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Monday, Februar y 19, 2018 | Vo l u m e 1 2 2 | I s s u e 4 5

Legislative session talks guns, Lottery scholarship By Madison Spratto @Madi_Spratto SANTA FE, N.M. — The latest state legislative session wrapped up Thursday as representatives and senators worked until the last second to get as many bills, memorials and resolutions passed before the noon deadline. Below is a look at how three pieces of legislation — two of which directly affect the University of New Mexico — fared in the State Legislature. House Bill 147 A bill proposing that the Lottery Foundation provide a $40 million flat rate annual allocation to the Lottery Scholarship was tabled in the Senate Finance Committee today. Noah Michelsohn, director of communications for the Associated Students of UNM, said even though the bill died in the SFC, it showed progress and set a solid foundation for the next session. “It’s disappointing it didn’t pass through the Senate,” he said. “Obviously we were hoping that it would.” Rep. James E. Smith, a Republican representing Bernalillo, Sandoval and Santa Fe counties, sponsored the bill and said he was

dissatisfied over the results. When asked if he would try to push a similar bill next session, he said he is planning on retiring and “golfing and riding my motorcycle.” Michelsohn said they can “get this through” next year, knowing that the bill received bipartisan support and that hopefully the next ASUNM team will pick up where they left off. Senate Bill 140 The Lottery Scholarship did see some changes, however. SB 140 was passed unanimously through the House of Representatives Thursday morning. The bill distributes lottery money based on the “projected (enrollments)” and the type of institute a student attends. For students at four-year universities, their scholarship allotment will be based on the first to seventh program semesters, for transfer students it will consider the fourth to seventh semesters and is based off of the first and third semesters for community college students. The different types of higher education institutions are split between research institutes, such as NM Institute of Mining and Technology, UNM and NM State University, comprehensive institutes, such as Eastern NM, Western NM and Northern NM — the two-year colleges include branch campuses and community colleges.

Madison Spratto / Daily Lobo / @Madi_Spratto

Rep. James E. Smith, a Republican representing Bernalillo, Sandoval and Santa Fe counties, sponsored House Bill 147, on Feb. 16, 2018.

Sen. William P. Soules, a Democrat representing Doña Ana County who sponsored the bill, said this will alleviate the stress students and parents have when trying to figure how much money they will receive.

Students at research institutes will be awarded a base of $1,500, comprehensive students will receive $1,020 and students at two-year institutes will get $380. “I just think it’s good for the universities and the students,” Soules

said. “It makes it a lot easier and clearer what their amounts will be and allows them to plan.” Michelsohn said ASUNM’s position has been “pretty neutral” toward


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Gun-wielding Davie’s suspension stands suspect arrested By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler

By Kyle Land @kyleoftheland Editor’s Note: For details on the path of incidents reported, take a look at the interactive map by Madison Spratto on our website. University of New Mexico students, staff and faculty received an alarming alert Thursday morning about a man on campus who pulled a gun on several people. According to the LoboAlert — sent out at 10:38 a.m. — a darkskinned male wearing a green pancho started heading south towards Central Avenue after brandishing a gun in front of multiple people at the Duck Pond. Lt. Trace Peck, of the UNM Police Department, said that the first incident took place at the Golden Pride restaurant on Lomas Boulevard. This was followed by a second report from two joggers who saw the man holding a gun on the same street — Peck said he did not know whether or not they were under a direct threat from the suspect. The third incident occurred at the Duck Pond, where the suspect

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

Screenshot of LoboAlert regarding the recent incident at the UNM Duck Pond

pulled his gun out and pointed it at a girl who was walking by. No shots were fired, and the man proceeded to run south of campus, according to Peck.


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The University of New Mexico Board of Regents voted against hearing head football coach Bob Davie’s appeal — and it was announced Thursday that his suspension would soon begin. Interim President Chaouki Abdallah announced that Davie’s suspension would officially start Feb. 17 and continue through March 18, without pay. News of the suspension might have been a surprise to some — perhaps even Davie. The head coach seemed to think his suspension would not interfere with spring practice, which began last Friday. Following one of last week’s football practices, Davie said he had not been given any additional details following the decision by the Board of Regents not to hear his appeal. It seemed unclear at the time whether Davie had other avenues to combat the decision, but he was focusing his energy on coaching the team. Davie also said he “absolutely” expected to be the head coach at UNM when the team begins its

File Photo / Daily Lobo

UNM head football coach Bob Davie speaks to the media during a press conference.

season later in the fall. The University’s Athletic Director Eddie Nuñez indicated that was the plan moving forward as well. Though Nuñez did say he spoke with the head coach and players about the concerns surrounding the football team and what his expectations are for the program. “I told coach Davie and Lobo players that I have no way of knowing what happened in the past,” Nuñez said in a statement. “I cannot address what anyone said or did, other than what I read in the reports and what I have heard from coach Davie. I told them it

is now undeniable that there currently exists a public perception that our football program needs to be honestly evaluated. Attitudes or a culture that permits racial, gender, religious or any other form of discrimination, harassment or bullying, will not be acceptable in this department, period.” Findings from three different investigations were not able to definitively confirm some alarming allegations, but there was enough information to suggest a culture problem and the need to improve


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On the Daily Lobo website NEWMAN: Music Review — Top songs of January

VALVERDE: Movie Review — “I, Tonya” toys with truth and humor, falls short stylistically

LOBO PAGE TWO Legislature

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the bill, but ASUNM thinks it is going to stop tuition from rising because it moves away from the percentage system. The bill will take effect July 1, 2018. House Joint Memorial 12 A joint memorial was introduced to request the FBI to notify law enforcement agencies when someone who is prohibited from buying a firearm tries to do so within the state. HJM 12 was the last topic


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discussed in the Senate Thursday afternoon and was eventually tabled. Rep. Debra M. Sariñana, a Democrat representing Bernalillo County who was one of the sponsors of the joint memorial, said it is a shame that it did not get passed, because it was “what (New Mexico) needed.” Rep. Elizabeth “Liz” Thomson, also a Democrat representing Bernalillo County, was the second

sponsor of the joint memorial, but could not be reached by the time of this publication for comment. The HJM did not die without opposition. Sen. William E. Sharer, a Republican representing San Juan County, said he agrees that there needs to be a stronger effort to keep guns away from domestic abusers, but only taking away one “medium” is not enough. Sharer also cited inaccuracies in the statistics of deaths per day by

firearm in the joint memorial saying the mistakes are a “simple thing that I don’t think we should allow in any memorial.” The memorial comes at a sensitive time in light of a recent mass shooting in Parkland, Florida and Thursday’s incident when a gunman was arrested after pulling a gun on people near and on UNM’s campus. Sariñana said she will pursue similar legislation in the future. Her time as a teacher has exposed her to

children who have been frightened to go to school due to gun violence and that this is something “we need to just fix.” The next legislative session will kick off Jan. 15, 2019.

posts throughout the day. Peck said this decision was based on the information available to UNMPD at the time. “We didn’t feel there was an immediate threat,” he said. “If he was going through a building, we would’ve reacted differently.” The incident came just one day after a mass shooting occurred at a high school in Parkland, Florida, resulting in the deaths of 17

people. UNM President Chaouki Abdallah addressed this and more in a written statement he released today about the incident. In it, he reaffirmed his “complete trust in UNMPD (and) our emergencymanagement team.” “Given the senseless school shootings that continue to occur on a seemingly regular basis, the safety of our campus community is

paramount,” Abdallah said. Peck said that he spent nearly all day fielding phone calls from concerned parents calling to see if their children were safe. This resulted from a televised news report that showed a bird’s-eye view of students running into Popejoy Hall to get out of the rain, which confused some viewers into thinking that there was an active shooter on campus, he said.

He did not specify which news outlet made the broadcast. “It made our jobs a lot more difficult,” he said. Peck said that, given the amount of information at the time, UNMPD did a great job responding to the situation.

Nuñez said. “I am confident that coach Cosgrove and the coaching staff will fully support our studentathletes and maintain continuity within the football program.” Cosgrove has been coaching college football since 1980 and has been with the Lobo program since joining the team’s staff in the 2012 season. He took over the duties as defensive coordinator in the 2015 season. Nuñez said he was “confident that coach Cosgrove and the coaching staff will fully support our studentathletes and maintain continuity within the football program.”

The defensive coordinator has helped guide his teams to a total of 16 bowl appearances during his coaching tenure — including backto-back Gildan New Mexico Bowl selections for the Lobos during the 2015 and 2016 seasons, according to the team’s website. During the 30-day unpaid suspension, Davie will be prohibited from having any direct communication or interaction with the players or his staff. The student-athletes probably would have been spending the lion’s share of their time with position coaches, working through drills and

trying to perfect technique. And many of the coaches on Davie’s staff — such as Cosgrove — have been in place for some time. So things may not be much different in the way practices will be conducted at all. Though it may be up for debate how impactful Davie’s presence may or may not be during spring practice, players will have to continue plugging away over the next several weeks without having their usual head coach pacing the sidelines and evaluating things on the field. But there should be plenty

of time between the middle of March and the team’s opening game for Davie to instill his philosophy — given nothing else changes in the meantime.

Madison Spratto is a news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Madi_Spratto.


