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Monday, April 15, 2019 | Vo l u m e 1 2 3 | I s s u e 5 9

ASUNM passes budget bill Winning Coffee to go out of business

By Anthony Jackson/ @TonyAnjackson/ Daily Lobo

Camilla Allison, an employee at Winning Coffee, makes a drink on Sunday, April 14, 2019.

By Kyle Land By Anthony Jackson/ @TonyAnjackson/ Daily Lobo/ File Photo

ASUNM Senators Mohammed Jaber (left) and Isez Roybal listen to speakers during a Full Senate meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 6, 2019.

By Justin Garcia @Just516garc The Associated Students of the University of New Mexico passed a budget bill on Wednesday allocating $634,406 for the Fall 2019 and Spring 2020 semesters. The bill included budgets for student organizations along with the salaries, stipends, events and administrative costs of the ASUNM government and the student service agencies. The ASUNM Senate unanimously voted to fund student organizations $120,788. In the same vote, ASUNM internally allocated $513,618 to the various agencies and bodies of student government, about 81 percent of the total allocated. “We funded all the student organizations within the same realm, sort of the same way we do with standing rules,” ASUNM Vice President Emily Wilks said after the Full Senate meeting last Wednesday. The amount of money ASUNM is able to dole out depends on how many undergraduates are enrolled at UNM. Every full-time undergraduate currently pays a $20 “ASUNM fee,” as mandated by the ASUNM Constitution. As a result, when undergraduate enrollment is down, ASUNM has less money. Undergraduate enrollment is down about 19 percent compared to Spring 2014, according to the UNM Office of Institutional Analytics. This year’s spring budget bill allocated the lowest amount in five years. In Spring 2014, the

ASUNM budget bill allocated $717,856. The number was $692,900 in 2015 and $673,357 in 2018. In the same five year period, ASUNM’s internal spending was an average of $513,341, according to data from the Student Governing Accounting Office. “I think that it is a big portion of the budget going to ASUNM,” Finance Chair Holly Gallegos said, adding that she was proud of how much her committee was able to allocate to student organizations. Student Special Events received the biggest chunk. ASUNM allocated the student service agency $142,101. That is about $40,000 less than what was requested and about $15,000 less than what SSE received last year. SSE is most well known for planning, organizing and running Fiestas. Two other agencies were also

cut by about 10 percent compared to 2018. Southwest Filmcenter was reduced from $63,034 to $55,789, a $7,245 cut. Governmental Affairs, who lobby in New Mexico State Legislature, was reduced from $15,387 to $13,754 — a $1,633 cut. Art’s and Crafts Studio saw an over $8,000 increase, bringing its budget to $50,680. Emerging Lobo Leaders, a mentorship program that connects ASUNM officers with younger students, also saw a bump in funding. The agency is set to see a $1,495 increase bringing its budget for the next school year to $16,293. “I think that (student service agencies) generally get the most attendance and therefore serve the most students,” Wilks said. ASUNM Senate and Community

see

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@kyleoftheland Winning Coffee — a coffee shop located in the University of New Mexico area — will be closing its doors after 24 years of business. Matt Jacobsen, a partner at Winning, said they were hoping to keep the store open until the end of the month, but it's much more likely they will be closing their doors one last time on April 20. On Sunday, baristas were informing customers that it would be the last Sunday the shop would be open. Jacobsen told the Daily Lobo that the restaurant, which serves coffee and baked goods, needs to bring

By Danielle Prokop/ @ProkopDani/ Daily Lobo

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“Hamilton” to come to Popejoy By Justin Garcia @Just516garc

Portrait of Holly Gallegos.

in about $4,000 to $5,000 more per month in order to stay afloat. “That’s how far behind we are,” he said. Jacobsen said the reasons for Winning’s closure centers around what he called “the new normal.” This includes the construction of the Albuquerque Rapid Transit line, with a stop that prevents drivers from turning left onto Harvard Drive, where Winning is located. He also pointed to rising crime in the area and lack of free parking as contributing factors, adding that other businesses in the area are facing similar issues. Winning Coffee first opened in 1995 under the name

