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April 25, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
HungerU aims to feed the famished by Chloe Henson
firstname.lastname@example.org @ChloeHenson5 For HungerU crew member Mollie Dykes, food is a basic human right. “These kids in school, if they’re hungry, that’s the only thing they’re thinking about,” she said. “It’s affecting their grades, their performance in school. It’s having a long-term effect on them.” HungerU is a mobile tour that travels around the country to raise awareness about world hunger among college students and inform them about practical ways to fight hunger, according to the HungerU website. Dykes said her agricultural background and her desire to help children who were struggling with hunger inspired her to get involved with HungerU. She said the organization is nearing the end of an 11-week tour of the southern region of the country to educate students on college campuses. She said HungerU raises awareness by engaging students in different activities, such as taking surveys, playing Baggo and viewing a TV that displays facts about hunger. “Our farmland is disappearing at a rate of two football fields per second, and that’s one of the questions on (the survey),” she said. “That always surprises students.” HungerU crew member Mallory
Aaron Sweet/@AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo Marshall Dolch, left, speaks to UNM student Prudence Simon about HungerU, a campaign that travels to colleges and universities around the country to spread awareness of the growing hunger crisis in the United States and around the world. HungerU campaigns using a mobile trailer, which has several interactive exhibits on board, including a hunger wheel that attendees can spin for prizes and a bean toss. Weber said the representatives for the organization go to various areas of the country during tours. “We pick an area of the country and then we go from there and decide,” she said. “We get in contact and see who wants to have us, who can have us, what works with their schedule.” HungerU collaborated with and promoted other organizations to help students combat hunger, such as Stop Hunger Now, Feeding
America and Campus Kitchens, Dykes said. “Colleges will have chapters of the Campus Kitchens project, and they’re a food recovery program,” she said. “They go in to your student union, your cafeteria and recover all of the food that wasn’t served at the end of the day. Then they package it up and donate it to students on campus who may not have an extensive meal plan, or they also donate it to food pantries in the community.”
Dykes said one way HungerU emphasizes the extent of the problem of hunger to students is by helping them realize it is likely happening in their own community. “College campuses are some of the most common for those foodinsecure people,” she said. “There’s a misconception that if you can pay for books and tuition and all of those fees, that you can automatically pay for food. Money runs out at some point, and sometimes it’s
before you can buy that food.” Weber said she also got involved with HungerU because of her agricultural background. “My personal take on it is that we don’t have that much time on this Earth, and we shouldn’t have to spend it worrying about where out food is coming from,” she said. “There are just simply too many people who don’t know where their food is coming from.”
Parking forum discusses ﬁnes, future plans by Stephen Montoya email@example.com @StephenMontoya9
Frida Salazar/@FridaSg5 / Daily Lobo Associated Students of the University of New Mexico Vice President-elect Jenna Hagengruber, left, discusses with UNM Dean of Students Tomás Aguirre questions for the panel at the Transportation Summit held Thursday in the Student Union Building Atrium. UNM’s Parking & Transportation Services discussed citation prices, cost of operations and future plans that will affect UNM students and faculty. A PATS panel consisting of seven members hosted the forum.
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Parking & Transportation Services discussed citation prices, cost of operations, and future plans that will affect UNM students and faculty. A panel of seven members of PATS hosted a forum at the Student Union Building Thursday about issues related to parking. Questions from students were written on cards and read to the panel by Dean of Students Tomás Aguirre. Jenna Hagengruber, Associated Students of the University of New Mexico vice president-elect, said residents have come to her with concerns about available parking on campus. She said finding parking is a major challenge when students are running late and all the parking is full. “I get parking tickets and they’re not fun. Sometimes I park where I’m not supposed to, or I’ll park somewhere at 3:43, not 3:45 and I’ll get a ticket,” Hagengruber said. PATS Operation Manager Joe Lovato spoke at the summit and said there have been a need for electric charging stations at UNM for electric vehicles. This initiative is barely in the infancy state and more research is needed in order to implement this program, he said. Torin Hovander, political science major at UNM, said he appreciated the forum and said it was informative.
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College football union considered by Michael Tarm
The Associated Press EVANSTON, Ill. — Northwestern University’s football players will cast ballots Friday on whether to form the nation’s first union for college athletes — a potentially landmark vote that will be kept sealed for months and possibly years. The National Labor Relations Board said Thursday it will hear an appeal by Northwestern challenging the decision from a regional NLRB director who ruled the players are university employees and thus have the right to unionize. The board said the ballots will be impounded at least until it issues its decision later this year. If the case lands in court, it could be a far longer before the results of the vote are known. The vote comes one day after leaders at the NCAA endorsed a dramatic proposal to give its biggest and most powerful member schools the autonomy to make decisions for its athletes, including more robust funding of scholarships, the ability to address health concerns and other key areas. Union supporters say they are seeking guaranteed coverage of sports-related medical expenses for current and former players. There have been no raucous
Aaron Sweet/@AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo Lara Goldmann, left, and David Munich, who are students in a video art class, on Wednesday night fill balloons that will be used as screens for videos for the University’s Arts Unexpected festival that will kick off today. The balloons are on display in the window fronts of the Rosenwald building on the southeast corner of Central Avenue and Fourth Street. Last year, over 250 artists from UNM’s College of Fine Arts gathered to create the first annual Arts Unexpected. This year’s festivities, set to begin today at 9:30 a.m., will feature artists and performers who will participate in art events and installations at a variety of campus and city locations, including several in downtown Albuquerque. For a detailed listing of performances and locations, please visit artsunexpected.unm.edu.