A suspect matching the description was apprehended at Lead Avenue and Yale Boulevard SE. The investigation is currently still open. Peck said the Albuquerque Police Department made the arrest — APD was conducting a joint investigation with UNMPD. There has been great speculation as to why a lockdown was not initiated at the time of the first LoboAlert, as seen on public Twitter


Monday, Februar y 19, 2018


the environment student-athletes are subjected to. In the same statement, Nuñez said they must collectively work together to improve the culture and that there is an obligation to immediately begin shaping a new public perception. Nuñez named Kevin Cosgrove, the team’s defensive coordinator and linebacker coach, as the acting head coach during Davie’s absence. “After meeting with our coaches last night, I have chosen to name Kevin Cosgrove to serve as acting head coach during this time,”

Kyle Land is a news editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.

UNM musical groups perform on Valentine’s Day By Ariel Lutnesky @ ArielLutnesky The UNM Symphonic Band, Percussion Ensemble and Saxophone Choir held a concert Wednesday evening. “There’s always a few (issues while playing), but for the most part, it came together really well,” said Samantha Rice, a clarinet player in the Symphonic Band. The concert started with the Percussion Ensemble taking the stage, all holding various sizes of triangles, as the piece they played, “Escape: Sextet for

Triangles” by Drew Worden, only required triangles. The ensemble members included: Mark Gallegos, Shane Corwin, David Morton, Tina Marquez and Jesse Culberson. The percussionists finished their song by sounding a single note and tossing their triangles in the air, which caused several audience members to jump and gasp. Every member managed to catch their instrument. Next the Saxophone Choir marched onto the stage, dressed in red, pink, white and black in the spirit of Valentine’s Day. They played music by Steven Bryant and Roger May. May’s piece particularly seemed

to make an impression on the crowd, as a handful of audience members began to bob their heads to the music. During “Sax Circus,” a few saxophone players took turns playing long, drawn-out notes with their instruments. One of the audience members, David Holets, said he especially enjoyed hearing a variety of different types of saxophones. “I enjoyed the percussionists at the very beginning and the different saxophones, different brass that they had playing in the ensembles,” he said. “It was actually pretty nice.” It wasn’t until the Symphonic Band took the stage that someone

stood up to talk to the audience about the production. Symphonic Band Director Chad Simons made some cracks about spending his Valentine’s Day putting on a concert instead of celebrating with his wife some other way. Holets said that he thought it was an interesting idea to spend the holiday at a concert. “We don’t think about spending a Valentine’s (Day) listening to a concert, but actually it was quite enjoyable,” he said. “Just have a little time together (enjoying) the concert and music.” Holets came with Rita Holets to watch their daughter, Elizabeth Holets, who is a member of the

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Symphonic Band, perform. Katie Henderson, a student conductor, conducted “Fanfare for a Golden Sky” by Scott Boerma. Simons conducted the rest of the pieces, which included music by Vincent Persichetti and Michael Markowski. “It takes a lot of time and a lot of practice outside of class and a lot of dedication inside of class,” Rice said. “It’s a really big process, but it works together really nicely.” Ariel Lutnesky is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @ArielLutnesky.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, february 19, 2018 / Page 3

After classes, UNM student performs comedy By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Editor’s Note: This article is part of a multimedia package, which includes a video by Christian Marquez, accessible on our website or on our YouTube channel, username: dailylobo. University of New Mexico graduate student, Jesse Barben, is a man of many talents. Beneath the surface of this family man lies the heart of a comedian. He starred as the headliner for the comedy show at the Rio Bravo Brewing Company Friday evening. At 11:10 p.m. Barben took to the stage as he explored the variety of

challenges that came with being a family man, all the while reflecting his own personal experiences as both a child and an adult, highlighting the past and present in a comedic light. The audience responded positively with laughter following the majority of Barben’s jokes. Before the show, Barben spoke with the Daily Lobo to give some insight on how he became a comedian. As a nontraditional student at UNM, he currently moonlights as a comedian in Albuquerque, he said. Barben has been involved in comedy on and off for about 10 years but has been in Albuquerque for about a year and a half, currently working on his master’s degree in accounting at the Anderson School of Management, he said.

He has performed at the Rio Bravo Brewing Center before and said they generally have a show every Friday. “I’ve liked comedy since I was a little kid,” Barben said. “But I never really new how to do it, because I was growing up in the ’90s, and there wasn’t the internet, so I didn’t really know how to look up things.” His first comedy show was at a poetry slam, he said. “I got up and was talking about problems I was having as a undergraduate student — tuition and gross roommates, and people sort of laughed, but it was mostly just a bomb, because people weren’t there to see jokes, but even the few laughs I got were very encouraging,” Barben said. His first true break in the world

of comedy came when the university he attended started having a comedy show titled “Sit Down for Stand Up,” he said. “That went very well, and I think it was because I kind of already embarrassed myself at the poetry slam and other venues, and I had a good set of jokes a little down,” Barben said. The show was taped, and he said it even received laughs from his father. “It felt like a validation for a silly hobby,” Barben said. While he continues to pursue a career as an accountant, Barben said he would love to perform comedy as well. “I’m not at a point in my life where I could tour and go to different towns,

but I think I would always love to do shows in Albuquerque and the surrounding area,” he said. Barben said that it is a rush to perform and get laughs from the audience. “It feels like your work has paid off, and it’s good to connect with people and find things that you think are funny, but a whole room of people will also think is funny is kind of a thrill for me,” he said. Nichole Harwood is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. She writes for both culture and news. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.

Symposium focuses on harmful effects of oil By Donald Amble @Deambler “The Last Oil” symposium is a multidisciplinary event put on by eight on-campus departments that calls for an end to the oil industry. The event begins Wednesday at Keller Hall at 5 p.m. and continues Thursday at 8 a.m. in the Student Union Building Ballroom C and returns to Keller Hall at 5:30 p.m. The symposium ends Friday with talks in SUB Ballroom C from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and later with a lecture from 6 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. in Woodward Hall. The featured speakers come from many different fields, as they include lawyers, scientists, artists,

indigenous rights activists, policy experts and more. The symposium will be held in direct response to President Trump’s environmental policies, according to Nicholas B. Jacobsen, an art and ecology graduate student who helped organize the symposium. The organizers said they find drilling in the arctic unacceptable and have called for an end to drilling oil altogether — they believe that continued extraction will lead to human extinction. While it is not the only ecosystem the symposium will discuss, the arctic receives chief recognition from the symposium, because it is hit harder by the effects of climate change — it also influences the global climate more and acts as

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the bellwether, Jacobsen said. “Some activists call it the ‘Near North’ because of its influence on global air and sea currents, changes in the Arctic exaggerate changes in global climate,” Jacobsen said. He said many environments do have human components in common. They are rural — if not, then remote — underdeveloped, low-income and tend have indigenous populations as well as archaeological sites. The symposium will discuss human elements of climate change and their impacts on human and natural environments — oil executives, farmers, hunters, government officials, scientists, artists and activists all play a role in both environments. While organizers find the issue is

pressing, hard data can lack a “human component,” UNM Research Artist Laura C. Carlson said. The art department has played an essential role in organizing the symposium. “Art is great for imparting a more personal feeling to this issue that often seems far away,” Carlson said. The symposium coincides with Subhankar Banerjee’s exhibit, “Environmentalism in the Near North,” at the UNM Art Museum. “We’ve been calling the arctic the ‘Near North’ instead of the ‘Far North’ to draw attention to the fact that the arctic climate affects the global climate and economy,” Jacobsen said. Banerjee’s exhibit has its own preview on the symposium’s web-

site, which says, “In a recent essay Subhankar Banerjee coined the term, ‘long environmentalism,’ to draw attention to environmental justice engagements that last, not merely weeks or years, but decades, and become inter-generational.” By coining of the term, “long environmentalism,” and by changing the name of the “Far North” to the “Near North,” the symposium aims to have the audience see climate activism of global endeavors that will last the rest of their lives. Donald Amble is a freelance news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @Deambler.



The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, February 19, 2018

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS No U.S. citizen should support war Editor, When would it be right for an enemy nation to murder your family? If never, how can it be right for the United States to murder families in enemy nations? Would I, as an openly gay man, celebrate acceptance into the Mafia? Would I, as an openly gay man, celebrate acceptance into a violent street gang? Would I, as an openly gay man, celebrate acceptance into a band of

drug dealers or bank robbers? The U.S. military has murdered far more moms, dads and kids than all the drug dealers, street gangs and Mafia combined! I know no street gang, no Mafia that pays a preacher to ease their conciences and to pay with them for God’s help in slaughtering their enemies, but the U.S. military does — paid chaplains in U.S. military uniforms. Governments lie! Especially in times of war, all governments lie.