Last week Popejoy announced that "Hamilton" will be coming to the University of New Mexico sometime during the 2020-2021 season. The dates of the performance, the price of tickets and the sale date of the tickets have not yet been announced. However, Popejoy said that 2019 - 2020 season pass holders will have first access to purchase tickets. Hamilton began its historic run in 2015 and was written by LinManuel Miranda. The show was nominated for 16 Tony Awards and took home 11 of them in 2016. The smash hit examines the stories of Alexander Hamilton and Aaron Burr, two determined men

struggling with their traumatic pasts during the nascent stages of the newly-formed United States. The story takes place over the course of 20 years and features a troupe of famous political actors in the American Revolution and its aftermath. The musical is not historically accurate. The musical explores themes of legacy, trauma, love and friendship, blending a wide range of musical styles in the process. The predominantly hip-hop musical features the sounds of jazz, R&B, Broadway to British-pop. Justin Garcia is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers student government. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Just516garc.

On the Daily Lobo website Schatz: ​ Movie Review — “Shazam” proves an emotional superhero story

Matanis: Video — Albuquerque Mini Maker Fair


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Grounds, and later changed its name under new management. Jacobsen said the shop has gone through five different managements since he began working there in 1997, something he said has contributed to Winning’s current state. “This place is still stuck in the 1990s,” Jacobsen said. “Not a single person was able to put money back into this place.” Jacobsen said that he, along with his father Chris, have worked on improving the shop, but the actions of previous owners have made that difficult. He said the place is in desperate need of a facelift, adding that “it isn’t necessarily the cleanest place right now just in the way it looks.” However, he said the money for a facelift simply isn’t there, citing a recently-raised rent of $4,700 as a main primary cause. The store has nearly closed twice

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before, the first time being when money was tied up in a bagel shop that was connected to Winning. Both times the store was saved on its final day by investors. Jacobsen said he is not ruling out the same thing happening a third time. Camilla Allison, a UNM alumna and employee at Winning for two years, said it is a blow for the community for the shop to be closing. “There’s really no other place like this in town,” Allison said. “I don’t know what all the offbeat people are gonna do…I’m not gonna go to Starbucks.” Winning currently hosts a variety of community events, including musical shows and poetry readings. An event was held last Saturday with Goddess of Arno, a local Balkan dance group, which Jacobsen said was attended by over 50 people. “It was a beautiful $1,800 night, and it still wasn’t enough,” Jacobsen said.

He also said a new coffee shop might open up in Winning’s place, but that he is unsure if it would still have a kitchen. He said that losing Winning will have an adverse effect on the community, saying the shop has been "an institutional hub" for the area. “When I look around here, I’m seeing customers…that have been around since it was Uncommon Grounds,” Jacobsen said. Jacobsen said he remains optimistic, in spite of the his workplace of 22 years closing down. “Our heads are still high. I’m here still trying to figure out how to make things like this work,” he said. “I’ll more than likely still try to figure out how to make it work even after the doors are closed.” On Winning Coffee’s final Sunday in business, Jacobsen could be seen showing children how he roasts the coffee beans in a large golden roaster in the corner of the store as dozens of

“I’m definitely proud of the work of my finance senators and I’m comfortable with the money that we allocated,” Wilks said. As for the student organizations, the median budget allocated was

$438. The median budget requested was $769. Two student organization received over $20,000. Agora Crisis Center received $25,698 and Lobo Hockey received $20,868. “I’m really glad that (the budget

By Anthony Jackson/ @TonyAnjackson/ Daily Lobo

A drink is made on Winning Coffee on Sunday, April 14, 2019.

customers typed on computers and conversed with one another, taking short breaks to sip on their coffee.

Kyle Land is the editor-in-chief of the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at editorinhief@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

Anthony Jackson contributed reporting to this article.

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Experience also saw comparatively modest increases. Senate was bumped $2,922 for a budget of $33,935. Community Experience got another $964, bringing its budget to $29,059.

bill) got passed tonight fairly easily. I was expecting more discussion on it honestly,” Gallegos said.

covers student government. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Just516garc.