rallies or demonstrations on the 19,000-student campus just north of Chicago, just official notices about the vote posted near the Wildcats’ locker room. But there has been plenty of lobbying in the form private meetings, calls and emails, and everyone from coach Pat Fitzgerald to NCAA President Mark Emmert has called for a “no” vote. The 76 scholarship football players eligible to cast ballots know the spotlight is on them, said Ramogi Huma, president of the College Athletes Players Association, which would represent the players at the bargaining table if the pro-union side prevails. Some of the pressure they feel stems from dire Northwestern claims about the consequences of unionization, he said. “They’re looking at anything and everything to invoke fear in the players,” said Huma, a former UCLA linebacker and longtime critic of the NCAA. “We feel like some of the tactics are scare tactics.” Northwestern, which is required by law to let the vote proceed, denies applying undue pressure on players to vote “no.” However, it recently sent a 21-page question-and-answer document to the players outlining the problems with forming a union.
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Driver attempts to cut parking boot from car On April 12, an officer was driving through A-lot, south of the Student Residence Center, when he noticed a pair of bolt cutters laying under a car that had a boot on it. The reports states that the officer continued to drive through the area and noticed a white male adult in a black t-shirt and jeans, with curly hair to his collar. The suspect was walking away from the area on the west side of the SRC. According to the report, the officer posted himself in the area and about 20 minutes later the subject returned to the vehicle, picked up the bolt cutters and covered them with his jacket. The officer called for backup and began to approach the subject, who fled north into the SRC. The officer was unable to find the subject and began to inspect the boot on the car. According to the report, there were signs of damage on the shank of the lock, which were consistent with cutting. The officer made contact with a parking enforcement officer, who said another lock had been successful cut off earlier. The report states that the parking officer replaced the lock until the owner paid for all the associate parking fees. According to the report, the officer asked the parking enforcer to get the subject’s ID when the subject comes to Parking Services to get his car out of impound. He said if he saw the same subject from the parking lot, he would follow up with a supplemental report and a criminal complaint.
gloves, the suspect continued to try to hug and kiss the victim, but she pulled away, according to the report. The report states the suspect asked the victim to close her eyes, who said no, but the male did not want to leave her alone. According to the report, the female victim was able to leave the room and the male suspect apologized for making her feel uncomfortable. The officer asked the victim at what point during the conversation did “popping her back” come about. The victim said the topic never came up, but she was in a position with her arms crossed to allow it to happen. The report states that the victim did not want to get the coworker in trouble and was unsure whether she wanted to prosecute.
Marijuana seized from Casas del Rio dorms On April 17, UNMPD officers were dispatched to Casa Del Rio dorms in reference to two subjects smoking marijuana, according to a report. The report states the officer made contact with the Resident Life Specialist, who directed him to the suspect’s dorm room. Upon arrival, the officer made contact with the two suspects, who turned over multiple containers of marijuana and paraphernalia, according to the report. According to the report, the officer advised the suspects that once the police reports were complete, they would submit them to the Dean’s office for review. The officers took the contraband and tagged the items for destruction. According to the report, the case is considered exceptionally cleared and closed with no charges filed.
UNMH worker reports inappropriate touching Car stereo stolen from On April 14, UNMPD officers vehicle near Coronado were dispatched to UNM Hospital in reference to a simple battery. According to the report, upon arrival the officer made contact with the victim, who had filled out a written report. The report states that the officer talked to the victim, who identified the subject as a co-worker. The victim stated that while obtaining gloves from the supply room, she was approached by her co-worker, who lifted her to pop her back. According to the report, the male suspect started touching her chest and she tried to push him away. The report states the subject tried lifting her “somemore,” but the victim asked him to stop so he did. After they finished stocking the cart with
On April 17, an officer was dispatched to the Coronado dormitory parking lot in reference to a burglarized vehicle. After taking the report, he observed another vehicle that appeared to be broken into. The report states that the officer secured the vehicle and left a note on the owner’s vehicle to contact UNMPD for a complete inventory. According to the report, the officer noticed that the rear utility passenger window was broken and the vehicle’s car stereo was stolen. UNMPD dispatch has made several attempts to contact the owner.