Frederick the Great, King of Prussia, said, “If my soldiers were to begin to think, not one of them would remain in the army.” I oppose all war! Fourty-nine years ago, I began two years of nonmilitary community service under the draft during the Vietnam War. First in Arizona and then in Albuquerque — that is how I first came here in 1970. I refused to go murder people in Vietnam. So for me to pay federal income tax to train and equip

other USA-ans, largely people of color and of low income, to become professional hired killers to murder on command with no concience would be more evil than being a soldier myself. How much good is it to pray, hope and march for peace if we pay for war? Almost half of federal income tax goes for U.S. wars — past, present and future. Secretary of State Alexander Haig, under Reagan, said about the anti-war protesters, “Let them

demonstrate all they want, as long as they pay their taxes.” If your tax dollars burned homes and killed families on your street, would you pay? Are neighbors abroad less human, less precious than neighbors on our street? I have paid no federal income tax for 39 years. I enjoy living simply far below the taxable level.

one of the highest-food-producing countries in the world. I am by no means the only UNM student affected by food insecurity, although only a few of us my admit it. I want other food-insecure students to know they need not be embarrassed by their situation, for food injustice

is a result of corporate greed and capitalism. We cannot solve the dire political situation overnight, but in the meantime, food pantries can help. Roadrunner Food Bank and The Storehouse are two main food pantries in Albuquerque. UNM students also have access to

free food giveaways about once a month during the regular school year. Go to UNM Newsroom online and search Lobo Food Pantry. While any food may be better than no food, I encourage you to examine donated food carefully for expiration, notice of genetic modification (which may have possible

serious health risks) and harmful additives and preservatives. Food injustice in the U.S. allows much of the food sold and consumed to be not fully healthy. Be smart about what you eat, but DO eat!

Don Schrader

Students should not be ashamed of food insecurity Editor, I am a senior citizen, longtime auditing UNM student and now food-insecure person. Food insecurity is the current term for hunger in the U.S., and nearly 50 million of us are affected, which is shameful in this wealthiest and

Susan Andress-Bontrager


Volume 122 Issue 45 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez News Editors Kyle Land Madison Spratto

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Madison Spratto

Kyle Land

News editor

News editor

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or 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.

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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 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 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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, february 19, 2018 / Page 5

Album REview

“Black Panther” proves boisterous and flashy By Colton Newman @Coltonperson One week before one of the most talked about superhero movies opens in theaters, Top Dawg Entertainment released what will prove to be a game-changing movie album. Disney, of all companies, approached Top Dawg Entertainment — home of hip-hop and R&B titans such as ScHoolboy Q, Ab-Soul, SZA and of course King Kendrick — and requested that Anthony “Top Dawg” Tiffith and Kendrick Lamar curate and produce the album for the “Black Panther” movie. This proved to be a unique opportunity for a record label that has given the world nothing but quality music. With the release of the “Black Panther” album this trend continues.

The “Black Panther” album contains a huge list of features including 2 Chainz, Saudi, Khalid, Swae Lee, Vince Staples, Jorja Smith, SOB X RBE, Anderson .Paak, Future, James Blake, Travis Scott, The Weeknd, SZA, ScHoolboy Q, Ab-Soul and Kendrick Lamar who appears on 12 of the 14 tracks. Each artist does their job in capturing the culture, feel and sound of the fictional African country Wakanda, home of the superhero favorite Black Panther. The production for this album features both futuristic and rural beats. This is a great connection between the music and the “Black Panther” film, as Wakanda is a highly advanced city, yet holds on to what makes their culture great — its rural tribal past. Songs like “All The Stars,” “Opps” and “Big Shot” highlight these sounds and

seemingly weave them together to create a new style of music, this being the sound of Wakanda. Compared to past TDE releases, this album is not as lyrically complex as many listeners have come to expect, but a handful of lines do shine through. One coming early on from ScHoolboy Q who first spends 15 bars bragging about Rolexes, Benz and cash to make it clear that “not even Kendrick can humble me.” This and many more lines stand out not only because of their relevance, but due to their vocal delivery. The real spark of this album comes from its most aggressive and boisterous tracks. “X,” featuring 2 Chainz, ScHoolboy Q and Saudi, is the first truly captivating song from the album. The three features trade verses as Kendrick takes over to make

a bombastic hook where he continues to ask, “Are you on ten yet?” From there, the album continues on until its next firecracker of a song in “Paramedic!” The exclamation is included in the title, and rightfully so. No other song on the “Black Panther” album can compare to the energy that this song alone creates. In some ways this song can be seen as the heart of the “Black Panther” album, with the songs before building up to it and the songs after allowing the listener to recover. Kendrick only aides the soon to be famous group SOB X RBE in their belligerent stampede of lyrics. Although the album is not credited under any one artist, it is clear that Kendrick Lamar is the most prominent voice throughout the project. This is the first time where

Kendrick seemed to be able to just lay back and have fun. There were not any preset expectations that it would be a concept album, or that this was going to be a story project. Kendrick probably knew this and took advantage of the opportunity. If it was not for the constant “Black Panther” references throughout the album it could easy have been a stand-alone project made just for the fact that it could be made. All in all the “Black Panther” album is a TDE curated party of quality sound and black excellence. Colton Newman is the photo editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at photoeditor@ or on Twitter @Coltonperson.


Pitching carries Lobos to victory over Cal Poly By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz

It took an extra inning to do it, but a two-run single from junior outfielder Jeff Deimling, as well as a solid outing from sophomore reliever Nathaniel Garley, willed the University of New Mexico baseball team to its first win of the season over Cal Poly, 3-1, on Saturday in Surprise, Arizona. Senior outfielder Danny Collier led the 10th inning with a single, before a sac-bunt led to the Lobos’

first out. But junior outfielder Jared Mang laid down a bunt, which Cal Poly threw away, to put runners in scoring position. From there, Deimling connected on a pitch for a two-run single, ultimately giving his team the win. Deimling also scored the Lobos’ (1-1) lone run before winning the game, when he scored a runner on a fielder’s choice in the sixth inning. “Jeff had all three of our RBIs tonight and took his two-strike approach seriously in the 10th when some others did not,” UNM head


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coach Ray Birmingham said, according to a press release. That wasn’t all, though. Garley, in five innings of relief for UNM, didn’t allow one Cal Poly (1-1) hit, while also notching seven strikeouts. “We got a great job of pitching by the freshman (Robert) Gasser and the sophomore Garley,” Birmingham said. “It was really good and refreshing that our pitching carried us. Our upperclassmen are tightening up a bit in some situations — but they’ll get used to it. I’m going to keep putting them out there.”

Junior closer Christian Tripp picked up in the bottom of the 10th with one out, as he retired the next two as both batters hit flyouts. In the end, Garley notched a win to his name, marking his first win as a collegiate pitcher. Gasser started on the mound for UNM, pitching 4.1 innings and allowing one run on five hits. The run was a solo homer in the fourth inning. The Lobos had seven hits total, with seven different players contributing. Freshmen Garrett Gouldmsith and Phillip Sikes,

Madison Spratto News Editor @Madi_Spratto Kyle Land News Editor @kyleoftheland Kelly Urvanejo News Reporter @Kelly_Urvanejo Austin Tyra News Reporter @AustinATyra Gabby Rivera News Reporter @gabbychlamps Rebecca Brusseau News Reporter @r_brusseau Tom Hanlon News Reporter @TomHanlonNM Gabriela Garcia-Huff News Reporter @thegreen_gablin Nichole Harwood Culture Editor @Nolidoli1 Alison Luttrell Culture Reporter @Luttrell_Ali Timber Mabes Culture Reporter @timbermabes

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Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s and women’s basketball and baseball. He can be contacted at sports@ or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.

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notably, recorded their first collegiate hits. Up next for the Lobos is a matchup with Gonzaga on Sunday at 5 p.m., before they rematch with No. 2 Oregon State come Monday. Gonzaga is 0-2 so far this season.

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Bring 1. Proof of social security # 2. Valid state-issued ID 3. Proof of address


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BioBlog: Garden City By Emily Chavez

Editor's Note: This piece was originally published online in the UNM BioBlog on Feb. 7, 2018, written by Emily Chavez. This is part of our project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. When you think of a city, what do you picture? Perhaps you see tall skyscrapers with lots of windows and busy streets full of traffic. What about a garden? Maybe you see lush plants and colorful flowers surrounded by strong trees. What if I told you that in the middle of one of these cities, full of people, is a garden? The city is Singapore. Soon after gaining its independence, the vision of making Singapore the “Garden City” was introduced. Singapore is a large city-state and country on the southeastern tip of Asia. The first prime minister of Singapore, Lee Kuan Yew, wanted the world to view the city as a clean and inviting place to live. Over 2 million trees have been planted in the city over the past 45 years as a part of gaining the nickname, the “Garden City”1. Being a native New Mexican, I am overwhelmed by the idea of all the oxygen floating around the Singapore air. My idea of “a lot” of trees is the trees surrounding the UNM Duck Pond. Over 5.5 million people currently live in Singapore2. In addition to the millions of people and trees, the city is home to 18 manmade steel “supertrees,” which created as part of the famous tourist attraction, Gardens by the Bay. The supertrees range from 25 to 50 meters high — that is the half the length

Courtesy Photo / Gardens by the Bay of a football field. The trunks are hollow, and the metal frame provides a place for soil-less plants to thrive. The supertrees are home to more than 160,000 plants. Over 200 species of plants can be found living on the 18 supertrees, many of which are not normally found in Singapore such as the Brazilian air plant Tillandsia stricta3. The plethora of greenery found on the supertrees provide more than just an attractive image to the locals and visitors of Singapore. The trees are also a sustainable resource. The trees collect rainwater and ventilate air for the surrounding conservatories in the Gardens by the Bay. Eleven of the 18 supertrees contain solar power panels that convert sunlight into solar power used throughout the park and to light up the trees at night4. Singapore’s supertrees are a true spectacle. Supertrees may not be a possibility in every urban area. Albuquerque may be better fit for

a supercactus — it would quite fun witnessing a group of giant cacti. After learning about the supertrees, I no longer only see tall skyscrapers with lots of windows and busy streets full of traffic when I think of a city. I see a city, but the city is green. I know what green looks like, despite growing up in the New Mexican desert and having an oddly deep understanding of the difference between brown and tan. The city I picture has trees at the intersection corner and flowers in the window and plants all around the rooms of my house. I imagine a Garden City. Emily Chavez is a senior undergraduate student studying biology and psychology. She can be contacted at 1.




