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April 18, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Forum cites APD indictment and mayoral recall by Ardee Napolitano and Chloe Henson

As they prepare to pack Monday’s City Council meeting for the second time, protesters on Thursday organized their thoughts for further action against the Albuquerque Police Department’s excessive use of force in a community forum. Kenneth Ellis II, who helped plan the forum, said protesters organized the event to have continuing action on the issue. Ellis II’s son was shot dead by an APD officer. “We planned to have this forum to be organized so that we can all be on the same sheet of music and be in sync and get different ideas,” he

said. “The report basically just spilled what we have all known for the last four years. They really didn’t specify what changes are going to happen… The action has not yet been stated, so we’re waiting to see what happens.” According to the Albuquerque Journal, an APD officer killed Kenneth Ellis III by shooting him in the neck in January 2010 as Ellis III pointed a gun to his own head. The forum was held at the Albuquerque Mennonite Church. Speakers at the forum encouraged people to engage in various forms of activism, such as pushing for indictment of officers, petitioning for the recall of Albuquerque Mayor Richard Berry and attending public meetings that have to do with APD.

Andres Valdez, executive director of Vecinos United, said he acquired drafts of the proposals that City Councilor Rey Garduño and Councilor Brad Winters will present at Monday’s meeting to solve what the Department of Justice concluded was an excessive use of force by APD. He said he was unsatisfied with some of the recommendations of Garduño’s bill. “It appears our friend, Rey Garduño, is betraying us,” Valdez said. “The problem is that city councilors purposefully have betrayed us.” Valdez said one of the proposals would allow city councilors to each appoint a member to the city Police Oversight Commission. He said he

Frida Salazar / Daily Lobo Charles Powell speaks at a protester forum while holding a sign reading “Justice for Jonathan!!” at the Albuquerque Mennonite Church on Thursday evening. Powell is asking for an investigation into the death of Jonathan Mitchell who was shot in 2013, which may not have been fully investigated by the Albuquerque Police Department at the time of his death.

does not trust the city councilors to make appropriate appointments. Valdez said the draft included various other components that he did not agree with, such as not allowing an independent oversight mechanism and permitting the chief of police to make final decisions on discipline. “It’s the chief, historically, that has allowed police officers to get away with murder and beat the holy hell out of people, and Councilor Garduño is proposing this?” he said. People who would attend the council meeting should voice their dissent against the proposals, Valdez said. “I’m upset. I think all of us should be upset,” he said. “We should oppose this thing come Monday.” Several organizers supported Valdez’s notion that the proposal didn’t go far enough to make changes in the department. But David Correia, an organizer for the event, said he doesn’t think opposing the proposals will help the activists’ cause. “According to the city charter, the mayor has authority over the hiring and firing of the chief and the chief has the authority to discipline the police,” he said. “So no matter what reforms we make, until we take away the ability of the mayor to control the hiring of the chief and the chief to control discipline, then nothing can happen.” Correia said the better way to approach the situation would be to get a charter amendment that would revoke the mayor and chief’s authority and would toughen the POC. “The Police Oversight Commission is a joke, and will remain a joke until we get this charter amendment,” he said. Ellis II said to have concrete solutions to APD’s excessive use of force, the city should sign a consent decree with the DOJ, which means

that it will be bound legally with the recommendations of the DOJ report. He said he is also pushing for indictments of all APD officers involved in fatal shootings. Correia said he had met with Attorney General Gary King on April 11 to push for indictments of the officers. He said King promised that if the DOJ does not pursue a criminal investigation on APD, King will. “We expect every single officer who have been found to have engaged in unjustified use of force to be charged,” Correia said. Attendees of the forum also discussed holding officials accountable for their words and actions. They brought up the possibility of passing around a petition to recall Albuquerque Mayor Richard Berry and APD Chief Gorden Eden. Correia said both the mayor and police chief should be kicked out of office to fix the leadership problem of APD. “They’ve been key parts of the problem,” he said. “The DOJ investigation identifies APD leadership as a part of the systemic problem of APD. Berry is responsible for hiring the chief, so he’s responsible for those.” And District Attorney Kari Brandenburg should also be recalled, Correia said. He said Brandenburg failed city residents by not prosecuting APD despite the results of the DOJ investigation. “It’s impossible to write a report about unconstitutional policing and then conclude that the district attorney, who’s responsible for prosecuting crime, hasn’t done anything,” he said. “That’s a serious problem that has to be addressed… She has not indicted one single officer since she’s been DA.” The City Council will convene on Monday at 5 p.m. at Albuquerque’s City Hall.

Senate passes ASUNM budget of nearly $750K by Mychal Miltenberger

The Associated Students of the University of New Mexico will get about $750,000 for its budget for next school year. ASUNM’s budget bill passed the undergraduate student government’s senate in a meeting Wednesday night. The bill will allot nearly three-quarters of a million dollars to ASUNM and the student organizations it represents. Britt Westvang, chairman of the ASUNM’s Finance Committee, said she was thrilled that the bill passed without any amendments. “I am really excited. I was really confident with the bill that we put forth to the senate,” Westvang said. “I am happy that it passed the way that my committee had formed it because I think it was well informed, and I am just really excited that it passed.” Westvang said students should be aware that a good majority of

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the budget is based on student fees, and that ASUNM manages to allocate that money equally. “It really is a rather large chunk of student fees,” Westvang said. “I think it is important that they do know that we are entrusted with the responsibility to allocate those funds fairly to all student organizations.” Westvang said that while student organizations have the most at stake in the budget, individual students should be mindful of available funding if they are interested in starting their own organization. “It really only matters to those who are in student organizations. We are their sole funding,” Westvang said. “But everybody should be aware that some of their student fees go to that because it could enlighten them and encourage them to start their own student organizations because they realize there is that kind of financial backing for them.”

