better serve her students.

William Aranda / Daily Lobo Stephen Ryan, senior editor for Rowman & Littlefield Publishing Group, stands behind a set of his company’s books at the 35th Annual Southwest Popular/American Culture Association Conference Wednesday afternoon. Ryan said he hopes to make some connections with authors or professors who want to write a book for him.

Southwest Popular and American Culture Association Conference Feb. 19 to 22 Hyatt Regency Hotel, 330 Tijeras Ave. NW $200 professional/$185 student For a complete schedule of events, go to southwestpca.org

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ACROSS 1 __ Club 5 Eat __ 9 Film __ 13 Sleep __ 14 Mata __ 15 “I’m __ you!” 16 “__ to please!” 17 __-steven 18 SWAT __ 19 Blank 22 __ of bounds 23 Electric __ 24 Blank 31 “It __ to reason” 33 “You’re taking a big __” 34 __-TURN 35 Good for what __ you 36 Costa del __ 37 __ Elevator Company 38 “I Like __” 39 __ the scales 41 San Diego __ 43 Blank 46 Hopping __ 47 Jacqueline Kennedy __ Bouvier 48 Blank 56 Quod __ demonstrandum 57 __ to one’s senses 58 Shed __ 59 __-Honey 60 “Rock of __” 61 From beyond the __ 62 __ nuts 63 “__-a-Cop”: 1988 film 64 “Jane __”

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5 __ of drawers 6 __ Shankar 7 __ Cakesters 8 __ circle 9 __ motel 10 “A Room of __ Own” 11 “Take __ a compliment” 12 CD-__ 13 “I’m in __”: “Wow!” 20 Soap __ 21 __ and potato soup 24 Van __ 25 Carry-__: luggage 26 Victoria __ 27 Olive __ 28 __-level 29 Peau de __: satin-weave cloth 30 __ 22-Across: solve 31 Set __ 32 __ torch

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Announcements AQUATICAPEPRIMER.COM

soccer team looking for players for all positions. Must have a high playing level, commitment to the team, and very competitive. Must commit to practice at least once a week and show up to all games on Sundays. We pay for uniforms and registration. Please call or text Fabiola Rivera at 505-907-0938 or fabiola@juno.com

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Houses For Rent

Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum New exhibit at the UNM art museum, on view in the main gallery. New Mexico African American Legacy 8:00am-6:00pm Domenici Center The exhibit focuses on the African American experience from the Civil War into the 1950s and features the various communities of New Mexico. UNM Art Musuem New Exhibiitons 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum 400 Years of Remembering and Forgetting:The Graphic Art of Floyd Solomon.

Campus Events Winter Olympics Viewing Parties 8:00am-5:00pm SUB Atrium Stop by to watch one of the world’s best events and support your favorite countries! Indian

3BDRM/ 2BA Condo. Student athlete preferred, blocks from UNM, $375/mo +utilities, W/D, NS, NP contact 505-369-9990. 1BDRM, WALKING DISTANCE from UNM $500/mo, $300dd 505-401-9320. LOBO VILLAGE- GIRL needed to take

over lease. Contact me sromo01@unm. edu or 575-680-0246. SEEKING MALE ROOMATE to share

3BDRM house. $450/mo. Includes utilities and split cable and internet. $250 deposit. 10 minutes from UNM. 505-919-8057. for 2BDRM/ 2BA new townhome 10 minutes to UNM. Lomas/ Wyoming, $425 includes utilities. W/D, small yard, nice community. NS/ NP. 505-980-3523. FEMALE

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LARRY’S HATS Best hats for any occasion. Bowlers • Fedoras • Top Hats Vintage Women’s Jewelry 3102 Central Ave. SE

LOVE SEAT, RECLINER couch! Selling

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350 Engine 4-door Sedan with tinted windows. 113k. $1750. Call 505-3504017 for this sweet ride.

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minute walk from campus. $425 plus deposit. Leave message 505-450-6554.

LOOKING FOR NANNY. Grants area. E-

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mail resume to vonnie_31@hotmail. com, or call 435-590-7789.

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HELP WANTED AT Jersey Jacks. Line

I AM SELLING a 2012 Yamaha FZ8 for $7500 obo. In great condition and will include UNM parking pass. Let me know if interested 331-5382. 2007 YELLOW VESPA scooter GTS

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cbe

Computer Stuff

TALIN IS HIRING morning and afternoon stockers. Hours are 7-11 and 4-8. Please apply at 88 Louisiana Blvd. SE. PT DATA ENTRY -- For Pharmaceutical Research Company. Competitive pay, PT position, flexible hours. Must be proficient with computers and type at least 55 words per minute. Background in healthcare or pharmaceuticals a plus. Great opportunity to advance knowledge in these fields. Please email resumes to jobs@abqct.com VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary

student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. COSTCO PROUWS is searching for individuals to take over our kiosks at ABQ Costco’s. Up to 60k per year for lead generation. Professional appearance required, must be able to stand for up to 8 hours. Join our team today. Call Molly at 881-2142 ext.113.

SEEKING

Jobs Off Campus cook, apply in person at 2211 Lomas Blvd. 505-925-7590.