Works Cited "Garden City" Vision is Introduced.

(2015, March). Retrieved February 05, 2018, from http://eresources. Singapore Population (LIVE). (2018, February 05). Retrieved February 06, 2018, from http://www.worldometers. info/world-population/ singapore-population/ Supertree Grove. (n.d.). Retrieved February 05, 2018, from http:// attractions/supertree-grove/factsand-figures.html Sustainability Efforts. (n.d.). Retrieved February 05, 2018, from sg/en/the-gardens/sustainabilityefforts.html

Lobo Coffee Festival

Presented by the New Mexico Daily Lobo

FREE Coffee Tasting!

Discover your new caffeine fix Tuesday, February 27, 10am to 3pm Cornell Mall, next to the SUB • Breve Crepes & Coffee • Red Rock Roasters • Marie’s Teas • Moons Coffee & Tea • Humble Coffee Company • Winning Coffee

Humble Coffee Company

Winning Coffee Co


Moons Coffee & Tea

Moons Coffee & Tea

Marie’s Teas & Coffee House


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, february 19, 2018 / Page 7




HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY! There are over 400 STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS listed in this publication looking for students, just like you, to get involved. If the organization you are searching for is not on this list, you can start your own very easily and it’s a good bet there are other students on campus looking for a group just like yours. THERE IS A GROUP HERE AT UNM FOR YOU! You can get involved as much or as little as you want. START  SMALL by just attending meetings or going to campus events (1-2 hours a week). Involvement allows you to meet more people and leads you to new opportunities. Working within a student organization teaches you ESSENTIAL SKILLS today’s employers are looking for like time management abilities, working with budgets, communication skills, delegation experience, running meetings and most importantly leadership. Many of these are skills you can acquire through your involvement and may not learn in the classroom. INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE by making yourself a more well-rounded person. See how  EASY IT IS TO GET INVOLVED and contact a group today! The Student Activities Center is always available to meet with students looking for more assistance in getting involved here at UNM. Our contact infor mation is below.

Student Activities Center Associated Students of UNM

College is more than going to class!   There are many reasons to get involved in campus life. When you get involved, you find a home base in the midst of a large campus community. You’ll have fun and make friends. You will have the opportunity to learn leadership skills; from time management to conflict resolution. It’s important to build your resume with valuable experience. Students who are involved know what’s going on around campus. There are also opportunities to move into paid positions in some campus organizations. If you’re afraid you won’t have time, consider this: students who are involved actually get better grades and graduate at higher rates. So get involved! If you would like to charter a student organization that is not listed, it’s easy to do, and it’s a sure thing other students are looking to join a group just like yours. Please stop by our office, Student Union Bldg Rm 1018, 277-4706, Monday-Friday from 8am-5pm or go to our website for more information.

Student Government Accounting Office (SGAO)

Student organizations are all eligible to have a financial account with and financial advisement from the Student Government Accounting Office (SGAO). A student organization that receives funds from ASUNM or GPSA must work with SGAO because they are subject to the policies and procedures governing all purchases made in the name of UNM. For more information about SGAO, stop by Student Union Bldg Rm 1018, 277-7888, or

This publication was paid for in part by ASUNM & GPSA.


SUB Room 1016, 277-5528,

ASUNM is the governing body of all undergraduate students at UNM. The following agencies operate under the direction of ASUNM for the benefit of undergraduate students. All of these agencies offer valuable service to UNM students. If you are an undergraduate student and would like to become a member of any of these organizations, please feel free to stop by for more info. President: Noah Br ooks Vice President: Sally Midani Pro Temp: Becka Myer s Finance Committee: Satchel Ben Outreach & Appointments: Jack Hodge Steering & Rules: Emily Har tshor n Attorney General: Jacqueline Hoswell Chief Justice: Sar a Collins Emerging Lobo Leaders: Jaime Lin Community Experience: Kailey Wulfur t

GET CONNECTED WITH STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS See a group you would like to get more information about? Follow these steps to get connected with that group! 1. Try to contact the group through their email or phone number listed. 2. If this does not work, begin by going to 3. Log in by clicking Student Orgs. (on the left side) then charter system log-in. 4. Use your UNM NetID and password to sign in. (Contact us with any problems at 277-4706) 5. Select the Student Organizations tab at the top of the page. 6. Select the Find a Group to Join tab. From here, you can search groups, show interest, apply, or simply join! 7. If this does not work or you have log-in trouble, stop by or call the Student Activities Center for help.

Governmental Affairs: Royce Dellar Lobo Spirit: Kaylie Huizenga

Southwest Film Center: Tori Martinez Student Special Events: Chance Hoover

Graduate and Professional Student Association SUB Room 1021, 277-3803,

All graduate students, including business, law and medical students, are members of the Graduate & Professional Student Association. The purpose of the GPSA is to provide representation, advocacy and direct services to individual students and to graduate student groups. President: Alaa Elmaoued Council Chair: Abigail Rober tson Chief of Staff: Tr ajuanBr iggs Office Manager: Marilu Melendez Finance Chair: Christopher Dew Grants Chair: Sally Bar ker Student Support & Advocacy: Abdelbaset S. Hairdy Chief Justice: TBA Legislative Steering Committee Chair: TBA Graduate Health Chair: TBA Elections Chair: TBA Lobby Chair: Tr istan Adams

1. Have your Group Admin log in to the Charter System log-in under student orgs. link on the left-hand side of (If your group does not have an Admin, please contact the Student Activities Center for assistance.) 2. Open the Group that needs the information updated and or edited. 3. Select the Group Details tab to update the group and/or advisor information. Select the Member tab to update Officers, add members, add/remove Admin rights, etc. (Remember to save the changes!)

Association for Computing Machinery 505-234-0466 Association of Certified Fraud Examiners 505-412-5809 Association of Geology Graduate Students 774-364-0248 Association of Graduate Students in Music 505-277-2126 Association of Latino Professionals For America

Crafts Studio: J or dyn Ber nicke Election Commission: Emily Wiber t



Academic and Departmental ACCESS Medicine


Athletic Training Student Association 505-277-5151

Black Law Students Association 505-227-5634 202-460-7323

American Choral Directors Association Chemical and Biological Engineering Graduate 505-277-2126 Student Association 208-351-8424 American Dental Hygienists' Association

505-227-7145 Clinical Skills Interest Group American Indian Science & Engineering Society


505-967-6112 College of Education Graduate Student Leadership Alliance American Institute of Aeronautics & Astronautics 505-917-3538 505-221-9057 College of Pharmacy Class of 2019 American Institute of Architecture Students 505-715-1089 505-401-1889 Communication and Journalism Graduate and American Institute of Chemical Engineers 505-974-1782 Professional Association 505-277-5305 American Medical Student Association Critical Environmental Justice Collective Pre-Med 503-489-8119 505-900-6459 American Nuclear Society

Delta Sigma Pi 575-936-2753


Deutsch Klub American Society for Biochemistry 505-277-3599 and Molecular Biology 505-402-6516 Electrical and Computing Engineering GSA 505-480-0362 American Studies Undergrad Association


Anthropology Graduate Student Union 760-212-8082 Associated General Contractors of America 505-217-4102

Emergency Medicine Interest Group 505-280-6899 Exercise Science Club




Geology & Environmental Science Club Physics and Astronomy GSA 505-277-2404

Remembering Ancestors, Inspiring Community, Ultrasound in Medicine Interest Group 505-205-7532 and Empowering Self 505-277-3716 Undergraduate Anthropology Society 505-659-7460 Student National Medical Association 505-920-9152 Undergraduate Nutrition Student Taiwanese Students Association Organization (UNSO) 505-720-9087 505-506-8579 505-226-1277

Graduate Art Association

UNM Dance Collective 512-667-8954

Financial Management Association Organization, Information & Learning Sciences 505-999-8840 Undergraduate Student Association 505-582-8802 Foreign Languages & Literatures Graduate Student Association Phi Delta Chi 719-334-3532 575-642-0303

Pre-Dental Society 301-751-8775

Graduate Student Coalition for Organization, Pre-Medical Society Information and Learning Sciences 505-228-0958 505-925-2320 Pre-Pharmacy Society 505-450-6088 Health Professions Symposium Committee 505-553-2649 Pre-Physical Therapy Society 575-636-7701 Health, Exercise, and Sports Studies Graduate Student Association Pre-Veterinary Society (UNM) 734-718-1290 505-908-0253 High Desert Linguistics Society Public Health Student Association 530-551-9547 575-921-1376 Hispanic Engineering and Science Organization