Senators also passed two resolutions during the meeting. Resolution 8S will call for a different resource center or student organization to be highlighted each month with the goal of exposing UNM’s greater student body to ethnic diversity. ASUNM President-elect Rachel Williams said the resolution is also an attempt to make outreach a more systematic process in ASUNM. “It’s just an effort to institutionalize reaching out,” Williams said. “It’s not to say that we are not going to spend time at other resource centers or with other student organizations. It’s just to say that we are going to put in the extra effort to spend time with this resource center this month and that student organization that month. It’s not to exclude anybody.” Senator-elect Tori Pryor, who helped write the resolution, said UNM’s greater student body will benefit from being exposed to different cultures.

“It really makes a cultured person to have seen different things, and tasted different cuisines and met someone new on a personal level with a different background,” Pryor said. “So it’s just the idea we are creating well rounded, interdisciplinary students and exposing people to other cultures is just a great way to extend that.” On the other hand, Resolution 11S, which also passed the senate, deals with the issue of student organizations bringing outside food into the Student Union Building. Student Danya Mustafa said the passage of the resolution is just the first step in starting the discussion on the issue. At the moment, student organizations planning to have food during their clubs’ meetings in the SUB can only buy food from Chartwells because of the SUB’s contract with the food provider. “Student organizations from across UNM have been trying to

figure out how to start this conversation because it is an annoyance to pay so much money for the SUB catering,” Mustafa said. “We are really excited and this is just the first step in starting the conversation.” Mustafa said that with the amount of diversity within student organizations, students should be able to bring the food they desire into the SUB. “I used to be part of the Muslim Student Association, and we had a diverse population of students stemming from India to Pakistan, and we had a lot of cultural gathering, and it would have been nice to be able to bring Indian or Pakistani food, instead of just having to stick with what the SUB provides,” she said. Resolution 11S will be forwarded to the Board of Regents, UNM President Robert Frank, Vice President of Student Affairs Eliseo Torres, the SUB Board, the Associate VP of Student Life Walter Miller and Chartwells.


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P ageTwo Same-sex marriage pivoting on U.S. Circuit courts F r i d ay , A p r i l 18, 2014

DENVER — A judge in Colorado who will play a pivotal role deciding whether gays should be allowed to wed in the United States asked pointed questions Thursday about whether Oklahoma can legally ban the unions. U.S. Circuit Judge Jerome Holmes is seen as the swing vote on the three-judge panel that heard the Oklahoma appeal and a similar case from Utah last week.

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

“The state cannot define marriage in any way that would trample constitutional rights, right?” Holmes asked Jim Campbell, the attorney representing the defendant in the case, the Tulsa County clerk. Campbell, however, contended the court must defer to the democratic process if there is a rational reason for the state to choose who can marry and who cannot. “The natural, procreative potential of opposite-sex couples distinguishes that group from same-sex couples,” Campbell said. With one judge strongly Copy Chief Steve “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Assistant Culture Editor Stephen Montoya Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

hinting he supported the lower court rulings that struck down the Oklahoma and Utah bans, and another appearing skeptical of them, all eyes were on Holmes to see where the panel might come down. Holmes last week said that if the yardstick is whether the state has a rational reason to single out gay couples, the samesex plaintiffs would lose. But if the standard was any higher, they would win. On Thursday, the judges spent most of their time either questioning Campbell or debating whether the plaintiffs sued the correct

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person and had legal standing for the court to intervene. The case has taken 10 years to reach this point, partly because another 10th Circuit panel in 2009 ruled the plaintiffs incorrectly sued the governor and attorney general and directed them to name a different party. The plaintiffs then sued the county clerk who denied them a marriage license. The panel allowed the hearing to run 13 minutes over its 30-minute limit so it could further question Campbell on his arguments. Oklahoma voters overwhelmingly

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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 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.

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The two cases are the first to reach an appellate court since the U.S. Supreme Court last year struck down the federal Defense of Marriage Act. Since then, gay rights lawyers have successfully convinced eight federal judges that the ruling means courts must strike down laws against gay marriage because they deprive same-sex couples of a fundamental right. During Thursday’s hearing before the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals panel, Holmes suggested he interpreted the Supreme Court’s ruling the same way.

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Leanne Lucero / Daily Lobo Above: Nayyer Rimi places a henna temporary tattoo on the hand of an International Festival attendee at Cornell Mall on Thursday. Rimi was a part of the Bangladesh booth at the festival, which featured live performances and cultural displays from countries around the world. Left: Eunjoo Lee, communications senior, left, and Taiyun Kim, a communications junior, invite the crowd into the South Korean booth at Cornell Mall on Thursday. The booth included taking a photo with a cardboard cutout and playing a traditional South Korean board game called Yut.


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approved that state’s gay marriage ban in 2004. A federal judge in January ruled that the ban violated the constitutional rights of gays, triggering the appeal. That is almost identical to the Utah case, in which a federal judge struck down that state’s 2004 voter-approved gay marriage ban in December. Legal experts say the Oklahoma and Utah cases are almost identical, though Utah does not have the same standing issues as Oklahoma. The justices’ decision likely will pivot on the level of deference they believe a court should give voters to deny a group of people the ability to marry. It might be months before a written ruling is issued. Similar appeals are working their way through four other appellate court circuits, and it is unclear

William Aranda/ @_williamaranda / Daily Lobo which case would next reach the Supreme Court, which likely will have the final word on the issue. Two of the plaintiffs in the Oklahoma case, Sharon Baldwin and Mary Bishop, told reporters outside the courthouse that they wanted to marry but have made a point of trying to change the law in their home state rather than travel to one of the 17 states that permits gay marriage. “We believe that history and justice are on our side, and that is something that no amount of tradition can overcome,” Baldwin said. Campbell told reporters he also felt the hearing went well but declined to make a prediction based on the judges’ questioning. “I don’t play the game of reading judges,” Campbell said. “It’s a dangerous game.”