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2014/ PAGE 3
What do you do when someone tells you they’ve been sexually assaulted? Sometimes, we demand answers. We ask how, when, why and for all the details. Deep down we feel like if we can get the right answer, we will know the victim asked for it and we won’t make the same mistake so we will be safe. Sometimes, we dismiss it. After all, sexual violence is a normal part of life, right? It’s just what happens, especially at college where 1 in 5 young women will experience sexual violence. Sometimes, we deny it. We just know that this person is lying to gain attention, or perhaps money if the accused has status. The problem is, all of these responses are wrong and they can do serious damage to someone who is already traumatized. So what is the right way to respond? Start by believing — it is really very simple. Believing and supporting can provide empowerment, comfort, strength and encouragement, rather than the isolation caused by disbelief. As friends, teachers, coaches, colleagues, family members and a community, we need to suspend our need to investigate or for justice. In that moment, the best and most positive thing we can do is simply believe. This part is not about the perpetrator(s) or the investigation. Other highly trained officials handle that part; it is not our job to determine guilt. Our focus is supporting a person who has just experienced a life-changing trauma. Start with this statement: “I believe you. I am here to support you in any way I can when you are ready.” After that, listen without judgment and leave all decisions up to them. Remember to be patient, they may not feel like talking yet. It is also helpful to know where to find resources; the Sexual Assault Response Team (SART) website, sart.unm. edu, is a good place to begin. As community members, we can go a step further. We can call out victim blaming when we see it in the press or hear it from others. We can educate ourselves about being good allies and active bystanders who can appropriately and safely intervene in person and online. We can gather to build intolerance towards and create a more supportive community for victims of sexual violence. We can honor and protect victims from being known in the media or in our communities, even though it sometimes feels like we need to know all the details. But allowing them privacy to heal and move on is a gift we can give them. Together we can make our campus safer, join us. In honor of Sexual Assault Awareness Month, the
Friday, April 25, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski
Sexual assault trauma is real, believe the victim
Women’s Resource Center and the FMLA will be hosting the Handprint Project on Monday, April 28, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Smith Plaza. Remember that the Women’s Resource Center is a resource for information, referrals and support, and we are open to everyone. Summer Little, Director, Women’s Resource Center and SART Co-Chair Angela Catena, Graduate Assistant, Gendered Violence Prevention Program
Our UNM coalition already lost if filled with hate speech Editor,
I am all for lower student fees and tuition. I could even get on board with higher salaries for high-quality professors and instructors. So naturally, I was very interested when I first heard about the Our UNM coalition and their efforts to try and raise awareness about these issues. But after witnessing the hateful messaging and conduct at the Our UNM demonstration on Wednesday, I cannot support the Our UNM movement. At the time of the march, I was helping at a table with a conservative organization in Smith Plaza. The marchers were chanting, among other things, “Education is a right, not just for the rich and white!” One of the girls in the march saw me watching the protest from the table, and angrily and obviously held up her middle finger at me while others cheered her on. Was this because I am white? Was it because she assumed I would disagree with the purpose of the demonstration? No matter the reasoning, this conduct was completely uncivil and uncalled for. Furthermore, the hate and resentment expressed towards the “rich and white” is not only counterproductive to solving the fiscal issues students face, but is counterproductive to building a community of acceptance. We will never have a peaceful society while race is still used as a substitute for income or culture. Emily Larsen UNM student
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The Peer Review
Stress is normal, it is what you do about it that helps to diffuse it by Veena Patel
Tucked away in the corner of Zimmerman Library, the West Wing—better known as Harry Potter Hall—offers a historic study space for students who need some quiet time. The ancient wooden furniture encourages a strict study schedule, emitting a reprimanding squeak every time you dare slouch in your chair. Those of us who frequent the library know that come finals time, the good areas are overcrowded with students who don’t know how to act. In a room with a hundred silent people, there’s always someone who feels the need to have a normal-pitched conversation. Or play their music so loud we come to realize exactly what Lil Jon should turn down for. Generally, these incidents provoke some annoyance and occasionally warrant a polite reprimand. But earlier this week, as I sat in HPH studying for the MCAT, lamenting my lack of genius, a table in front of me erupted in laughter. And they would not stop laughing, or talking or watching YouTube videos at 11 p.m. in the library on a Monday. What did I do? Politely ask them to stop? Put in some headphones and try to ignore it? Nope. I cried. One big fat tear fell and then my forehead sank to the table and I started howling. These horrible people—I needed to study, and now I couldn’t study, and I was going to fail all of my classes and bomb the MCAT and I wouldn’t have a future and I’d forever remain a grown woman who cries a lot in public. Am I nuts? Usually not. But the incident awoke me to the scary realization that stress has a strong hold on my life, particularly during the end of the semester. As it turns out, I’m not alone in behaving a little weirdly during trying times. Numerous studies have identified that heightened stress impairs decision making and upsets interpersonal relationships. At its worse, it can even lead to the development of depression. But of course you knew that! Anyone who has ever been stressed out is well aware that stress has major adverse effects on mental health. What’s less obvious, though, is that the influence of stress extends to many facets of our physical health. How is this possible? It comes down to the basic function of stress in the body. Stress is a way to cope with challenging environmental events, negative or positive. The body initiates a stress response that includes increased production of glucocorticoid hormones. Cortisol is the classic example, dispersing through the blood quickly in order to unify the body’s organs towards fight or flight. During stressful times, cortisol and other stress hormones may induce a decline in disease resistance by diverting resources from the immune system to the stress response. Therefore,
being stressed out makes you extra vulnerable to infection. Before you worry, it’s important to know that stress comes in an acute and a chronic form. Acute stress is greeted with rapid changes across the whole body that are likely to benefit you in a shortterm, critical situation. But it’s once stress becomes chronic that the body suffers under the strain. I left the library once my tears had subsided into sniffles. I was feeling the strain from that chronic stress—and decided I deserved some French fries. Munching on the fries (and a shake for good measure), I felt a little relief. Problem solved? I wish! Overeating is one of the most common reactions to stress. Under pressure, the brain releases copious amounts of adrenaline in the blood, which then free stored energy. Researchers hypothesize that the body prevents the further storage of energy so that it can be used at a moment’s notice. This induces desensitization of our insulin receptors. In order to reactivate them, we must consume a lot of carbohydrates. Once the stress response is leveraged, that energy surplus is stored as fat. Too much stress makes it easier to become obese. There’s no doubt that stress takes a big toll on our own bodies. But if that wasn’t bad enough, scientists have only recently begun to discover that our own stress affects the future generations of our family too. Biological women and men are both at risk for passing on the ill effects of stress to their offspring. Certain studies have shown that stressed men produce fewer viable sperm, although this effect is reversed after undergoing therapy. Stress has also been linked to developmental issues in newborns, perhaps mediated by inflammation. Is reading this stressing you out now? My apologies. But I still have some good news: there’s a lot we can do to help ourselves combat stress. First of all, try to accept that stress is a normal part of life. Certain times, such as finals, will probably be more stressful than others. What matters is paying attention to how you feel and knowing when stress is beneficial and when it becomes harmful. Stress is harmful when it impedes your ability to function at your normal levels. Difficulty sleeping, mood instability and lack of energy can be symptoms. Research shows that when we’re stressed, we tend to fall back on old habits—whether they’re helpful or not. Before things get out of hand, get in the habit of managing stress by setting up an efficient schedule to follow. Incorporate time for relaxing activities such as exercise and eating. If that’s still not enough, never fear. Having a support group on your side can make an enormous difference. You can and should reach out to family, friends, or the UNM SHAC counseling services at 505-277-3136.