Quetzalkuetlachtli 575-602-3905 505-573-5483 History Graduate Student Association Resolanas 505-277-2451 301-730-0353 Hobbit Society Rio Grande Inspire Organization HOBBIT-L@LIST.UNM.EDU 203-233-6799 505-503-0798 Honors Student Association Scholars for New Mexico Studies 505-553-3555 505-277-2965 Institute of Electrical & Electronics Engineers Schwa Linguistics Society 505-270-4514 817-655-0928 Institute of Nuclear Materials Management SCRAP Productions University of New Mexico Student Chapter 915-633-2973 505-985-8942 Sigma Tau Delta Institute of Transportation Engineers, University 505-277-7453 of New Mexico Student Chapter

Turkish Student Association 857-225-4904

UNM School of Architecture and Planning Fraternities Council of Allied Disciplines 505-401-4328 Alpha Tau Omega 505-264-3117 Victorian Studies Student Association 505-277-6347 Beta Sigma Epsilon 505-360-1749 Women in Computing 505-234-0466 InterFraternity Council 505-277-4706

Ethnic and Cultural

Arabic Language Club (UNM)

Natural History Collections Club 505-488-8140

949-285-5208 505-389-5125

505-358-2320 Omega Delta Phi Fraternity Inc. 505-712-9986 Bangladeshi Student Association at UNM Black Student Union Brazil Club

832-952-7156 Phi Delta Theta-New Mexico Alpha 505-795-5105 505-277-5645 Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity, Inc.

505-301-3351 Pi Kappa Alpha Brothers Leading And Cultivating Knowledge 816-838-6714 Pi Kappa Phi Chicano/a Studies Student Organization

505-930-1553 714-585-3914

505-340-8562 Kappa Alpha Psi Chinese Language and Culture Club

602-471-7076 505-288-0182 719-320-0328 Simon Scholars Program Chinese Student Scholars Association 505-553-2821 International Business Students Global 505-589-8193 505-903-4452 Society for Advancement of Chicanos and Diversity Organization Native Americans in Science - SACNAS Lobos Lobo Chemistry Club 505-550-6577 505-277-3411 505-277-0268 Dream Team (UNM) Society for Human Resource Management Lobo Horn Club 505-304-4751 505-933-1122 505-277-2126 Filipino Student Organization Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics Lobos Trombone Association 702-467-5277 505-277-4613 956-334-9835 French Club Society of Automotive Engineers Medical Laboratory Sciences Student Society 505-307-0981 505-506-6386 505-272-0090 Health Sciences Center Orchestra Society of Physics Students Medieval Studies Student Association 858-229-6328 575-390-1869 505-277-6347 Hellenic Student Association Society of Women Engineers Minorities and Philosophy (UNM) 505-318-4350 505-999-0686 808-938-1773 Iranian Student Association Sociology Graduate Student Association Mock Trial (Undergraduate) 505-318-4343 650-575-1658 505-227-0404 Korean Club (UNM) Special Education Graduate Student Organization National Association for Music Education 505-506-0283 505-417-1788 505-277-2126 National Society of Black Engineers 505-373-5743

Kappa Sigma Fraternity

321-412-3453 Multicultural Greek Council Asian American Student Association (UNM)

Speech and Hearing Sciences Graduate Student Association


Sigma Chi

409-926-8242 575-495-7247

Graduate American Medical Association - New Mexico Student Medical Society 575-635-3503 American Medical Women’s Association 505-261-3076 American Studies Graduate Student Association


Anesthesiology Interest Group 347-650-9694 Art Education Graduate Student Association/ Student Chapter of the National Art Education Association 505-277-4112 Association for the Advancement of Minorities in Medicine 505-480-0586

Association of Graduate Business Students 505-933-1122 505-681-6622

League of United Latin American Citizens #8096

505-277-5338 Mariachi Juvenil de la Universidad de Nuevo Mexico Biology Graduate Student Association (UNM) 505-277-3411 817-271-8553 Sports Administration PhD Advisory Council

505-277-3534 Mexican Student Association Sport Administration Student Association

New Mexico Defense Lawyers Association Student Chapter 505-277-3547 505-321-7246 Student Association of Geography and New Mexico Investment Society Environmental Studies 505-917-4056 520-437-3130

Nations at UNM

Biomedical Sciences Graduate Student Society 510-585-7383 505-903-1763 Business Law Society 575-621-0077


Chemistry Graduate Student Organization (UNM) Native American Law Students Association 815-530-4173 505-226-1160

New Mexico Society of Student Physician Student Nurses' Association Native American Studies Indigenous Research Scientists 505-859-3266 Group 575-921-5478 505-277-3917 Student Organization for Latin American Studies Omicron Delta Epsilon Economics Club 918-810-3902 Nepali Student Association 505-277-2107 925-206-0345 Students for the Advancement of Family and Online Student Association Child Studies Pueblo Alliance 'of the University of New Mexico’ 505-277-8128 608-220-3225 505-353-1080

Christian Legal Society

Optical Society of America Student ChapterThe American Society of Mechanical Engineers University of New Mexico 650-468-1276 818-414-2546 Transnational Research Collective 505-277-6414


Christian Medical and Dental Association 505-985-8010 College of Pharmacy Class of 2018 505-272-3241 Computer Science Graduate Student Association

505-610-1115 Raza Graduate Student Association 307-413-9902 Critical Care Student Organization 505-310-5951 Refugee Well-Being Project



New Mexico Daily Lobo

Crossroads Student Wellness Organization Spanish and Portuguese Graduate Student 505-440-4380 Association 505-277-5907 Economics Graduate Student Organization 505-358-1564 Student Association of Healthcare Administrators 505-573-3075 English Graduate Student Association 505-250-3905 Student Bar Association 575-441-5181 Environmental Law Society 505-205-5443 Student Occupational Therapy Association 505-690-9798 Family Medicine Interest Group 505-480-0586 Student Pathology Association 575-932-8899 Global Health Interest Group 915-256-7178 Student Pharmacist Research Interest Group 505-681-8695 Graduate Association of Students in Psychology

337-274-7647 Students in Medicine for Resources in Technology 505-417-1332 Graduate Student Nurses Association 505-614-4506 Surgery Interest Group 505-985-8010 If/When/How UNM School of Law 505-730-1416 UNM American Society of Landscape Architects 858-220-6021 Interventional Radiology Interest Group 505-850-7488 Women's Health Interest Group 505-929-0821 Language, Literacy and Sociocultural Studies Writing Across Communities Alliance Graduate Student Association (LLSS-GSA) 605-391-1261 505-917-3538

Latino Medical Student Association at The Honorary University of New Mexico Arnold Air Society 575-748-5729 505-690-1162 LGBTQ Students and Allies in Healthcare BA/MD Organization 505-272-2728 505-277-2128 Mechanical Engineering Graduate Association Beta Alpha Psi - Theta Xi Chapter 505-559-0794 505-277-3382 Medical Student Association Chi Epsilon 505-609-3776 505-639-6830 Medical Students for Choice Eta Kappa Nu - Delta Omicron Chapter 505-366-1039 916-849-6779 Mexican American Law Student Association Golden Key International Honour Society 505-315-9618 505-417-8586 Nanoscience and Microsystems Engineering Kappa Kappa Psi Graduate Student Association 360-788-3078 505-263-9446 National Lawyers Guild


Kappa Omicron Nu Honor Society 505-720-1926

Monday, february 19, 2018 / Page 9

Tau Sigma Delta Honor Society in Architecture Lobo Catholic UNM Aquinas Newman Center and Allied Arts: Gamma Lambda Chapter 505-506-6023 505-401-4328 Lobos for Christ Student Veterans of UNM 575-770-6034 505-569-2434 Luther House Warhawk Booster Club 505-702-1955 505-402-4480 Navigators Women's Student Veterans of UNM 505-695-5546 575-779-6323 Rise 505-600-1522 Political Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Club American Civil Liberties Union UNMSOL 505-412-5661 505-277-2146 College Democrats (UNM)

Voices of Inspiration Choir UNM 505-620-6894 505-449-8408

College Republicans (UNM)

Wake 915-780-8816

Wesley Foundation Federalist Society (UNM School of Law) 360-540-0134 KIVA Club


Lobos for Israel


Residence Hall Association Movimiento Estudiantil Chicanx de Aztlan 505-277-5020

Students for Sensible Drug Policy Undergraduate American Red Cross Club Chapter (UNM)


Pi Sigma Alpha Psychiatry Student Interest Group Network 505-272-3414 Public Administration Graduate Student Association Pi Tau Sigma


Associated Students In Recovery Students Organizing Actions for Peace 505-219-8866 505-750-8411 Circle K International 661-609-5528

Turning Point USA at University of New Mexico

Craftsman's Guild Young Americans for Freedom at UNM 915-780-8816

505-412-3977 505-417-6831

Engineers Without Borders UNM Young Progressives Demanding Action 503-348-2595 510-421-2851


505-277-0428 Chinese Christian Campus Fellowship 505-277-3411

Generation United Nations UNM 575-545-4151 Global One to One


Immigration Law Student Association 202-460-7323 International Tuba Euphonium Association Harvey Phillips Chapter 505-277-2126