Brennan Linsley / AP Photo Plaintiff challenging Oklahoma’s gay marriage ban Sue Barton, left, gets a hug from her pastor, Tulsa based Reverend Leslie Penrose, of the United Church of Christ, after leaving court following a hearing at the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Denver, Thursday, April 17, 2014. The appeal of a lower court’s January ruling that struck down Oklahoma’s gay marriage ban is the second time the issue has reached appellate courts since the U.S. Supreme Court shook up the legal landscape last year by finding the federal Defense of Marriage Act was unconstitutional.



People have used the Bible: to torture and kill people of other religions and of no religion; to put men above women; to put whites above non-whites; to oppose marriage between whites and non-whites; to massacre Native Americans, Palestinians, Jews and gays. People have used the Bible: to plunder and poison the environment; to portray God as male; to damn masturbation; to make us ashamed of our naked bodies and healthy sexual pleasures; to bless capitalism and murderous greed. People have used the Bible: to silence honest questioning; to keep people ignorant pawns under the bloody control of tyrants; to condemn passionate romance between men or between women; to justify slavery, segregation and apartheid; to demand spouses remain in miserable marriages; to rally soldiers and taxpayers to slaughter other nations. People have used the Bible: to surgically rape and painfully mutilate boy babies in circumcision; to abuse and eat animals; to spank children; to champion the death penalty; to build nuclear bombs for global terrorism; to teach eternal excruciating punishment with no pardon and no parole. I reject all such evil religions! I treasure genuine spirituality: humility in the face of life’s mystery; treating others as I want them to treat me; feeling deeply connected with people, including my enemies; reaching out to learn, feel, love, forgive and ask forgiveness in this crazy, cruel, beautiful world. I treasure genuine spirituality: respecting the Earth as our mother; living the truth as I best I see it, no matter how unpopular or controversial; celebrating mutually affectionate, passionate sex; confessing that apart from the much love, wisdom and inspiration I have received from many people, I am no better than Hitler, Stalin,


Friday, April 18, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

The Bible has become an instrument of torture



the Ku Klux Klan, money addicts, Bush, Obama, anti-gay bigots, religious fundamentalists, Sandia weapons scientists, the man who murdered my grandparents or the person in my family who hurt me the most. I was a sincere Christian preacher 47 years ago. I had majored in Bible in college. I pastored an Illinois Mennonite church from 1966 to 1968. I had not yet learned or dared to question deeply. Now, as a humble agnostic, I belong to no religion. I am spiritual, but no longer religious. Don Schrader Daily Lobo reader

Opposition to gay marriage is based on right reasoning Editor, I am opposed to homosexual marriage. The standard response to this position from some people is with a variety of pejorative labels such as hater, homophobe, bigot, caveman, Bible thumper and so forth. The people who respond like this seem totally unaware that name calling does not win arguments, except maybe in childhood. When we are adults, it is expected that one has intelligent reasons for a held position. I oppose homosexual actions for many reasons. Aristotle, in his book “Politica,” offers this method for coming to know the truth about things: “He who considers things in their first growth and origin, whether a state or anything else, will obtain the clearest view of them. In the first place there must be a union of those who cannot exist without each other; namely, of male and female.” By considering human life in its origin, Aristotle is able to see clearly the goodness and necessity of our existence as male and female. As a Christian, I find Aristotle’s method very interesting. When Jesus was asked about marriage and divorce, similar to Aristotle, he called

his questioners to ponder marriage in its origin so that they would obtain a clear understanding of it and therefore live accordingly. Jesus said, “But from the beginning of creation God made them male and female. For this reason a man leaves his father and mother and clings to his wife and the two shall become one flesh. Therefore, what God has joined together, let no one separate (Mark 10:6-9).” Jesus taught that God purposefully created human beings in two differentiated yet complementary sexes. The natural tendency for one another would be the source of their union. God blessed man and woman with fertility, making their union the continuation of human life. Jesus gave his teaching on marriage to help his listeners to understand how binding this union is, so they would recognize why divorce is forbidden. How much more can we understand from his teaching that homosexual unions are forbidden because they lack male and female? Christians believe Jesus is the incarnation of the Son of God who has always existed with the Father and the Holy Spirit. So when Jesus makes reference to “the beginning” or articulates God’s intention in creating, we accept that he knows what he is talking about. Too bad so few Christians follow Jesus’ teachings, which has darkened God’s plan for marriage and has contributed to such confusion. Knowing the purpose of our existence as male and female, why do some people have a homosexual inclination? The Williams Institute at UCLA estimated that 2 percent of the population identify as gay or lesbian. In my humble judgment, this tendency arises from a biological abnormality during development, poor upbringing, an introduction to it from someone else, confusion or plain old perversity. As Cicero taught long ago, a just law is one grounded in right reason. Reason, illuminated by sound teaching, recognizes that the only authentic and true sexual union is between a man and a woman devoted to each other. Benjamin Sanchez UNM alumnus

America’s military must be strong in today’s world Editor, We are cutting back our military because the current administration believes the world is a safer place. The administration wants to cut the Army by 80,000 to 440,000, which is the smallest since 1940, just prior to our unprepared entry into WWII. It wants to eliminate the A-10 aircraft, which is a tank killer that supports our ground troops. It announced a cut in the Navy, building only 32 Littoral Combat Ships, versus the 52 originally planned. The savings will be $3.5 billion over five years. If we cut our annual foreign aid by 10 percent, we will save $18.5 billion in five years. Our military cuts are proposed while potential adversaries increase their military power. Russia grabbed Crimea and is expanding its military, which has 760,000 active troops and 2,500,000 reservists, along with 43,000 armored vehicles. China has 2,285,000 active troops and 2,300,000 reservists, and 14,000 armored vehicles. North Korea has 690,000 active troops and 4,500,000 reservists, and 9,000 armored vehicles. Although our technologically advanced military has provided superior firepower, we have always had to use significant ground forces supported by aircraft to take back territory occupied by our enemies. Military might, not beautiful words, will deter potential adversaries. Donald A. Moskowitz Daily Lobo reader Letter submission policy

n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at 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.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Alumni push young team in spring bout