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Cohesion driving Lobo staff by Thomas Romero-Salas email@example.com @ThomasRomeroS
Earlier in the season, New Mexico was a young baseball team trying to find itself. That was evident when UNM hosted UNLV, who had a fourgame winning streak at the time, in March losing two out of three games at Lobo Field. The Lobos lost their only Mountain West series of the season thanks to numerous mental errors, a sign of their youth. Now heading into this weekend’s three-game series in Las Vegas, things have changed for both UNM and UNLV. The 24th-ranked Lobos sit atop the Mountain West and have won nine-straight games, while the Rebels are on a five-game losing streak, the last three coming at Air Force. “I feel a lot better. I feel a lot more confident. I think a lot of us do,” outfielder John Pustay said. “We’re just focused on everybody doing their job and doing their roles. I feel confident and I feel comfortable.” UNM (31-11-1, 14-4 MW) currently has a four-game lead in the loss column over both UNLV (25-15, 13-8) and Nevada (21-17, 13-8), both are tied for second place in the conference. Catcher Alex Real said the main difference from the beginning of the season and now is that UNM is starting to come together. “The thing is, over the course of the season a lot of the younger guys have matured. The older guys too,” he said.” It’s a group effort and we’ve been playing like a team lately.” If the Lobos want to add to their conference lead, they’ll have to do a better job against one of the better pitching staffs in the conference. In the last series, UNLV gave up just 7 runs in the three games. The Rebels staff leads the league in ERA at 2.82 and is holding opposing batters to a .239 hitting average. Starters Erick Fedde, John Richy and Brian Bonnell all have an ERA of 2.96 or better.
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Suavecito Remedy William Aranda / @_WilliamAranda / Daily Lobo UNM freshman infielder Andre Vigil rushes to third base during the UNM baseball game against Texas Tech at Lobo Field on Monday afternoon. The Lobos will be playing against UNLV in Las Vegas this weekend. But UNLV’s bullpen doesn’t have much depth outside of reliever Joey Lauria, who holds a 2.01 ERA, and closer Bradyen Torres (2.95 ERA, six saves). The Rebels have been tough at home with a 15-2 record. “They’re hard to hit and they have the best pitching staff in the conference,” head coach Ray Birmingham said. “We’re different hitters now then at that time. We were still trying to find ourselves. We still got our best baseball ahead of us.” UNM will be without starting shortstop Jared Holley and outfielder Danny Collier, both of whom are suffering from hamstring injuries. Pitcher Drew Bridges will be available to pitch for the first time since he started at Fresno State on March 14. Sanchez named to watch list for Stopper of the Year list UNM closer Victor Sanchez was named to the Midseason Watch List for the Stopper of the Year Award on Wednesday. Sanchez is one of 50 players on the list.
“I’m honored,” he said in a release. “That’s really cool. I never would have thought that would be possible coming into the year. I just go out there and try to do my job to the help the team win.” An Albuquerque native, Sanchez struggled with his control last season going 1-0 with a 6.75 ERA in just 8 innings last season. This year Sanchez has been untouchable. He’s 3-0 with a team-high seven saves and has a 0.98 ERA in 27.2 innings. Sanchez has struck out 26 hitters while giving up just 10 hits and 10 walks. San Diego State’s Michael Cederoth is the other Mountain West player to be named on the list. Cederoth is second in the nation in saves with 15. At the end of the regular-season, the Division I national saves leader and four other relief pitchers will be designated as finalists and released Wednesday, June 4. The National College Baseball Writers Association’s All-America Committee will choose the winner. The recipient will be announced during the College World Series.