KUNM Generation Listen Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International 505-410-8695 LoboTHON Christian Student Center at UNM 505-265-4312 Love Your Melon Christians on UNM 505-573-5266 Native Health Initiative 717-299-4710 Cru 575-640-4421 505-385-7417 Deviate


Healing Harmonies

505-907-3332 Phi Delta Phi (UNM Hall) 575-361-9984 Physician Assistant Student Society Class of 2019 505-470-3103 Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society 505-277-3361 Plastics & Reconstruction Phi Kappa Phi Students for Interested Students of Medicine 505-264-8619 505-270-7360 Political Science Graduate Student Association Phi Sigma Pi 402-640-8585


505-243-7767 Agora Crisis Center 505-277-7855 Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice 505-690-0721 American Indian Business Association 505-313-3807

National Society of Leadership and Success



Sierra Student Coalition

Mortar Board Senior Honor Society, Albuquerque Christian Impact Maia Chapter 505-991-2087 505-209-5850 505-277-4706 Orthopaedic Surgery Interest Group Calvary On Campus National Residence Hall Honorary, 505-220-1836 505-344-0880 Cherry and Silver Chapter (UNM) Pediatric Medicine Interest Group (UNMSOM) 505-999-0549 Canterbury Campus Ministry canter 575-635-3503 505-247-2515 National Society of Collegiate Scholars Phi Alpha Delta McManus Chapter 505-288-0459 Catholic Apologetics Fellowship and Evangelization 505-206-1562 575-418-7595


Residence Halls

New Mexico Trial Lawyers Student Association

Phi Lambda Sigma Pharmacy Leadership Society, Gamma Alpha

Young Life College


505-289-7678 956-537-9994 949-547-6109 505-514-6094

NM YMCA College Youth and Government Alumni Association



Operation Smile (UNM) 505-234-4305 Graduate Christian Fellowship 505-440-0675


505-917-2462 Hillel at UNM


505-239-7584 InterVarsity Christian Fellowship Peers for Advocacy, Wellness, and Safety 505-417-6988 505-277-2911


505-227-0870 Latter-day Saint Student Association Powerful Movement of Educated Sisters 505-243-3637 575-637-9314


Sex Education Project University of New Mexico School of Medicine

Psi Chi International Honor Society in Psychology

575-932-8899 Rho Chi Society Society of Native American Graduate Students 505-328-2226 Sigma Delta Pi Mu Alpha Society of Native American Health Professional


Tau Beta Pi - New Mexico Beta 505-803-0622 LCMS U (UNM)

Parenting Cubs 505-242-1127

Society for Adaptable Education and Accessibility




Southern Poverty Law Center—UNM Campus College of Blaiddwyn: 204-268-4038 Society for Creative Anachronism 505-553-9081 Speak Love (UNM) 575-390-6446 College of Pharmacy Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy Student Action Network 505-234-4911 505-310-9033 Student Commissioned Officers Association 505-977-5970 Students Reaching out to Communities Experiencing Homeless 505-205-7532 Trailblazers


University of New Mexico Trumpet Guild 720-281-6507

Sororities Alpha Chi Omega


Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated 505-277-0990 Alpha Pi Omega


Chi Omega



Panhellenic Council



Something Major


The following organizations are in the Sports Medicine Interest Group process of chartering but have not completed 575-956-7526 all the requirements to be recognized. If your organization is listed below, please Student Animal Legal Defense Fund contact our office, 277-4706 or SUB room 505-277-2146 1018, to receive assistance in completing the process: Computer Generated Imagery and Visual Effects Student Health Law Association 505-633-4262 575-418-7595 America China Civil Exchange Young Professionals Association DECA American Medical Student Association Student Interest Group in Neuroscience 505-506-8814 (UNM Chapter, Graduate) 575-219-1347 Baptist Student Union Christian Challenge (BSU) Dermatology Interest Group Students for Life (UNM) Community of UNM for Nepal 920-216-0262 505-900-1173 1993 Disaster Relief Interest Group Kyokushin karate The Lobo Life 505-803-0497 505-277-5813 Lacrosse (New Mexico Men's) UNM LOBO MMA CLUB ENT INTEREST GROUP Transgender Engineering Association Yoga Club at UNM 505-235-1287 240-291-4541 Fellowship of Future Ophthalmologists University of New Mexico Entrepreneurs 331-330-3738 IT’S NOT TOO LATE 505-604-0129 Filmmaker's Network TO START A CLUB! UNM Arts Entrepreneurship 505-277-9745 CALL 277-4706 TO 817-692-0003 Food Justice Initiative FIND OUT HOW! Virtual Reality Society (UNM) 505-920-6746 505-350-6199 Generation Justice of UNM Wilderness Alliance of the UNM 505-608-2700 303-638-8474

Global Intelligence and Security Society Wilderness Medicine Interest Group Delta Sigma Theta 505-277-3223 505-412-1101 505-440-1809 Intellectual Property Matters Women's Law Caucus Kappa Delta Chi Sorority, Inc. 505-218-1088 505-681-1006 505-463-4824 Internal Medicine Interest Group World Affairs Delegation Kappa Kappa Gamma 505-250-3461 505-615-5012 505-228-0958 Interprofessional Health Outreach Program Sports and Recreation Lambda Theta Alpha Latin Sorority Inc. 505-414-2196 505-504-0222 Bengal Brothers Sports Club Japanese Language and Culture Club 505-318-4843 Multicultural Greek Council 505-503-3419

Pi Beta Phi


Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority, Inc. 505-290-1637 Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc.


Special Interest

Jitterbugs Anonymous

Bowling Club (UNM) 505-730-3102


Juggling Club

Bubble Soccer—UNM 505-304-7001


Chinese Student Soccer Club Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity 972-479-1879


Club Tennis Lambda Law Student Association 575-441-5181


Law Society of UNM

Cricket Club 575-654-4670


Lobo Gardens


350.Org UNM Chapter


Fencing Club 318-758-1735

Advancing Women in Science

Lobo Slam 505-226-2970

Fusion Dance Club 505-927-3247


LoboBuilders 505-269-1818

Lobo Hockey 505-249-3982


American Association of Public Health Dentistry


American Association of University Women at Medical Spanish and French Society 505-264-8619 the University of New Mexico 505-328-5067 National Alliance on Mental Illness on Campus 505-261-0495 American Constitution Society (UNMSOL)

This publication was paid for in part by ASUNM & GPSA.

Men's Rugby Football Club (UNM) 505-688-2354 Mountaineering Club (UNM)

915-219-3946 Network Exploitation Security Team Ultimate Frisbee (Men's) 505-277-6471 American Pharmacists Association - Academy


of Student Pharmacists

Ultimate Frisbee (Women's) North American Saxophone Alliance 505-272-3241 505-277-2126

505-280-4179 505-948-8959

American Planning Association Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity - Iota Phi Chapter UNM Women's Rugby Club 505-550-7150 505-369-8443


Anime Club

Wa Shin Ryu Jujutsu 505-514-9718


Men’s Water Polo Club 505-604-6177


Women's Water Polo Club


Pre-Physician Assistant Club 505-908-5507

Association for Non-Traditional Students Queer Student Alliance 505-226-1510 Biking Better at UNM Camperinos Chess Club

Rural and Urban Underserved Student Interest

917-691-0381 Group


505-277-3633 Secular Student Alliance at the UNM 505-974-8268 505-239-6584 Society for Professional Journalists (UNM) 505-577-6070

Lobo Day

UNM’s Birthday Celebration February 28, 2018 SUB Atrium—11:00a


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, february 19, 2018 / Page 11

UNMH receives new life-saving device By Mikhaela Smith @MikhaelaSmith18 The University of New Mexico Hospital is the first hospital in the state to use a new machine that increases the survival rate of patients suffering from life-threatening lung and/or heart problems. Last fall UNMH received a portable extracorporeal membrane oxygenation machine. An ECMO machine works by pulling blood out of a patient and running it through a device that oxygenates the blood and removes carbon dioxide. The machine then returns the blood to the patient’s body in a manner that bypasses the heart and lungs. UNMH has been using traditional ECMO machines since the mid 1990s, but the new portable unit is unique, because it allows patients to be transported while still hooked up to the ECMO. Dr. Jonathan Marinaro of the UNM Center for Adult Critical Care said he hopes this device can be used to transport patients long distances. “There are a certain amount of people in the state who are dieing up in the Four Corners because they are too sick to get transported,” Marinaro said. “Maybe sometime in the future, using this device, we will be able to fly up to those areas, get those people, put them on this device and then fly them back to UNMH.” UNMH said using ECPR, which is the use of ECMO in conjunction with CPR, has increased the survival rate of patients whose heart has stopped from

Courtesy photo / UNMH

about 7 percent to 30 percent. “So far we have been able to save 3 out of the 9 patients who were getting, or just received, CPR by putting them on heart-lung bypass,” Marinaro said. “These are people who were 100 percent going to die. We were at the point where most people would have stopped,

but we were able to put these people on bypass and get them back.” Last year, UNMH was able to increase the survivability by 75 percent for patients suffering from massive pulmonary embolisms. “A massive pulmonary embolism is a large blood clot that goes to the lungs and causes the right

side of the heart to freeze up like vapor lock on a car,” Marinaro said. “We have had great success putting those people on the heart-lung bypass for just a few days and getting them to survive.” Although the portable ECMO machine is having a positive impact, Marinaro says it cannot be

used on every patient. “The patient can’t have a lot of other underlying medical problems,” he said. “This would be perfect for the 50-year-old guy who goes into cardiac arrest while playing tennis, or a 45-year-old lady


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Monthly photo contest winners


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FIRST PLACE During the Daily Lobo’s first monthly photo contest, we asked the community of Daily Lobo readers to send in their best portraits. The photo desk selected their favorites without being told any information about the photographer — they simply saw the photos. The amount of amazing submissions made it truly difficult for the photo desk to narrow down the more outstanding entries. The Lobo congratulates our top three

winners: Donald Ali Roberts, Anthony Jackson and Justin Schatz. We plan on continuing our monthly contests to continue to connect the Daily Lobo with more members of our community. Next month’s theme is: animals. Email two to three submissions to before March 15 if you are interested in entering.