Friday, April 18, 2014/ Page 5

William Aranda / @_WilliamAranda / Daily Lobo New Mexico outside hitter Julia Warren looks up at the ball is during the current Lobo Volleyball players game against the Lobo Alumnae players at Johnson Center on Wednesday night. The current Lobos defeated the Alumnae 3-0.

by Liam Cary-Eaves @Liam_CE

Accolades continue to rain down upon members of the New Mexico volleyball team. Outside hitters Cassie House and Julia Warren will be traveling to Europe after making the Mountain West All-Star team, accompanied by assistant coach JJ Glavan. “It’s a great opportunity for them to get to experience international play,” said head coach Jeff Nelson. “With (House and Warren) both being freshmen, they are getting some really valuable experience.” House has also been selected to join the U.S. collegiate national team along with right side hitter Chantale Riddle. House said competing beside Riddle and quickly turning around to play with Warren could not make her happier. “Going to Minneapolis to play with Chantale is awesome, and then I’m coming back to New Mexico for a couple days, resting, packing, and then going straight back at it to play with Julia,” House said. “It’s going to make my summer extra special.” Warren and House are two of 12 individuals selected to represent the Mountain West Conference.

Colorado State, New Mexico and San Diego State are the only schools sending multiple players to play in the Global Challenge in Pula, Croatia. Warren is not unfamiliar with receiving awards. She helped claim the All-Mountain West and was named conference rookie of the year in addition to being added to the Mountain West All-Star team. “It’s the experience of a lifetime,” she said. “We are just so excited to go represent the Mountain West and to get UNM more on the map.” Warren added that playing overseas will be an opportunity to play with some individuals who they would normally be facing. “We are going to be making friends with some of our enemies,” she said. Annual Spring Alumni Match UNM hosted its Annual Spring Alumni Match on Wednesday night that provided a showcase of the spring team without the additions of its incoming fall freshmen. Although the Lobos took the match 3-1, Nelson said that his team’s immaturity is a point of concern as the team looks to compete at a high level with only one senior. “It’s good that we won, but I didn’t see the things that I needed to see tonight moving forward,” Nelson said.

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Congratulations to this year’s Recognition Reception Recipients!

National Scholarship Recipients Jacob Wellman—Marshall Scholarship Maria Elwan —Udall Scholarship HM* *Honorable Mention

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ASUNM Awards: Alex Cervantes Sophie Salcedo Victoria Velarde Sean Trauth Jonathan Garrity ASUNM Outstanding Senators: Earl Shank (Fall) Liliana Benitez De Luna (Spring) Greek Men and Woman of the Year: Francisco Gonzales – Sigma Chi Arturo Lemos – Lambda Theta Phi Sophie Salcedo – Chi Omega Greek Advancing Our Community: Malika Ladha – Kappa Kappa Gamma Homer Hubbell - Beta Sigma Epsilon Rachel Williams – Chi Omega Jason Fuller – Alpha Phi Alpha Tyler Crawley – Alpha Tau Omega Angelina Vega – Zeta Phi Beta Inc.

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GPSA Awards and Brian Colon Exemplary Service Award Adela Chavez James Foty Marian Giraldez Elizo Texanna Martin Matthew Rush Talal Saint-Lot Wayne Thorpe

The University of New Mexico recognized many of the 2013-2014’s outstanding student at a reception held on Friday, April 4, 2014. Awards were presented by several departments on campus. The most prestigious award of the evening was the Clauve Outstand Senior Award, which was presented to six of this year’s seniors.

Thank You-- The reception would not have been possible without the assistance of Ly Flock. A special thanks to the Vice President of Student Affairs Dr. Eliseo “Cheo” Torres for emceeing the event and all of the presenters and departments who support this special occasion.

Additional thanks to the Alumni Relations Office for their financial support.

Clauve Outstanding Senior Awards Francisco J. Gonzales, Homer Hubbell, Jillian Martinez, Brandon M. Meyers, Leah Lucero, Sydney Sivils

Residence Hall Outstanding Leadership Award Nicolas Barrentine Vincent DiBernardo Dominic Gonzalez Jessica Gonzalez Elisa Martinez WRC Sabrina Single Mothers Scholarship Recipients Aurora Craig-McBride Aften de la Cruz Katerina Rael Alexis Marie Sanchez Rechelle Webb Raza Excellence Outstanding Student Award Valeria Garcia Genesis Lopez Cecilia Velasco Fannye-Irving Gibbs Award Dazore Bradford African American Student Services Award Brandi Wells Outstanding American Indian Student Service Award Homer Hubbell Jaron Kee Outstanding Trailblazer of the Year Award Kate Ayala Alumni Citizenship Award Adrian Avila Patrick Coronel Malika Ladha Arturo Lemos Bianca Martinez Cecilia Velasco


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Lobos have the depth to go rough by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