Justin Garcia is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily

Board of Regents to make long-awaited budget decision By Justin Garcia & Kyle Land @Just516garc @kyleoftheland On Monday, April 22, the University of New Mexico Board of Regents will decide what to do about the University’s budget for the upcoming fiscal year, after rescheduling the vote twice before. The first budget summit was rescheduled to be congruent with

the previously scheduled April 9 regents meeting. The second summit had to grapple with a lastminute letter from the New Mexico Higher Education Department. The letter clarified Governor Michelle Lujan Grisham’s call for a four percent increase in compensation to all employees at “public postsecondary institutions,” including colleges and universities. The letter was dated for last Monday, a day before UNM was set to hold the Budget Summit.

The regents did pass budgets for the UNM branch campuses last week. Their sources of funding, which differ from that of Main Campus, allowed them to absorb the four percent increase without making changes to their proposed budgets, according to Interim Provost Richard Wood. Before the letter was received, the Budget Leadership Team proposed increasing upper division premiums, which are additional costs for upper level and graduate

courses. The BLT also proposed a Technology Fee, which would fund Information Technologies. IT was previously funded by student fees. There is also a mandatory student fee increase. The meeting will take place at 9 a.m. in the Student Union Building Ballroom C, followed by a closed executive session that will begin immediately afterward.

the reporting of this article. Justin Garcia is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Just516garc. Kyle Land is the editor-inchief of the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at editorinchief@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

Anna C. Evanitz, Danielle Prokop and Madison Spratto contributed to

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MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2019 / PAGE 3

ASUNM Senate election to begin Monday By Justin Garcia @Just516garc Monday marks the start of the last undergraduate-student government election of the school year. This go-around, 15 candidates are running to fill 10 vacancies in the Senate of the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico. The election runs from Monday, April 15, to 5 pm on Wednesday, April 17. All main

campus undergraduates are eligible to vote online at myUNM, or in person on Tuesday and Wednesday in the Student Union Building. “If you want to win, you got to campaign,” said Executive Director of Elections Commissions Jordan Montoya during the candidate’s meeting at the beginning of April. In alphabetical order by first name, the candidates are Abby Lutz, Abigale Aldrich, Adam Lopez, Briana Flores, Dequez Irving,

Emma Hotz, Erik Neal, Gabriel Ruja, Giovanni Chioda, Matthew Zank, Michel Rivera, Mohammad Jaber, Nolan McKim, Taysear Ali and Victor Ryan Regalado. Many students may have seen unofficial slates such as ProgressUNM, Guide UNM and InvovleUNM campaigning on social media. However, voters select each candidate individually when they cast their ballot. While the top ten candidates with the most votes are guaranteed

seats, there is also a possibility that other candidates will become part of Senate. If a Senator elected in the fall decides to resign, the runner-ups are called up to fill the vacancies. For example, Nick Morgan resigned his seat in February, propelling runnerup Andres Gonzalez into Senate to fulfill the rest of term. In the event that there are not enough runner-ups to fill the resignations, the Vice President

appoints as many students as needed to get to 20. Justin Garcia is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers student government. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Just516garc.

UNM to host tree plantings for Arbor Day By Danielle Prokop @ProkopDani Smelly trees aside, the University of New Mexico has some upcoming events for the arboreal-lovers around campus. In honor of Arbor Day on April 26, an international holiday dedicated to planting trees, UNM will host plantings all week across campus. “We’ve been doing arbor week plantings for a long time,” said Alan Billau, the supervisor for the UNM arboriculture department. “We always encourage people to come and pick up a shovel and help plant the tree.” He said the department has taken some of the suggestions over the years to plant fruit trees, such as berries, apples and coffee. Monday, April 22: At 10 a.m., valley cottonwoods

will be planted in the Tight Grove (that’s the corner of University Boulevard and Central Avenue) adding to the ponderosa pines and other cottonwoods currently there. At Noon at Hodgin Hall (the alumni building with the “U” in front) espresso Kentucky coffee will be planted. Tuesday, April 23: In front of Scholes Hall at 10 a.m. a Lavelle hawthorn is scheduled to be planted. Noon at the Anthropology building, greenspire linden (a huge shade tree that can grow 30 to 40 feet high) is the tree of choice. Wednesday, April 24: 10 a.m. On North Campus at Novitski Hall (Dental Hygiene clinic) common hackberry will be planted, and yes, it’s edible. Still on North Campus, at noon, Washington hawthorn will be planted by the Innovation,