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‘Pancake’ Thomas released Staff Report
The New Mexico men’s basketball rebuilding effort will require one more component for the upcoming 2014-15 season. The Lobos granted sophomore guard Cleveland “Pancake” Thomas a release from his scholarship, the team announced Thursday afternoon. Thomas becomes the third player to be released from the team after this past season. UNM also gave releases to freshman guard Tim Myles and sophomore forward Nick Banyard. The team said in a statement that Thomas will transfer from the University. “I want to thank the entire Lobo organization from the coaches, to the staff, trainers, fans, and anyone who’s been a supporter of me,” Thomas wrote on Twitter. In all, UNM loses seven players from this past season’s Mountain West
tournament championship squad. Starting guard Kendall Williams and forward Cameron Bairstow, along with walk-on Chris Perez, graduate this year while junior center Alex Kirk will leave with one year of eligibility left. Kirk has declared the NBA draft alongside Williams and Bairstow. Thomas started the first 10 games for the Lobos last season before losing the job to junior guard Deshawn Delaney, who transferred to UNM. Thomas played in 64 games in two seasons, including all 34 contests in 2013-14. He scored 3.9 points per game, seventh on the team’s scoring list. Lobo head coach Craig Neal thanked Thomas for what he’s done for the program. “He’s been a big contributor to our program and an integral part of two conference championships here at New Mexico,” Neal said. “He has come in and excelled on the court, in the classroom and in the community. We are sorry to see him leave our
program but will continue to support him as he explores other playing opportunities.” In addition to incoming freshmen Xavier Adams and Joe Furstinger, the Lobos will bring in J.J. N’Ganga, a transfer from Northwest Oklahoma College-Townaka. The 6-foot-10 center will have two years of eligibility. A native of Aubersvilliers, France, N’Ganga averaged six points and 5.4 rebounds in 32 games a season ago. He connected on 47 percent of his shots from the field and 64 percent from the free-throw line as NOCT held a 19-14 record. “He is a high caliber player, and his junior college statistics don’t really showcase the type of player that he is,” Neal said in an April 17 statement. “He has only been playing basketball for a few years. He is a strong academic student that will fit in well here at the University of New Mexico, and he is a very dedicated student-athlete.”
to come out with a series victory. In the final game on Thursday, the Lobos got off to an ice cold start and found themselves in an 8-0 hole to start off the final game. However, UNM was able to chip away at the deficit after a double from Mariah Rimmer plated two in the top of the third. New Mexico’s offense wasn’t done plugging away at the Rams’ lead adding two more runs in the top of the fourth inning followed by a fielder’s choice that plated a run in the top of the fifth. With the Lobos within striking distance, down by three, things began to collapse against CSU. A five run bottom of the fifth allotted the Rams’ to inflict the mercy rule, being up by eight after five innings of play. UNM only has two conference series games left in the season. New Mexico is also in a neck and neck race with Utah State (17-27, 5-10 MW) for seventh place in the standings. Utah State’s 1.5 game lead can be erased in the upcoming series that begins tonight. Beach said pitching is going to be the key to winning the series. “We need to keep the ball in the ball park and give our defense a chance,” she said. “Their
big sticks can’t get to us.” Beach added that the squad is prepared to face Utah State’s ace, Noelle Johnson. Johnson is leading the Mountain West in strikeouts (182) and is tied for first in number of appearances (36). The Aggies’ ace is second in innings pitched (188.2), along with ranking in the top ten for wins (16), games finished (12), and opposing batting average (.275). Although Johnson is highly touted in many of the statistical categories, the starting pitcher is beatable. She leads the league in losses with 15 and is tied for the most wild pitches in the Mountain West with 14. “They’ve got a really good pitcher,” Beach said. “We’ve done a good job against other team’s aces and have hit them well.” If UNM sweeps USU, they will be in sole possession of seventh place, however simply winning two of three games would only put UNM half a game back for seventh. “We need to take two of three,” Beach said. “We need to win this series, we haven’t done that yet.” The Aggies and the Lobos will square off starting at 5 p.m. at Lobo Field.
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Series wins have been scarce for New Mexico’s softball team this season. Another loss in the rubber match against Colorado State (29-11, 10-5 MW) on Wednesday night has provided six conference series losses in a row. “It was a competitive series,” head coach Erica Beach said. “We need our pitching to not give up so many runs.” The first game of the series didn’t go well for UNM who dropped the first game of the doubleheader on Wednesday 6-0 in a shutout loss. The second game of the day went much better for the Lobos. Beach said she was pleased with the team’s timely hitting and sound defense despite the difficulties that the club had in the circle. “Our offense does what it does and our defense played really well,” Beach said. “It was a big upset, I was really proud of the way that they played.” The 6-3 victory provided New Mexico a shot at winning the series in the final game for the fourth series in a row. For the fourth straight time, UNM could not muster up enough offense