The prior two years of spring ball, the New Mexico football team shied away from players tackling. UNM had a bare thin roster thanks to a low retention rate and NCAA sanctions that resulted in a loss of five scholarships over three years. But after two years of rebuilding, head coach Bob Davie finally has enough depth to conduct a more physical spring practice. “I think already the enthusiasm of it, I think the kids really appreciate the competiveness of it. You’re able to practice without the same guys out there every day and every second of practice,” Davie said. “It’s not just one things it’s a combination of those things. You couldn’t really scrimmage but you were going out there getting taxed every day.” The Lobos currently have 105 players on the roster, 65 of them on scholarship. UNM will have a full complement of 85 scholarship players this summer if all of its recruits arrive. Davie said scrimmaging more often has enabled the team to get a better look at what players have to offer. “Numbers of guys isn’t the problem anymore,” he said. “Youth

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Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet/ Daily Lobo New Mexico quarterback Cole Gautsche practices with the Lobo football team on March 29. Spring practice has proven to be more physical that previous seasons. of guys is probably still a problem for another year at least. We just need to test and tax guys, put them in the toughest situations that we can.” The Lobos have been able to practice more game situations by being able to scrimmage more often. For the defense, being able to practice the basic fundamentals of football, including tackling, has helped said first-year defensive coordinator Kevin Cosgrove. “There’s nothing like live football. You got to tackle and we haven’t been able to do much of that in the past because of sheer numbers,” he said. “The more years we have into it our depth keeps getting better and that enable to scrimmage. We’ve scrimmaged in the past now but just not as much. If you don’t scrimmage you can’t simulate those tackles.” National spotlight Three more UNM football games will be televised nationally this upcoming season, the Mountain West announced Thursday. The Lobos will now have five games broadcasted nationwide in 2014. On April 10, the University and the MW announced that UNM’s home games against Fresno State and San Diego State will be shown on the ESPN family of networks. UNM’s Sept. 6 home game versus

Arizona State will be shown on CBS Sports Network at 5 p.m. This will be the first game between the two teams since they were both members of the Western Athletic Conference in 1977. On Nov. 8, the Lobos will host Boise State at University Stadium with a kickoff time of 5 p.m. That game will also be televised on CBSSN. When UNM travels to Utah State on Nov.15 that game will appear on of the ESPN family of networks at a time to be determined. The UNM-Fresno State game on Sept. 26 at 6 p.m. will be broadcasted on either ESPN or ESPN2, while the home game against San Diego State will be televised on ESPNU on Oct. 10 at 7:30 p.m. Spring Fiesta On Saturday the Lobos will host the 2014 Spring Fiesta. The event will include a practice that is open to the public, beginning at 11 a.m. Gates at University Stadium will open at 10:45 a.m. There will also be a jumping house and face-painting for kids and there will be $1 concessions, consisting of popcorn, sodas and pizza. One fan will have an opportunity to win 2014 Lobo football season tickets. Players will be available after practice for autographs on Branch Field.

mustered a 25-22 win. “We had a lot of miscommunication … a lot of mental errors,” House said. “Overall, I’m pretty happy with the turnout.” The third match got away from UNM. Nelson sat Riddle in order to see how his squad would respond. The Alums took the match fairly easily — 25-17 — with Riddle watching from the sidelines. “We have done that in every

spring tournament this spring,” Nelson said. “We sat her out one or two games to see how the team can manage and execute without her. We are a really young team, but we are a really talented team.” The fourth and final match of the day was another tight one for the Lobos. After pulling away from a 14-14 tie, UNM didn’t yield the lead again and took a 25-22 victory.

from page 5

“We only have one senior. Some of these other kids need to be more mature.” UNM took the first set by a wide margin of 25-13. “We won the first match too easily and then went downhill from there.” Nelson said. “I just need to see more maturity and for them to stay focused after an easy win like that. The second game was much closer, as the Lobos barely

go s bo loo o l s go bos g os lobo o lo go b lo go os g os oo s b lob o l g o o s l b g bos o o bo lo s g g o o o o l s go bos obos lob go l go g os lobo o lo go l s go bos bos lob o The list of upcoming lo go os lo go os g os obo l o o o b Lobo athletic events is published every s s b g l g o o ob lo go s s g bo s l l b week in the Daily Lobo. o o o o o o o o o b b s g l b g l g g o o o o s o l s go bos obos lob go l go l s go bos obo lo- To advertise in this special section, g call 277-5656! os lobo o lo go l s go bos bos lobo o lo go l s go bos b g g o o o go bos bos lobo o lo go l s go bos bos lob o lo go Upcoming Athletic Events s g bo o lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o lo s go os bos o- Baseball Men’s Tennis l Fri-Sat 04/18-04/19 s b lo g l b lo g g g o o o o Thurs 04/24 s o s o s s l s l b b o lo g o g o o o o o @ San José State @ Mountain West o o o b b s s b g b g b lo Mon 04/21 Championships o lo go os g os obo o l os g os obo lovs. Texas l g o Tech 2pm in Fresno, CA o o o o b b s g l s b g l b g g g o o Lobo Field o o o o s s o l o l s s l l b g bo Women’s Tennis o o ob go o bo lo s g obo lobo Womens lo Golf s g g l g Sat 04/19 o o o o s o s o l s s l b o g Thurs-Sat 04/24-04/26 vs. Air Force 11am g go bos bo lob o l go o o o o Mountain UNM Tennis Complex g o os lob lob go l s go os g bos @Championships ob West o s o l l s l b Wed 04/23 o g o o o o o o o o o b o b s g l s b g l b g in Palm Springs, CA @ Mountain West g g o o o o o o Championships os Soccer os lob o l go l s go bos bos lob o l go l s go bos Men’s ob b l in Fresno, CA g o g o o o o o o s o os l Satg04/19 s o os l o os l l b b o o g g o o o o o b Track & Field s College s s g l b ob to o l s go s g@ Fort oinLewis ob 1pm ob luck l Taos,lNM Fri-Sat 04/18-07/19 l b bo o lo o lo go os g bos obo Good o g @ Mt. SAC Relays s bo lob o lo Softball go os l b lo g go s go go sWomen’s g o o o in Walnut, CA s o s s l s Baseball, Golf, l b b o lo o lo g bo Fri 04/18 g bo o o Fri 04/18 o b o b s s g g bo lobo o lo g o g o o o o o vs. UNLV 3pm o @ Bryan Clay Invitational s l s o l s s l s l b b Men’s Soccer, Softball, o g 04/19 Sat 04/19 o o s bo @ Long gvs.oSatUNLV go os g obo lob o lo go os g obo lobo o lo g g o 1pm Beach State o s s s l s bField o b o l Tennis, b ol o Women’s o g g Lobo Invitational o o o o o o o b b l 04/22-04/23 s l b g l g s g bos lob o lo Tues-Wed oColorado s s g Tennis, s g os obo o lo o lo go Men’s o g @ State o o o s b lob o lo g b lob o l go s g bos lob g o o s s s l b g& Field o o oandgTrack bo lo s b go os g obo lobo o lo go g o o o s o l s s l l b b o g g o lo go s go bos lobo lob o lo s go s go bos lob s o go os g obo lobo o lo bo lobo o lo go g s s s l b o g o bo go os go os g obo lob o lo g o s s l g o o ob o ob o l bo