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Discovery and Training Complex. Thursday, April 25: From 10 a.m. to noon, greenspire lindens will be planted outside the UNM College of Education. Friday, April 26: (Beginning of your “tree day” weekend) 10 a.m. by Santa Clara Hall has scheduled yellow delicious apple for planting. At 1 p.m. by Laguna Hall will put in a red delicious apple. Billau said they will have certified arborists on site to answer any questions about the trees. More information about tree planting will be provided at the Annual UNM Sustainability Expo on April 18 from 10:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. in the Cornell Mall. Danielle Prokop is a senior reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ProkopDani.

By Danielle Prokop/ @ProkopDani/ Daily Lobo/ File Photo

Spring Snow crabapples bloom in front of Mitchell Hall.


LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, April 15, 2019

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTERS UNM should strive to preserve its historic character Editor, Years back, there was a somewhat overrated, but compelling hit song that spoke of "paving paradise" and replacing them with parking lots. Today, the University of New Mexico takes a step further towards being the kind of institution that does just that. I'm referring to the school's recent decision to raze a nearly 100-yearold pump structure off Central and Yale to add to the area's already aggressively expansive parking superstructure. Granted, an old

Universities should be open to politically challenging speech Editor, In the coming weeks, far-right PragerU speaker, Will Witt, will be coming to UNM. Whether or not that will garner the same hatred and response as when Milo Yiannopolous came to speak is yet to be seen. Being a registered Democrat and a self-described progressive, my biggest complaint with my own party is our refusal to hear others with views that don’t align with exactly with our’s. The first amendment of our Constitution states, “Congress

and somewhat dilapidated pump building isn't exactly "paradise," but it will certainly be taken down, paved, and made into yet another expression of the "free market," where students and visitors can fork over more of their money for the benefit of the private companies that make these electronic "pay stations." All the while, the more real need for a sustainable transportation grid around the region will further go ignored. In the midst of an ongoing political battle for the preservation of the Chaco Canyon, the much smaller scale but similarly themed destruction of this historic building spells out a troubling problem at UNM and New Mexico as a whole — our

society's penchant for callously wiping out antiquity for the sake of momentary and unsustainable "needs," decided and determined by interests not in line with those you'd assume a university would strive to protect. Case in point, numerous students and faculty members have already voiced that this little piece of the school's history could be effectively maintained as a coffee shop. And such would certainly be more beneficial to most students walking through the area daily, most of which aren't going to be parking right where the pump station is located. Someone reading this may ask themselves why a decades old

pump station is even the slightest bit worth working up a fuss over. Isn't it just an out of commission utility building that happens to be very old? Yes, a similar argument could be made for a great number of structures throughout the campus, including statues, trees, fountains, and even buildings owned by our social science and liberal arts departments, which in recent years have also fallen victim to the attitude that in today's consumer & tech driven world, only parts of the campus that benefit STEM and big business are worth preserving and improving. As this kind decision making becomes the norm, who's to stop UNM from clearing out more antique places for more parking lots

as the "need" further encroaches? At present, the outlook doesn't look good. This is supposed to be an institution of learning, but in recent times it's feeling far too much like a prolonged advertisement venue. So long as we're willing to hurl cranes and beams into our own history for convenience, rather than work around and preserve, we will be sending classes of students on their merry way without them having learned a thing about when to expand for our needs, and when to act with restraint.

shall make no law … prohibiting the free exercise thereof, or abridging the freedom of speech.” I’m not sure why we have such an animosity towards those who have opinions that do not match our own. We are so quick to label those we don’t agree with as racist, sexist, homophobic, etc. We refuse even to hear the other side out and have seemingly decided that it is best to try and shut down speech that we don’t agree with. We have labeled it hate speech so we can justify our disdain for freedom of speech. We would rather have anyone who disagrees with our values and opinions not allowed to speak or come anywhere near our campus.