go s bo loo New Broadcast o l s go bos g Every Saturday bos lobo o lo go lo go os g os oo b www.dailylobo.com s g bos lob o lo go l os o ob o lo s go s g bos lob l o go go os g obo lobo o lo g s s s bo lob go l go os g obo obo loThe list of upcoming o s o os l o os l l b o g g Lobo athletic events is published every o o o o s s b g b lob o l g g o o o o s s week in the Daily Lobo. s l l b o lo o lob o g bo o o o b b s g g g g o o o o s o l s go bos obos lob go l go l s go bos obo loTo advertise in this special section, g o o o o s o l s o l s s l l b b o call 277-5656! g o g o o o o ob o lo s go s g bos lob lob o lo s go os g bos lob o o go s g obo lobo o lo go os g obo lob o lo g g o s s b ol g bos bo lo-Upcoming Athletic Events g bos bo lob o l go o s s g g o g o o o o o s Men’s Tennis oBaseball os bos lob go l go l s go bos obos lob go l go l s go Fri-Sun b Fri-Sun 04/25-04/27 04/25-04/27 o o o o o s o l s @ Mountain West Conference b ol o l s go bos obos lob go l go@ UNLV Championships g go os g obo lobo o lo g o o s s o l in Fresno, CA s s l Men’s Golf l b b o o g bo g bo o o o o o o b o b s l Fri-Sun 04/25-04/27 s g l g l g o g o o o o oMountain Women’s Tennis o os gChampionship os lob o lo go l s go bos bos lob o l go l s @ osWest Fri-Sun 04/25-04/27 b b b g g o o o o o o o s @ Mountain West Conference s o l o l in Tucson, AZ s l s l b l b Championships o o o goGolf go os g obo lobo o lo Women’s go os g obo lobo o lo g g in Fresno, CA s s s s s l l b b o o g o lo g bo o o o o o Fri-Sat 04/25-04/26 o b o b b s l s b g l g o Track & Field Mountain o Westos o os g os obo lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o l@oChampionship g g Fri-Sat 04/25-04/26 o b s s g l b @ Brutus Hamilton Invitational os Springs, obCA ob lo go l s g os g in bPalm l l bo o lo o lo go os g bos obo Good in Berkely, CA o o o o luck to o o b s g l s b lo g l b lo g g g g Softball o o o o s s o s o sFri 04/25o g Baseball, oUtah os bo Men’s oos bo lob go l go ob gGolf, o l go os g ovs. b l s b l b State 5pm o o o o s l o l s s b o lo oWomen’s os lob o l gSat go bos go boGolf, o l04/26 b s s g go os g obo lobo o lo vs. Utah State 1pm g g s s lo o lo go os bos Suno04/27 bo o lo bo Men’s b ol o g o o o o o b Softball, Tennis, s l s b g l vs. Utah State 12pm b g l sg s g os obo o lo o lo go os g bos obo o lo o lo goTues 04/29 o o State 5pm g l g b lob o l g g os vs. NM os lWomen’s ob ob lo gTennis s s o Lobo Field s l s b b o o g o o o o o o o b b s l b g l and Track & Field b go os g g b o lo o lo go os bos obo o lo o lo s go os o g l g os lob lo go l s g os g bo ob s l s b o bo lob o lo go s go bos lobo lob o lo s go s o go os g obo go os g obo lobo o lo g s s l l b b
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F , A Puzzle 25, 2014/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily Crossword FOR RELEASE APRIL 25, 2014
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to yesterday’s problem.
ACROSS 1 Sputnik letters 5 Insert 8 *Scarlet letter? 14 “Hello, I didn’t see you there” 15 Tax-advantaged vehicle 16 Like unmiked orators, maybe 17 Collins contemporary 18 Like some sales 20 *Rio jokester? 22 Part of a black suit 23 It may be packed 24 Grand squared 27 General of Chinese cuisine 28 “Bueller? Bueller?” actor Stein 29 “Die Lorelei” poet 31 Shaver brand 33 *Law against certain intrafamily marriages? 35 First-century Judean monarch Herod __ 37 Portion portion 38 *Game disc on the farm? 40 Prefix with morph 41 Healthy greens 42 Storage unit 43 Muscle prone to tears, briefly 44 Fashion monogram 45 A long way 46 Waffle __ 48 *Fighter running on tequila? 52 Tevye-playing Tony winner 55 Prom rental 56 Inverse trig function 57 Spreading tree 58 Foreign attorneys’ degs. 59 Like the answers to starred clues before they were edited for content? 60 Call for help 61 “Uh-huh”
By Samuel A. Donaldson
DOWN 1 Georgia county planned to be the 2017 home of the Braves 2 Blackens 3 It doesn’t provide lasting enjoyment 4 Quick lunch, perhaps 5 Window alternative 6 German crowd? 7 Broken 8 Gymnast Johnson who was a “Dancing With the Stars” winner 9 Inner Hebrides isle 10 Da __, Vietnam 11 Play about Capote 12 Hard-rock link 13 Crystallize 19 How a chorus may sing 21 Vow on a stand 24 Site of Los Angeles’ Museum Row 25 Like krypton 26 Not a __ stand on 28 Contoured chairs
Thursday’s Puzzle Solved
(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
29 Connecting flight site 30 In particular 31 Nonsensical 32 Ottoman nobility 33 Ajar, poetically 34 Curly-tailed canine 36 Soccer stat 39 1979 World Series champs 43 What life imitates, so it’s said
45 Fern leaf 46 Festival features 47 1994 film king 48 Very 49 Grenoble gal pal 50 Move shortly? 51 “My stars!” 52 Either of two stubborn Seuss characters 53 Go off 54 Early ’N Sync label
FOLLOW US ON
LOBO LIFE Friday
Begins at 1:30pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 1131 Lecture presented by Shashank Shalgar.
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.