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who gets off a plane and has a large blood clot. Unfortunately (when it comes to) someone with end stage liver disease or end stage lung disease, we don’t do this...because they

have such a high chance of dying.” Marinaro said he hopes this device will become more prevalent in hospitals across New Mexico. For now, he said he is glad this ma-

chine is helping his team save patients in critical care. “All of the doctors and nurses who work for me at University Hospital love saving lives and

taking care of the sickest people in the state,” Marinaro said. “It’s why we got into this specialty — we didn’t get into critical care to give up.”

Mikhaela Smith is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @MikhaelaSmith18.

Student org celebrates multilingualism By Shayla Cunico @DailyLobo The Bangladeshi Student Association at the University of New Mexico celebrated International Mother Language Day on Sunday in the African American Performing Arts Center. During the first part of the event, students had the opportunity to learn about International Mother Language Day and it’s importance, said Ishtiaque Anwar, director of media and communications for

BSAUNM. During the second half, attendees were able to learn more about the tangible and intangible heritage of Bangladesh, ITS traditions and culture. The event celebrated linguistic diversity and multilingualism for sustainable development. BSAUNM invited students of all nationalities to enjoy an afternoon of culture and the promotion of multilingualism. Students were given the opportunity to experience traditional Bangladeshi food, music, recitation, a fashion show, acting and more, Anwar said. Photographs showcasing the cultural heritage of Bangladesh were

displayed throughout the AfricanAmerican Performing Arts Center. BSAUNM traditionally celebrated International Mother Language Day through the notion of keeping the spirit of “ekushe” — meaning history — alive, which is traditionally done through fairs, cultural programs and exhibitions. The documentaries, “International Mother Language Day” and “Exotic Bangladesh,” were also shown during the event. Anwar directed both documentaries, with assistance from Amanul Hasan. “We have not only invited students of other nationalities,

we have also involved them as performer(s). We have filmed a short video where all actors’ (non-Bangladeshi international students) dialogue was in Bangla. I can say, all of our performer(s) enjoyed that and the audience will love that too,” Anwar said. The documentaries showcase about 20 of UNM’s international students saying the same phrase in their own mother language. “Some of the students also expressed on how they feel about their mother tongue,” Anwar said. In effort to promote linguistic diversity on campus, BSAUNM will be

publishing a multilingual magazine consisting of articles of all languages. Nine years ago, there were only 10 students from Bangladesh at UNM, but now there are over 60 — and that number is increasing, Anwar said. “BSAUNM represents UNM to the Bangladeshi community in USA and also to the people of Bangladesh,” Anwar said. Shayla Cunico is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @DailyLobo.


“Phantom Thread” suffers from poor pacing, writing By Hector Valverede @hpvalverde Paul Thomas Anderson’s got a knack for writing some of the most original dramas on either side of the century. Anderson’s films always feel eerily intimate and personal with a certain manic lace running beneath the covers. From Philip Seymour Hoffman’s charismatic cultist in “The Master” to Adam Sandler’s shockingly good performance in “Punch-drunk Love,” Anderson is a master at crafting and directing character-driven films. Reynolds Woodcock (Daniel Day-Lewis) is Anderson’s newest nut to crack in “Phantom Thread.” Day-Lewis plays the part of a brilliant but petulant fashion designer in 1950s London. In partnership

with his sister Cyril (Lesley Manville), Reynolds is renowned across the world for his beautiful dresses but cannot seem to escape a haunting loneliness he has felt since the death of his mother. After firing another one of his fashion model lovers, Reynolds is stricken by the country allure of Alma (Vicky Krieps), a quiet, pretty waitress. “Phantom Thread” is a fully character-driven piece. The narrative is parse, consisting of scenes stitched together in a slow but methodical way. Character interaction is the crux of the film and between Reynolds’ uptight temperament and Alma’s growing conviction, their relationship is a whirlwind to behold. The isolated creepiness of the piano making up the film’s entire score pairs brilliantly with the bubbling strains between Reynolds and Alma.

The film clocks in at ten minutes over two hours and it gets exhausting to watch by the second half. Seeing Reynolds and Alma fight, reconcile, then repeat is played out across many different scenarios, but it’s ultimately the same thing happening again and again, and it begins to show. The movie slowly lost my attention and barely snatched it back within the last half hour. Granted the tension and the evolution of the pair’s relationship is what matters. The film wouldn’t work without the two, and DayLewis and Krieps are great in their respective roles. And while DayLewis gives a final performance worthy of his — supposed — retirement, Krieps manages to edge out her co-star with an unnervingly reserved performance as Alma. That’s nothing to say of the gor-

geous dresses couture made for the film. Mark Bridges’ dresses are an abundant array of the most beautiful costume-work of 2017 and will no doubt be in contention for the best of the awards season. “Phantom Thread” is a good, if somewhat inaccessible film. While boasting some excellent performances and delivering another one of P.T. Anderson’s great directorial visions, it’s slowly, perhaps frustratingly paced and will most likely only please the more fervent movie-goer. B Hector Valverede is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. He primarily writes movie reviews. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @hpvalverde.

Courtesy Photo / IMDB

Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events February 19-21, 2018

Current Exhibits LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Saturday Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. Long Enviromentalism in the Near North 9:00-5:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday University Art Museum The exhibition presents a selection of Subhankar Banerjee’s photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that collectively continue to contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America. People of the Southwest 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition celebrates the cultural history of the Southwest, especially the close relationship southwestern people have had with the land around them. Learning to Die 9:00am-4:45pm, Monday-Friday John Sommers Gallery UNM Art Building: 2nd floor, Room 2 “Learning to Die” An art exhibition by Alivia Magaña. New Releases 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute

This exhibition includes most recent projects completed by artists who have been invited to collaborate with Tamarind master printers. Food for Thought: Latin American Collections Exhibit 10:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday Zimmerman Library Herzstein Gallery The exhibition aims to portray different local and national scenarios within Latin American reality, through a set of powerful, varied images representing food and drink in Brazil, Mexico, Panama, Puerto Rico, and Nicaragua. Foodways studies is an interdisciplinary field, combining anthropology, culinary art, history, business management, chemistry, and cultural studies. Cross Currents: China Exports and the World Responds 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In the early 1700s the Chinese reorganized their porcelain production to cater to Western demand. This exhibition highlights that history and its impact on cultural dynamics spanning hundreds of years and featuring dozens of ceramics from around the world in exploring this phenomenon. Last Supper 10:00am-4:00pm TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Last Supper is a site-specific conceptual installation pointing to the effects of how the food we consume is making a negative impact within our communities.

Stevens’ builds a visual narrative based on private and public memories and experiences to deal with the devastating effect of diabetes throughout native nations. No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In this exhibition, which features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban, we encourage visitors to contemplate the implications of the ban, as it continues to be debated, litigated, and revised. Meridel Rubenstein, Eden Turned on its Side 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday University Art Museum Meridel Rubenstein, Eden Turned on Its Side is a major photographic artwork comprised of three parts: Photosynthesis, Volcano Cycle, and Eden in Iraq. The work is about human relationships to the environment on the scales of human time, geological time, and mythical time. Entering Standing Rock: the Protest against the Dakota Access Pipeline 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition features photographs, posters, film, music, news reporting and other works by artists, journalists and activists who have supported or participated and offers a glimpse into life at the camp and shows how artists

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and protestors use social media to spread the message of protest. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. ARTE Faculty Invitational 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery Drawing, Painting, & Collage with Nancy Pauly 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery II

Monday Campus Events

Alex Chavez Book Event 12:00-2:00pm UNM Bookstore, Main Campus Book signing with Alex Chavez, author of “Sounds of Crossing”.

Lectures & Readings Abstract Writing by Laura Hirrel 9:00-10:00am Honors College, Classroom 9 School of Architecture and Planning Brown Bag Series 12:00-1:00pm George Pearl Hall, Room P133 Sophie Anne Edwards, PhD Candidate at Queen’s University, presents “Paddle, Pen, Paint: Imaginative Geographies, Colonized Spaces.”