This is dangerous. There is value in making sure this campus is diverse, safe, and open to all people of different ideologies and backgrounds. We may be diverse in race, gender, and sexuality at this university, but we are not diverse in thought. We are quick to shun and shut down those who do not fall in the “safe space,” narrow-minded view of liberalism that has consumed college campuses across the country. If we take away the freedom of speech and the discourse that fuels our society, what will we be left with? We should aim to welcome all kinds of people with differing opinions

to our campus and hear them out. Trying to shut down speakers to make ourselves feel better only harms us in the long-run. The other part of the First Amendment, “Congress shall make no law… abridging the… right of the people peaceably to assemble,” gives us the power to protest the ideas and values that come from these speakers. This does not, however, give us the ability to try to shut down their speech. Liberals and progressives alike cannot seem to distinguish between these two and are content with allowing a single-sided story to be prevalent on our already liberally-dominated

campus. So when this speaker comes to our University, attend the event, hear him out, or protest for what you believe in. But trying to shut down speakers because we just don’t agree with them is one of the least progressive trends and antiliberal things you can do. I know I’ll attend this event, and even though I may disagree with what this speaker will say. I’m definitely not going to try and shut this event down or violate this speaker’s right to freedom of speech, and I suggest you do the same.

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Volume 123 Issue 59 Editor-in-Chief Kyle Land

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


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MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2019 / PAGE 5

New Mexico United continues undefeated streak By Andrew Gunn @agunnwrites The train from Spain stayed mainly on frame. New Mexico United's undefeated start to their inaugural season continued Saturday night at Isotopes Park as the club humiliated visiting Real Monarchs of Salt Lake City to the tune of 5-1. Spaniard Santi Moar, the reigning USL Championship player of the month, recorded his first professional career hat trick to lead the home side to a cruise control victory. There was a different level of energy on the night than was evident in United's first six fixtures. New Mexico head coach and technical director Troy Lesesne attributed their success to a growing camaraderie and the unyielding support of the 12,327 on hand to witness the match. "I think what you're seeing is a group that's bought in — they believe in what we're doing," Lesesne said. "When you play in front of 12,000+, I think you don't have a choice but to show up and try to take responsibility for what the crowd and their energy brings. You want to reciprocate that, and you really want to give that back to this community." Lining up in a fluid 4-2-3-1, United's high press did no favors to the visitors, who seemed stifled and unsure of themselves at the outset. Moar provided a constant

threat down the left flank, regularly frustrating defenders with his pace and quick footwork. Although New Mexico were comfortable in possession early on in the first half, it would be Real that opened the scoring in the 16th minute. After a quick transition from midfield, Josh Heard sent a cross into the box from the right touchline that found the head of the Monarchs' Lionel Etoundi. Jack Blake was positioned well to settle the ball and sent a first time half volley beyond the reach of United keeper Cody Mizell. New Mexico would be quick to equalize, however, and the floodgates were blown open soon after. A corner won by Moar and taken by UNM men's soccer product Chris Wehan caromed through bodies in the six yard box and found the right foot of Moar at the far post for an easy tap-in at the 24th minute. Moar would bag a brace four minutes later after bringing down a Wehan floater at the corner of the 18-yard box and smashing a laser past a helpless David Ochoa in goal. The Wehan-Moar connection shone through again in the 39th minute as the Spaniard took control of a lovely through ball and slotted home under the legs of Ochoa for the hat trick. "It was an emotional moment," Moar said after the final whistle sounded into the New Mexico night. "I think I pointed to this shield (the New Mexico United crest on his jersey) because it means a lot (to)

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the whole community." Kevaughn Frater sealed the three points and put a cap on the first half scoring with a stoppage time header, ensuring the result with 45 minutes to spare. While the first half featured a relentless high press from United that effectively dismantled Real's defense, the three goal cushion saw the home-side sit back during the second half, ceding the majority of possession to the visitors. Lesesne was ambivalent in assessing his club's performance coming out of the locker room but was nonetheless pleased with the result. "That's something we're continuing to fine tune," Lesesne said. "I thought we came out in the second half and it wasn't as lively as the first half, but I thought that we maintained really good defensive shape and continued to disrupt them a lot in the beginning of the second half.” The men in black whiled away the remaining minutes with a confidence derived from their insurmountable lead. Wehan put the finishing touches on the final scoreline after Ochoa came well off his line in an attempt to stave off a Devon Sandoval counter but botched the play, leaving the ball in space for Wehan to easily find the back of the empty net. Three things to take away The big picture: The win vaulted United to second place in the Western Conference Table. The club is one of just five that