F , A 18, 2014/ P lobo features Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE APRIL 18, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo


age 7



Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Year Zero



Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to yesterday’s problem.

ACROSS 1 Famiglia nickname 6 Celtic language 11 Base enforcers, briefly 14 Menu listings 15 Muse with a lyre 16 Bugler in a forest 17 Fish-derived supplement 19 Behold 20 Diners Club competitor 21 Binding promise 22 Tool that’s not for crosscuts 24 Prince Charles’ closetful 27 Title stuffed bear in a 2012 film 28 Valley where Hercules slew a lion 29 Site of the Alaska Purchase transfer ceremony 33 Blues home: Abbr. 34 Cellular messengers 37 Leaving the jurisdiction, perhaps 41 Brest pals 42 Of Mice and __ 43 Hall of Fame umpire Conlan 44 App writer 46 “... against a __ of troubles”: Hamlet 48 1982 Joan Jett & the Blackhearts hit 54 Luxury watch 55 Bailed-out insurance co. 56 Mislead 58 “The Prague Cemetery” novelist 59 Literary orphan ... and what 17-, 24-, 37- and 48Across each contains? 62 It may be fresh or stale 63 Milk source 64 Sculled 65 House and Howser 66 Bygone monarchs 67 Winemaking tool



By Peter Koetters

DOWN 1 Mineral found in sheets 2 Basic matter 3 Vengeful sorceress of myth 4 Appomattox bicentennial year 5 Faulkner’s “__ Lay Dying” 6 Did lawn work 7 Proofer’s find 8 Thai native 9 Last words in a drink recipe, perhaps 10 “Total patient” treatment 11 Like one expected to deliver? 12 Fabric fold 13 Slants 18 Revolting 23 __ Rico 25 Angled ltrs. 26 Not misled by 29 Where to get wraps and scrubs 30 “Are you going?” response 31 French and Italian flags 32 Disputed Balkan republic 33 Vice principle

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

35 Hunky-dory 36 __-cone 38 Taurus birthstones, perhaps 39 Florida’s __ Beach 40 Out of a jamb? 45 Pious 46 They’re often on a slippery slope 47 MIT grad, often 48 Construction girder


UNM Pre-Medical Organiztion Suturing Workshop

Speaker: Dr. Seth McCord, Resident Physician Orthopedic Surgery, UNMH Instructors: Medical students from the Association for the Advancement of Minorities in Medicine (AAMM) and the Surgery Interest Group (SIG) from UNM SOM April 18, 2014, 3:00pm Santa Ana, 3rd Floor of the SUB email: Like us on Facebook! *Snacks will be provided*

DAILY LOBO Spiritual new mexico

Aquinas DAILY LOBO Newman Center 1815 Las Lomas Rd NE new mexico

TRIDUUM of Holy Week

Holy Thursday April 17th, 7pm Good Friday April 18th, 7pm Easter Vigil April 19th, 8:30pm Easter Sunday April 20th, 9:30am and 11:15am only

Contact: Main Office at 247-1094


Check out the Spiritual Guide every Friday! To reach the student market, call



49 Understandable 50 Underground worker 51 Sun Tzu’s “The Art __” 52 Longest river in France 53 Gets knocked off 57 Old Fords 60 Gilbert and Sullivan princess 61 Part of an inning

At New Mexico State University, you will discover a global campus community engaged in research and creative activities that help shape the world. As an NMSU graduate student, you will participate in the creation of knowledge and research that leads to innovative solutions to today’s challanges. We are a “high research activity” university, which means you will learn from and work alongside distinguished faculty and researchers known for their contributions in agriculture, arts and sciences, business, education, engineering and health and social services. Explore the many opportunities to advance your education in any of our Graduate Programs. Find out more at


Page 8 / Friday, April 18, 2014 Announcements STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD meeting Friday April 18th, 2014 at 3pm in Marron Hall Rm 131. CHARITY YARD SALE. Saturday 4/19. Students raising money for UNM speech clients. 1316 Manzano NE.

Services TEST ANXIETY, SPORTS performance sleep issues. Hypnotherapy works. 505‑ 489‑6892. MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 401‑ 8139, I CAN HELP with on‑line classes! 903‑3866. TUTORING ‑ ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instruc‑ tor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. MasterCard/ VISA. ABORTION AND COUNSELING Ser‑ vices. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242‑7512.

UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consul‑ tant: 243‑2229. WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, court‑ yards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843‑9642. Open 6 days/week. YOU & TWO roommates in new high end 3BDRM for less than $535 each. Includes W/D, carport parking, private yard, energy efficient, contemporary de‑ sign with Silestone counters, and stain‑ less steel appliances. 3 blocks to UNM. Available now. Call Deacon Property Services 878‑0100. 3 BLOCKS UNM. 1BDRM duplex. HW floors, skylights, FP, garden area. $550/mo. Available June 1st. 299‑7723.

Houses For Rent HOUSE FOR RENT near CNM/UNM. 2BDRM 1BA .All utilities included. $875/month. $800 deposit. $35 applica‑ tion fee. Randy at 505‑450‑6407.

Health and Wellness

2BDRM, 1BA, 2 blocks south of UNM. New carpet and vinyl. Large kitchen, LR/ DR, DW. No pets. $825/mo +utili‑ ties. $300dd. 505‑268‑0525.

FREE MEDITATION INSTRUCTION. Sat‑ urday mornings. Albuquerque Zen Center.

Rooms For Rent


Theta Apartments $779/mo. Free Move In!

No Deposit Required

Free On Site Laundry Facility Utilities Included! Call to schedule an appointment

3900 Tulane NE 505-414-7202 FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980‑5812. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255‑2685 / 268‑0525. LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utili‑ ties and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304‑5853. APARTMENT HUNTING? FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. 4125 Lead SE. 850‑9749. QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM, $595/ mo, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in Spe‑ cial. 262‑0433. UNM BIKE TRAIL at Comanche. 2BDRM/ 1BA. TH‑style. Skylight. Pri‑ vate yard. $675/mo +gas/ electric. No dogs. 256‑0580. 2BDRM, FREE UTILITIES, cats okay. www.kachina‑ $735/mo 313 Girard SE 246‑2038. Ask move‑in special. STUDIO W/FREE UTILITIES, remod‑ eled, 1 block UNM. 246‑2038. $475‑$485.Ask move in special.

NEAR UNM, $375/MO 514‑7192. FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north cam‑ pus. $420 and $350/mo +1/4utilities from 5/21/14 and 5/1/14. High speed In‑ ternet. Pictures available. Gated com‑ munity. Access I‑40 & I‑25. LOBO VILLAGE lease available for take over from May 15‑ August 1. Re‑ new option available. $509/mo, building 6 second floor. 575‑308‑3374. FREE ROOM AND board in exchange for taking care of elders. Female Chi‑ nese speaker preferred. 505‑228‑6228. LOOKING FOR SOMEONE to take over a 5BDRM townhouse at The Cottages!!! Opening August and are filling quickly. 505‑360‑2425.

Jobs Off Campus GALLERY SALES ASSOCIATE Wanted. Palette Contemporary Art & Craft is seeking anindividual with sales experience and knowledge of fine con‑ temporary paintings, prints,art glass sculpture, and jewelry. Applicants must possess a college degree. Use of Adobe Photoshop and Microsoft Office to create marketing materials and to up‑ date galleryrecords is expected. You must enjoy starting conversations with patrons and creating interest in our art‑ work. Your ability to work out‑of‑state art shows where Palette exhibits three or more times annually is necessary. You must be able to install and hang art‑ work. Palette is open 10AM‑6PM, Mon‑ Sat. A full‑time person who is able to work forty hours per week is required. A salary and a commission plan is of‑ fered. Please mail your resume to: Palette Contemporary Art and Craft 7400 Montgomery Blvd. NE Albu‑ querque, NM 87109 DISABLED STUDENT SEEKS PT care taker, 2 days a week, 3‑4 hours a day. run errands, food prep, house clean‑ ing/laundry. Must be ok with pets. Must have a car. For more information, call 505‑246‑2231 or email at WANTED: EGG DONORS, Would you be interested in giving the Gift of Life to an Infertile couple? We are a local Infer‑ tility Clinic looking for healthy women between the ages of 18‑32 who are non‑ smoking and have a normal BMI, and are interested in anonymous egg dona‑ tion. The experience is emotionally re‑ warding and you will be financially com‑ pensated for your time. All donations are strictly confidential. Interested candi‑ dates please contact Myra at The Cen‑ ter for Reproductive Medicine of NM at 505‑217‑1169. FALL 2014 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean govern‑ ment. $1,300~400/month (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of un‑ dergraduate. Last day to apply: 5/30/14 Please visit the website Questions: Jai ‑ (213)386‑3112 ex.201

LOBO VILLAGE LEASE take over for summer from May 17‑August 2. $499/mo. Building 2. Contact Richard or call 505‑366‑8846.

BUSY CHILDCARE CENTER is in need for a FT summer program teacher for school age children. 505‑259‑5123.

$600 MOVES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Hill. 2BDRM. Onsite manager. 137 Man‑ zano NE. $680/mo. 505‑610‑2050.

TALIN IS NOW hiring cashier and cus‑ tomer service. Please apply at 88 Louisiana Boulevard SE. 505‑268‑0206.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

ESTABLISHED HEAVY CIVIL construc‑ tion co. seeking Engineering graduate for full time, entry level Project Engi‑ neer/Q.C. position. Background check & drug screen will be performed. For‑ ward resume to jobs email victorcorpnm. com or fax to 505‑771‑4901. WORK ON HORSE farm, cleaning, feed‑ ing, and other chores. 4 hrs/ day, $10/hr. Mornings, more work possible. 505‑639‑3625. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP‑ TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551. CAREGIVER/ CNA FOR disabled woman. PT am & pm. 3‑4days/week $10‑14/hr DOE. Foothills area. Email

Open House Hiring Event!