Bikes/Cycles

be interested in giving the Gift of Life to an Infertile couple? We are a local Infertility Clinic looking for healthy women between the ages of 18-32 who are nonsmoking and have a normal BMI, and are interested in anonymous egg donation. The experience is emotionally rewarding and you will be financially compensated for your time. All donations are strictly confidential. Interested candidates please contact Myra at The Center for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 505-217-1169. WE ARE LOOKING for PT cooks, sandwhich makers, and counter help. Apply in person, M-F, 2-4 at Oak Tree Cafe. 4545 Alameda NE.

266-2095

ROOM AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. 5

INDOOR SOCCER PT teaching positions. Lil’ Kickers is a non-competitive soccer program for children 18 months - 9 years. We use soccer as a tool to teach kids about life. lExperience with kids required. lPatience, maturity, playfulness, and a willingness to learn. Contact Jeremiah Pena at 505-266-3653 jeremiah@internationalindoor.com

CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT!

We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. brian@noventum.us 505-750-1169.

able 2/16. UNM/ Old Town area. 10 sky light, remodeled adobe. $2,500/ mo. NS. Small pets ok. 505- 934-6453.

Parts extra. Fast turn around. Visit us at 1606 Central Suite #105. Half a block from campus. 505-503-6953.

NEEDED. WORKING with children ages 18 mos. - 6th grade. Must be available at least two days a week either 8:30-3:30, or 3-6. Pay DOE, but typically begins at $10/Hr. Please contact Elizabeth Marcilla at elizabethm@edelsol.org

UWS HAS MULTIPLE positions avail-

able for indoor and outdoor marketing. Hourly plus commissions. Come and survey or set appointments, part time hours for full time money. Fun, exciting, and energetic environment. Call Molly 881-2142 ext. 113. WANTED: STUDENT MOVING “Studs”. Hiring dedicated movers for the campus area. $13-15 per move. Want to make some side cash? Better “get moving.” https://www.getbellhops.com/join-us/

SUBSTITUTES

COMPUTER TRANSFORMERS. COMPUTER repair Mac or PC. $45 flat fee.

WANTED SALES REPRESENTATIVES.

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Third Indigenous Book Festival Begins 10:00am SUB “The Sovereignty of Critique,” by Audra Simpson, assistant professor of anthropology at Columbia University. Lobo Food Pantry 2:00-4:00pm UNM Football Stadium The UNM Dean of Students Office is hosting this mobile food pantry on the third Thursday of each month. LAII Reception to Honor Faculty Book Publications 4:00-5:00pm Latin American Iberian Institute Join LAII for a reception to recognize all faculty affiliates who have published books in the past year. On a Mission: Black Remixed 6:00-1:00pm SUB Ballrooms A&B

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Cinema

Arts & Music UNM Opera Theater 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Presenting W.A. Mozart’s masterpiece, The Magic Flute, with UNM Symphonic Orchestra.

Lectures & Readings HDI Western Region Speaker Tour 8:30-11:00am SUB Lobo B Neurosciences Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm BMSB Room 303 Nikki Jernigan, Ph.D. Department of Cell Biology & Physiology, UNM, presents: “ASIC1 in pulmonary hypertension.” Black Male Violence Begins at 12:00pm African American Student Services Presented by Dr. Charles Becknell Jr. Institute for Astrophysics Seminar Series Begins at 2:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Betsy Mills (NRAO), presents: “Extreme (and not so extreme!) gas properties in the center of our Galaxy.” UNM Biology Seminar Series Begins at 3:30pm Castetter Hall 100 Jason Hoeksema, Department of Biology, University of Mississippi, presents: “Genetic Variation and the Potential for Coevolution in Mycorrhizal Interactions.”

Anthropology Colloquium Series Begins at 4:00pm Hibben Center 105 Lynne Sebastian, Director, Historic Preservation Programs presents: “Anthropology and Historic Preservation: We’re All in This Together” “‘Watermelon! Watermelon! Got em red to the rind’” 4:00-6:00pm Zimmerman Library A Lecture by Dr. Psyche WilliamsForson, Associate Professor in American Studies, University of Maryland. Water & Energy in NM: Conversations on our Common Future 5:15-6:15pm George Pearl Hall, P104 Janie Chermak, economics professor at UNM, will discuss water and energy supply and demand in NM.

Meetings Board of Regents’ Audit Committee Quarterly Meeting 9:00am-2:30pm Scholes Hall

Student Groups & Gov Lobo Toastmasters Meeting SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Gain self-confidence with Lobo

Toastmasters, a group of energetic people interested in personal growth. Ukulele Club meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta Ukulele Club meeting for new and returning members. Philosophy Club Presents: I, Robot Begins at 4:00pm SMLC 102 Join us for a free film screening and a discussion afterward about the philosophy of mind!

Theater & Films Mid Week Movies Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater Gravity Students $2, Faculty/Staff: $2.50, Public: $3. ASUNM Southwest Film Center 7:00-8:30pm SUB Theater Cutie and the Boxer

NM Daily Lobo 022014  

NM Daily Lobo 022014

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