By Cameron Goeldner /@Goeldfinger /Daily Lobo

Devon Sandoval plays the ball for New Mexico United at Isotopes Park on Saturday, March 9, 2019.

remain unbeaten in the league, and they extend their expansion club record of unbeaten matches to start a season to seven. Man of the match: Santi Moar's hat trick nominates him by default. The 25-year-old consistently got behind Real Monarchs' back line; terrific service from his teammates was a contributing factor, of course, but without clinical finishing the result would have been much different. United can only benefit going forward from

the man very much in form — a near perfect performance from the Spaniard. Up next: United will travel to Nevada to take on Reno 1868 FC on Saturday, April 20, at 8 p.m. Andrew Gunn is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @agunnwrites.

The University of New Mexico

Student Publications Board is now accepting applications for

Best Student Essays 2019-20 Editor This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff. Applications are available in Marron Hall Rm. 107 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, or download an application at www.pubboard.unm.edu/best-student-essays/

Application Deadline:

1 p.m. Monday, April 15, 2019

Term Of Office:

Mid-May 2019 through Mid-May 2020

Requirements: To be selected editor of Best Student Essays you must:

Have completed at least 18 hours of credit at UNM or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the preceding semester and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student throughout the term of office and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable.

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

UNM prepares for annual Sustainability Expo By Amanda Britt @AmandaBritt__ The 11th annual University of New Mexico Sustainability Expo will be held Thursday, April 18, from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at Cornell Mall — just east of the Student Union Building on UNM’s Main Campus. This one-day event will feature local farmers and food trucks, live music from Eryn Bent — a Santa Fe folk artist, a clothing swap and a variety of opportunities to learn about sustainable practices and connect with community partners. The event is presented by the UNM Sustainability Studies Program. According to the program’s

online home page, they provide hands-on, community-focused learning that informs student’s academic work, careers and personal lives. Every year the Sustainability Expo is unique, because of the different students helping to put it together, and the different vendors willing to participate. This year the expo will feature a student-led clothing swap, which encourages students to bring their gently used clothes to be exchanged with other students. The expo will also have a clothing recycling booth, partnered with H&M. Additionally, 111 Media Collective T-Shirt Lab will be screen printing custom designs onto Tshirts students bring in. Another addition to this year’s

expo is the pop-up bike share station. Students will be able to learn about the Zagster and Pace programs, download their apps and try out shared bicycles — which are currently used around Albuquerque. UNM Sustainability Studies Program Lecturer, Jessica Rowland, said that the expo will provide several hands-on opportunities for attendees to learn about sustainable practices, including composting and water conservation. It will also allow students to connect with campus and community organizations who value sustainability and are offering jobs and internships. “Sustainability is about balance. It’s about today and tomorrow,” Rowland said. “It’s a way to think about how our

actions impact the planet. Most importantly it’s a lifestyle and course of action to actively work toward a better tomorrow. Rowland said it is rewarding to teach passionate, energetic students about sustainability and see them make the world a more resilient and equitable place. “The most rewarding part of teaching students about sustainability is watching them grow into advocates who are working to make our community a better place to live,” Rowland said. “Our students become organic farmers, scientists, community planners and green architects, environmental economists and policy makers, teachers and more." Chloe Ikard, a student studying sustainability, said she enjoys being

a part of the program because it deals with a lot of the issues she cares about, specifically in her community. “I like being a part of the sustainability program because I have learned a lot of skills like marketing and communication,” Ikard said. “I enjoy the program all together because it promotes diversity and is a warm and friendly community to be a part of.” Amanda Britt is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted by email at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @AmandaBritt__.