SUMMER NANNY‑2 families. Great kids, 8‑13 yo. Are you responsible, fun, disciplined and energetic? 2‑4 kids, 8‑ 5pm M‑F may vary. E‑mail resume ash, call 828‑1140. AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT OPERA‑ TOR needed. Job location: Coyanosa, TX on Mandujano Bros Farms from 5/9/14 to 2/15/15. Skilled farm worker who has the ability to learn to use mod‑ ern farm equipment such as GPS‑ equipped tractors. Drive tractor or trucks from field to shed with produce or other commodities. Mechanically in‑ clined, fix flats, change equipment on tractors, basic repairs on set ups. Guar‑ anteed 3/4 of contract, nonfamily hous‑ ing available, tools and transportation provided at no cost. Must be able to ob‑ tain a CDL, all workers subject to ran‑ dom drug test, three months experience required. Position is temporary for more info. contact the local SWA Job order no. TX 3223440 wage rate $10.86/hr.

Wednesday, April 16, 9AM-3PM 4100 Osuna Rd. NE, Suite 100 Albuquerque, NM 87109 Join our multi-site officer and event staff team!

We invite you to fill out an application and meet with a member of our recruiting team. SAME-DAY JOB OFFERS may be available when you apply prior to attending the open house event. Apply online at Securitas USA is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V and participates in E-Verify

ESTABLISHED HEAVY CIVIL construc‑ tion co. seeking Civil Engineering or Construction Mgmt intern. Forward re‑ sume to jobs at or fax to 505‑771‑4901.

GUITAR CENTER Your community store since 1978


LOBO VILLAGE SUBLET‑female UN‑ M/CNM student. $509/mo, includes utili‑ ties except electricity. Available mid May to August. Will promo rent by $100/mo. 719‑232‑5047.


WE PAY CASH FOR USED INSTRUMENTS! 2324 Central S.E. Accross from U.N.M. MON-FRI 10-6 SAT 10-5:30

Villa de San Felipe Apartments L���. Li��. B����. Studios • 1 Bedroom • 2 Bedroom Enjoy downtown living in our affordable studios starting at $500 or our two bedrooms starting at $749. Includes full size washer and dryer. Amenities include: air conditioning, seasonal pool, two hot tubs, and our gated community!

Computer Stuff CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web soft‑ ware running on Php, Drupal or Word‑ press. 505‑750‑1169.

Come by and see us today!

Vehicles For Sale

Call us at

2004 PT CRUISER (purple), gas saver, reliable, 5 speed manual, many extras (Sony stereo w/USB), tags good until April 2015, 185K freeway miles, $4,900 917‑2089.

505-244-1500 601 Coal Ave. SW Albuquerque, NM 87102

KYMCO PEOPLE 250CC scooter. 60+mpg, 75+mph, seats two, $1,500‑ obo 505‑507‑9037. See in Zimmerman Library lot.

LOBO LIFE Friday Current Exhibits Infinite Histories 9:00am-5:00pm Tamarind Institute This exhibit displays all aspects of a good story from its transformative power to the chance to suspend disbelief.

Campus Events Conceptions Southwest Magazine Release Party 6:00-9:00pm Honors Forum Lobopalooza! 10:00am-2:00pm SUB Mall Lobopalooza is ASUNM Lobo Spirits end of the year carnival so students can relax before finals.

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense Begins at 10:00am SSCO 2069 Michael Wolff, Arts & Sciences, presents: “Criminal Authorities and the State: Gangs, Organized Crime, and Police in Brazil.”

campus calendar of Events

Dissertation Defense Begins at 10:00am Travelstread 125 Mihye Han, Education, presents: “Korean American Students Language and Literacy Practices at a Community Korean Heritage Language School: Ethnic Identity and Language Ideology.” 401/501 Colloquium Begins at 2:00pm Northrop Hall 122 Lecture presented by Brad Hacker, University California, Santa Barbara. CQuIC Seminar Begins at 10:30am Center for High Tech Materials Victor Acosta, Researcher at Google, presents: “Atomic physics in a semiconductor vacuum: Quantum optics and nanoscale sensing in diamond.” Physics Seminar Begins at 1:30pm Physics & Astronomy Room 1131 Matthew Chase presents: “Cooling of neutron stars.” Physics and Astronomy Colloquium Begins at 4:00pm Dane Smith Hall 125 James Nagle, University of Colorado presents: Discovery to Precision to Discovery: Quark-

Gluon Plasma Physics.”

Arts & Music Yuqi Tang, Collaborative Piano 12:30-1:30pm Keller Hall Master of Music Degree Recital. Matthew White, Horn 6:00-7:00pm Keller Hall Senior Degree Recital. Guest Artist Recital 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Featuring works of Shostakovich, Beethoven and Mendelssohn. Graduate Woodwind Quintet 8:00-9:00pm Keller Hall

Theater & Films Simon as Sergio 7:30-9:00pm Experimental Theatre Part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays at UNM.

Sports & Rec Lobo Softball Begins at 3:00pm Lobo Field

vs. UNLV

Workshops Tutorial on Pivot global funding database 1:30-3:00pm Zimmerman Library Room B-30

Saturday Arts & Music Guilherme Pimenta, Violin 1:00-2:00pm Keller Hall Master of Music Degree Recital. Charity Lanctot, Violin 8:00-9:00pm Keller Hall Kedra Davis, Voice 5:00-6:00pm Keller Hall Senior Degree Recital.

Theater & Films Simon as Sergio 7:30-9:00pm Experimental Theatre Part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays at UNM.

Sports & Rec

Lobo Women’s Tennis 11:00am-12:00pm Linda Estes Tennis Complex vs. Air Force. Lobo Softball Begins at 1:00pm Lobo Field vs. UNLV

Sunday Theater & Films

Simon as Sergio 7:30-9:00pm Experimental Theatre Part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays at UNM.

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 left side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit!

NM Daily Lobo 041814  
NM Daily Lobo 041814  

NM Daily Lobo 041814