Sports & Rec Lobo Softball Begins at 5:00pm Lobo Field vs. Utah
Round-table Discussion 12:30-2:00pm Dan Smith Hall 134 Human Rights and the Politics of Remembering the Holocaust
History Colloquium 2:00-4:00pm Mesa Vista Hall 1104 Dr. Deirdre Clemente presents: “’Indian Enough to Sell’: The Appropriation of Navajo Patterns by the American Textile Industry, 1920-1960” Plural Perspectives on Health and Health Policy 2:30-4:00pm SUB Ballroom B Discussion regarding preliminary results from an ongoing study analyzing the role of education. Physics Seminar
Physics and Astronomy Colloquium Begins at 4:00pm Dane Smith Hall 125 Stefano Profumo, UC Santa Cruz, presents: “New Physics from the Sky: Cosmic Rays, Gamma Rays and the Hunt for Dark Matter.” Physics and Astronomy Colloquium Begins at 4:00pm Dane Smith 125 Lecture presented by Thomas Caudell, Electrical and Computer Engineering.
Lectures & Readings
401/501 Colloquium Begins at 2:00pm Northrop Hall Lecture presented Marschall.
campus calendar of Events
Student Artist Show 4:30-6:00pm UNM School of Law Not-for-Profit Art Gallery. Organization, Information & Learning Science Expo 5:00-7:30pm Zimmerman Library This expo connects students to individuals, professional organizations and the entire New Mexico community. Student/Faculty Talent Show 6:00-7:30pm George Pearl Hall Auditorium Presented by The Student American Society of Landscape Architects.
Arts & Music UNM Wind Symphony presents: “The End of the World” Begins at 7:30pm Popejoy Hall With guest composer Michael Schelle. Gabriel Longuinhos, Collaborative Piano
12:30-1:30pm Keller Hall Ali Parra, Flute 4:00-5:00pm Keller Hall Karen Williams, Piano 6:00-7:0pm Keller Hall
Theater & Films Night and Day 7:30-9:00pm Rodey Theatre Night and Day is an astonishing double bill of dance theatre pieces by Charles L. Mee.
Saturday Sports & Rec Lobo Softball Begins at 1:00pm Lobo Field vs. Utah
Arts & Music UNM Suzuki Lab School Recital 12:00-1:00pm Keller Hall Erika Soveranes, Flute 2:00-3;00pm Keller Hall Gerald Bennett, Voice 4:00-5:00pm Keller Hall Katrina Clements, Clarinet 6:00-7:00pm Keller Hall Eric McJimsey, Saxophone 8:00-9:00pm Keller Hall
Theater & Films Night and Day 7:30-9:00pm Rodey Theatre Night and Day is an astonishing double bill of dance theatre pieces by Charles L. Mee.
Daniel Goodwin, French Horn 8:00-9:00pm Keller Hall
Want an Event in Lobo Life?
Sunday Theater & Film Night and Day 2:00-3:30pm Rodey Theatre Night and Day is an astonishing double bill of dance theatre pieces by Charles L. Mee.
Sports & Rec Lobo Softball Begins at 12:00pm Lobo Field vs. Utah
Arts & Music Albuquerque Youth Concert Begins at 2:00pm Popejoy Hall Sigrid Karlstrom, Viola 12:00-1:00pm Keller Hall Ingela Onstad, Voice 2:00pm-3:00pm Keller Hall Tyler Zey, Clarinet 4:00-5:00pm Keller Hall Bryan Garcia, Voice 6:00-7:00pm Keller Hall
1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the left 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.
Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com
Page 8 / Friday, April 25, 2014
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Announcements STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD meeting Friday April 25th, 2014 at 3pm in Marron Hall Rm 131.
Fun, Food, Music
GUITAR CENTER Your community store since 1978
SIGN UP SIGN FOR LESSONS NOW! UP FOR Starter Guitars for $79.99 LESSONS NOW! WE PAY CASH FOR Starter Guitars USED INSTRUMENTS! for $79.99 www.marcsguitarcenter.com
WE PAY CASH FOR USED INSTRUMENTS! 2324 Central S.E. Accross from U.N.M. MON-FRI 10-6 SAT 10-5:30
TEST ANXIETY, SPORTS performance sleep issues. Hypnotherapy works. 505‑ 489‑6892. firstname.lastname@example.org MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 401‑ 8139, email@example.com 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.
Health and Wellness FREE MEDITATION INSTRUCTION. Sat‑ urday mornings. Albuquerque Zen Center.
Your Space LOOkING FOR A Drummer for our rock band. Jazz, funk, reggae and Latin influences. Friendly and committed. Prefer‑ ably Spanish speaker. Contact Xavier at 688‑3961 or Erik Carreon at 514‑7345.
Apartments FREE UNM PARkING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980‑5812. LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utilities and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304‑5853. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com
$600 MOvES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Hill. 2BDRM. Onsite manager. 137 Manzano NE. $680/mo. 505‑610‑2050.
$779/mo. Free Move In!
SEEkING GIRL TO live in Lobo Village for summer. Transfer fee, May, August rent paid for. $509/mo. Meet roommates/see room before move in! firstname.lastname@example.org
Call to schedule an appointment
3900 Tulane NE 505-414-7202 FREE UNM PARkING. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. 4125 Lead SE. 850‑9749. BLOCk TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255‑2685 / 268‑0525. 3BDRM 1.5BA apartment/ house for rent. Walking distance to UNM football stadium and shuttle buses. $1,200/mo includes all utilities (gas, electric, water, trash, wireless internet, basic cable TV) Flexible lease terms. Eric 505‑270‑9165 available now.