Lunch & Learn Careers Lecture Series 12:00-1:00pm UNM Law School, Room 2406 Alex Ritchie, UNM, presents “Building a Career in Natural Resources Law.” Ritchie will talk about his career path from a big firm lawyer working on oil and gas and mining deals, to an inhouse attorney at an oil company working on environmental issues, to a law professor. Real Talk Tuesday: Everybody Wants to Be Black Until its Time to be Black 2:00-3:00pm African American Student Services Lounge

Art & Music New Music, New Mexico Composition Studio 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall New Music New Mexico directed by David Felberg with the Composition Studio featuring the performance of original works by students studying Composition Theory. Free to attend.

Student Groups & Gov. UNM Entrepreneurs 7:30-9:00pm SUB Isleta

Campus Calendar continued on pg 15

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Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events February 19-21, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 14

Meetings Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling & grammar do not matter. This group is offered in partnership with Cancer Support Now. Conceptions Southwest 3:30-4:30pm Honors Forum Young Americans for Liberty Meeting 6:30-8:30pm SUB Amigo Young Americans for Liberty is a liberty based non-profit dedicated to identifying, educating, and empowering youth activists on the UNM campus.

Tuesday Campus Events

Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-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.

Lectures & Readings Bachelor of Liberal Arts & Master of Public Administration Shared Credit Degrees Program Info Sessions

11:00-11:30am Social Sciences Building, 3rd Floor, Room 3030 During these info sessions, students can find out if they qualify, get more information about the Master of Public Administration degree, and address any questions UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center Director’s Lectureship Series 12:00-1:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Education Wing Artem Cherkasov, PhD, University of British Columbia, presents “Project ADDUCT.” This stands for the Accelerated Drug Discovery Using Clinical Translation program at Vancouver Prostate Centre designed to investigate prostate, bladder and kidney cancer by building an enhanced technological platform to exploit recent advances in structural biology and computer-aided drug design. Frankenstein and the IRB Workshop 12:30-1:50pm UAEC, Room B69 This workshop is offered as part of a Spring 2018 “Academic Integrity & Research Ethics” Course (an 8-week series), but can be taken without attending the other sessions. Building a Bibliography with Zotero 1:00-2:00pm Zimmerman Library, Ford Room 254 In this session, you will learn how to download Zotero and the MS Word plug-in, collect citations, organize your library and cite in MS Word. CQuIC Seminars 3:30-4:30pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Arne Grimsmo, University of Sydney, presents “Circuit quantum electrodynamics: State of the art, challenges and possibilities for the future.” Reinvesting in Life - Finding Yourself Again 1:00-2:00pm

UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Meditation Room, 3rd Everyone has life-altering experiences, but few touch all areas of one’s life the way a cancer diagnosis can. This can be a time of intense self-reflection that teaches new ways to seek and find joy after the initial feelings of devastation have been examined and processed. We will look at strategies and activities that support you as you go through a personal metamorphosis.

Art & Music UNM Law Not-for-Profit Art Gallery 2018 Opening Reception 5:00-6:30pm UNM Law School, Forum Launching the 2018 Artist in Residence Program with an opening reception for 2018 Artist in Residence Program. STOMP 7:30-9:30pm Popejoy Hall International percussion sensation that has garnered armfuls of awards and rave reviews and has appeared on numerous national television shows. The eightmember troupe uses everything but conventional percussion instruments – matchboxes, wooden poles, brooms, garbage cans, etc. – to fill the stage with magnificent rhythms. Starts at $35.

Theater & Film Ferdinand - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater After Ferdinand, a bull with a big heart, is mistaken for a dangerous beast, he is captured and torn from his home. Determined to return to his family, he rallies a misfit team on the ultimate adventure. $2/$2.50/$3. Kids free with paying adult.

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Student Groups & Gov. Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center

Meetings Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Meditation Room, 3rd Floor A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. Staff Council Business Meeting 1:00-3:00pm SUB Lobo A&B

Wednesday Campus Events

The Last Oil Symposium 5:00-8:00pm Keller Hall 5:30pm Welcome and Introduction 6:00pm Multispecies Solidarity: An evening with history, music, and performance. Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Lectures & Readings Thesis/Dissertation Manuscript Formatting 10:00-11:30am University Advisement and Enrichment Center, Room B69 Learn about the requirements for formatting and submitting your thesis or dissertation at one of Graduate Studies’ Manuscript

Workshops, offered by Graduate Studies manuscript coordinator Mayra Estrada. Biology Brown Bag Seminars 12:00-1:00pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Ryan Heimroth, UNM, presents “Effects of Terrestrialization on the Vertebrate Immune System.” Greenleaf Visiting Library Scholar Lecture 12:00-1:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Jonathan Steuck, Pennsylvania State University, presents “The Prosodic Structure of CodeSwitching in New Mexican Spanish.” Excel for Quantitative Analysis Workshop 1:00-2:00pm CTLB, Room 110 Sponsored by the Graduate Resource Center (unmgrc.unm. edu). Bachelor of Liberal Arts & Master of Public Administration Shared Credit Degrees Program Info Sessions 1:30-2:00pm Social Sciences Building, 3rd Floor, Room 3030 During these info sessions, students can find out if theyqualify, get more information about the Master of Public Administration degree,and address any questions. Consulting Consortium 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni Discuss case studies and work with local businesses towards sustainable development.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 16

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Highland | 256-2096 Feb 26-Mar 8 Mon, Wed & Thur 4-8pm

BLOCK SOUTH of UNM, 209 Columbia SE. Awesome studios. 1 & 2BDRM apartments, includes utilities, no pets. Move-in special. Call 2552685 or 268-0525.

West Mesa | 836-8718 Mar 5-15 Mon-Thur 4-8pm Sandia | 275-6279 Mar 12-16 Mon-Fri 9am-3pm

FREE UNM PARKING, large, clean.

1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505-8509749.

Bring swimsuit & towel. Swim 300 yards continuously. Free & Breast stoke only .Perform 10lb brick retrieval in under 1:40 secs. 2 minute water tread. Legs only.


UNM. Call 505-246-2038 Text 505-4408683 (9AM-6PM only). 1515 Copper NE. $495/515/mo. Ask move-in special.




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

Be punctual and attend ALL class dates Pass all in-water lifeguard skills and activities. Demonstrate competency in First Aid, CPR, Lifeguard skills. Pass both written tests with an 80% or higher.


You will receive an American Red Cross Universal Certificate for Lifeguarding/ First Aid/CPR/AED valid for 2 years


Please sign up at the pool where the class will be held or sign up online at play.cabq. gov. If we don’t have enough participants before the first day of class, the class may be cancelled. So sign up early!

LOBO LIFEMonday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events February 19-21, 2018

Campus Calendar continued from pg 15

Arts & Music Arts-in-Medicine Concert 12:00-1:00pm UNM Hospital Enjoy Old Time Americana music provided by Cousin Sally Brown with David Margolin, Rick Olcott and Jane Phillips. STOMP 7:30-9:30pm Popejoy Hall International percussion sensation that has garnered armfuls of awards and rave reviews and has appeared on numerous national television shows. The eightmember troupe uses everything but conventional percussion instruments – matchboxes, wooden poles, brooms, garbage cans, etc. – to fill the stage with magnificent rhythms. Starts at $35.

Theater & Film Ferdinand - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater After Ferdinand, a bull with a big heart, is mistaken for a dangerous

beast, he is captured and torn from his home. Determined to return to his family, he rallies a misfit team on the ultimate adventure. $2/$2.50/$3. Kids free with paying adult. Ferdinand - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater After Ferdinand, a bull with a big heart, is mistaken for a dangerous beast, he is captured and torn from his home. Determined to return to his family, he rallies a misfit team on the ultimate adventure. $2/$2.50/$3. Kids free with paying adult.

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Basketball vs Wyoming 7:00-9:00pm Dreamstyle Arena Tickets starting at $8. Free with Lobo I.D.

Student Groups & Gov. Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Caregivers Group 10:30-11:30am

1201 Camino de Salud NE, Room 1048 A caregiver support group for family and friends of cancer patients. This group will explore coping skills and techniques by providing a safe environment to share concerns and difficulties in cancer care. Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills. Signal Transduction and Trafficking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204 Cancer Thriving & Surviving 2:00-4:30pm 1201 Camino de Salud NE, Room 1048 For cancer patients and their loved ones, tools for coping during and beyond cancer, including the Mind-Body Connection, Fatigue Management and Healthy Eating. World Folk Art Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta Strategy sessions to promote folk art and a commemorative swatch for the 15 year celebration of the International Folk Art Market.

To submit a calendar listing, email

BSU Women’s Bible Study 5:30-6:30pm Baptist Student Union Study the book of Romans and learn how to live confidently and in peace in a crazy world. Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia Divorce Options Support Group 6:00-8:00pm State Bar Center, 5121 Masthead NE

Meetings UNM IT Meeting 9:00-10:30am SUB Fiesta A&B Alcoholics Anonymous 12:00-1:00pm WRC Group Room

Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to 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.

Stroke Support Group 4:00-5:00pm UNM Hospital, Fifth Floor, Neurology SAC Unit Conference Connect with other stroke survivors and their families to learn more about stroke, share your experiences and become inspired to move forward. Read Between the Lines 6:00-7:00pm African American Student Services Lounge

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

Daily Lobo 02/19/18  
Daily Lobo 02/19/18  

Daily Lobo 02/19/18