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Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiﬁeds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail email@example.com. or email to to classiﬁ firstname.lastname@example.org DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.
Theta Apartments Free On Site Laundry Facility Utilities Included!
New Mexico Daily Lobo
For Sale SELMER CLARINET EXCELLENT con‑ dition for student or beginner. Like new. $150. Vintage alto sax $350. Both instruments for $400. Jimmy at email@example.com 480‑7444.
Vehicles For Sale
2004 LINCOLN AvIATOR Full Luxury, fully loaded. Motivated seller if the price is right. Asking $8,000obo. 505‑417‑ 3572. http://albuquerque.craigslist. org/cto/4381256657.html
2008 ROAD STAR 1700. Cruiser, $1000 v&c exhaust pipes, back rest, luggage rack, and XL windshield. 9,100 miles. $6,799 obo. Call Michael at 505‑238‑2574.
TALIN IS NOW hiring cashier and cus‑ tomer service. Please apply at 88 Louisiana Boulevard SE. 505‑268‑0206. CAREGIvER/ CNA FOR disabled woman. PT am & pm. 3-4days/week $10-14/hr DOE. Foothills area. Email firstname.lastname@example.org 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. Forward resume to jobs@victorcorpnm. com or fax to 505‑771‑4901.
Jobs Off Campus
CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEvELOPMENT! We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Word‑ press. email@example.com 505‑750‑1169.
ESTABLISHED HEAvY CIvIL construc‑ tion co. seeking Civil Engineering or Construction Mgmt intern. Forward re‑ sume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 505‑771‑4901.
BABY HEDGEHOGS FOR sale. www.deserthedgehogs.weebly.com email@example.com
PART‑TIME RECEPTIONIST needed.M‑ F 3-5 10/hr. Very quiet office. Call Shelly, 265‑6491.
WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843‑9642. Open 6 days/week. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consul‑ tant: 243‑2229.
vETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP‑ TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551. NATIONAL COMPANY SEEkING of‑ fice/clarical position. Hours will be 10-2 Monday‑Friday. Apply in Person 5240 2nd street. Advancement oppurtunities will be available.
Open House Hiring Event!
LOOkING FOR SNACk bar attendent, must be energetic and willing to push sales. Position pays minimum wage with en‑ centives based on sales. ABQ Indoor Soccer, please call Benny to set up in‑ terview. 505‑850‑8996.
AUDITIONS FOR DANCERS cabaret Vegas style revue. Classical/Modern Jazz style dance. Dates May 9th & 10th at the Crowne Plaza Hotel. Call for info 505‑710‑0900 ABQ Talent.
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 www.securitasjobs.com. Securitas USA is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V and participates in E-Verify
QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM, $595/ mo, utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. Move in Spe‑ cial. 262‑0433. 2BDRM, FREE UTILITIES, cats okay. www.kachina-properties.com $735/mo 313 Girard SE 246‑2038. Ask move‑in special. NOW AvAILABLE 2BDRM, 1BA near Carlisle and Gibson. $575/mo $500dd you pay gas/ electric. Call 505‑610‑5192.
STUDIOS‑OPEN HOUSE saturday April 26th 11AM‑ 4PM Stop by, enjoy refresh‑ ments and view our refrigerated A/C Apts; Only one block from UNM. $465-$485/mo utilities included. Summer leases available. 1515 Copper NE 246‑2038 or text 440‑8683. www.kachina‑properties.com
TWO BLOCkS FROM UNM, 1BDRM apartment with separate living/ dining room. No pets. $550/mo. 266‑1018. UNM BIkE TRAIL at Comanche. 2BDRM/ 1BA. TH-style. Skylight. Private yard. $675/mo +gas/ electric. No dogs. 256‑0580. 2BDRM 1BA NEW W/D. FP, energy efficient windows, refrigerated air. $750/mo +gas and electric +dd. Cats okay. Available now. 621 Monroe NE. 550‑1579. 3 BLOCkS UNM. 1BDRM duplex. HW floors, skylights, FP, garden area, flagstone patio. $530/mo. Available June 1st. 299‑7723. RIO GRANDE LOFTS. Luxury in the heart of historic Old Town district. Newly Remodeled. 1 & 2BDRM lofts. One block from Old Town, Albuquerque Country Club. W/D. New stainless steel appliances. Gated community. Private patios. Dedicated parking. $1195/mo +$500dd. One year lease. Call 220‑5114.
Duplexes 2BDRM, 1BA, COAL/SPRUCE, $650 No dogs. 505‑463‑4948, 480‑226‑5219.
Houses For Rent HOUSE FOR RENT near CNM/UNM. 2BDRM 1BA .All utilities included. $850/month. $800 deposit. $35 application fee. Randy at 505‑450‑6407. NICE HOME FOR rent. Half duplex. Quiet. 1BDRM, 1BA. Wood floors. Near bus to UNM, five minute drive. $600/mo +partial utilites. $250 dd. No pets. 505‑266‑0852.
Rooms For Rent TAkE OvER LEASE at the Cottages starting in August. Brand new. 505‑980‑0533.
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!
Come by and see us today!
Call us at
505-244-1500 601 Coal Ave. SW Albuquerque, NM 87102
HIRING FOR SUMMER Only 20 positions Make 10-15K this summer! Perfect summer job!
Call 296-2202 for more info.