UNM art student showcases how-to-cook videos By Luisa Pennington @_lpennington_ Small electronic screens decorated the University of New Mexico's College of Fine Arts Downtown Studio as part of Zac Travis' thesis exhibition, “Recipe for Disaster." Last Friday, Travis showcased his installation of videos and photographs. “Recipe for Disaster” featured five how-to-cook videos. The room was dark, except for the light from the exhibit pieces, with the only sound in the room projected from the speakers in sync with the screens. At a first glance, the exhibit seemed to host standard cooking videos. The videos included clean

countertops that featured a pointof-view perspective of two hands. After patrons took a closer look, the intricacies of Travis’s exhibit came to view — not all of the ingredients were appropriate to consume. According to Travis, the recipes within the videos were created by using a recurrent neural network and a data-set of over 800 internetsourced food recipes. From there, a computer created its own version of a recipe. These included Travis’ five exhibited pieces: Popcorn Ham Frittata Cream, Flaming Tempeh Coffee Cobbler, Bora Bacon Zucchini William Roll-up, Cooked Pines and Dijon / Package and Tropical Quinoa Garden Cheese Rub. “In discussing how machine learning or predictive models have become more deeply

integrated into the systems we use on a day-to-day basis, this project mimics information and media shared through and created by those systems,” Travis said. Large pictures, back lit with raw bacon served in Pyrex containers and colorful bowls filled with saltines, illuminated the back of the exhibit. Next to these fixtures was a room that featured a blue screen projected on to the wall. Looking closely, patrons could read the algorithms behind the recipes, displayed in white coding themed font. “My favorite part about Zac’s show is that I feel like it’s provoking me because I feel like I’m the typical girl that watches these Tasty how-to videos," said Amy Cat Hulshoff, UNM CFA Downtown Studio Director."So, I feel like I’m

being purposefully provoked by his work because he, in a very sharp manner, catches a vernacular for what those videos look like." According to Travis, these themes are important because of the lack of attention that’s given to the use of internet applications and other technologies. The show calls forth attention to the viewer in order to question the intended use and creation of technologies to fully be aware of the control the systems have. Travis has a bachelors degree in photography from the University of North Texas and has been creating art for over ten years. He said that much of his inspiration stems from internet culture, including social media use,and how information received online is generated through algorithmic

structures and systems. “Much has gone into producing my thesis exhibition. A lot of time, confusion, realization, research and messes,” Travis said. “The main individuals who have helped me along the way are all of my fellow graduate colleagues within the department of art, as well as Claudia Valdes, Patrick Manning, Mary Statzer and Meg Gould.” “Recipe for Disaster” will be showcased until April 27, the CFA Downtown studio is open Fridays and Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Luisa Pennington is a freelance reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @_lpennington_.

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MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2019 / PAGE 7

LOBO BASEBALL

Nevada bests Lobos after explosive offense By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler

This weekend, Nevada baseball accomplished what the Lobos could not — take the rubber match of the series and get back in the Mountain West race. After getting swept in a threegame series by conference leaders San Jose State, the University of New Mexico baseball team found itself facing an uphill climb. But playing host to the visiting Wolf Pack, who came to Albuquerque with a 6-9 conference record gave the Lobos hope that they could make an upward move. Instead, the Lobo baseball team sits alone in last place in the MW standings. Nevada and UNM split the first two games, making Sunday's matchup even more pivotal — with the winner holding an opportunity to catapult into fifth place in the conference. New Mexico (16-19, 7-11 MW) got off to a good start, turning a double play on defense in the first inning and getting back-to-back doubles from Jared and Connor Mang to seize an early 1-0 lead through one. The Lobo pitching staff continued to be a strikeout machine — recording 13 Ks on Sunday to see its three-game punch out total swell to 40. But swinging and missing early and often wasn't enough to derail Nevada, as the Wolf Pack took full advantage of when they did make contact with the ball — scoring more runs (14) than they had hits (12).

The first damage came in the top of the third inning, when the Wolf Pack touched up Lobo starter Nathaniel Garley for four runs. A hard-hit one-out double got things going for Nevada, but Garley got Jaylon McLaughlin swinging to get the second out of the frame and hoped to escape things unscathed. But he walked the next batter on five pitches and watched a pair of doubles sail into left-center, then right-center as the Wolf Pack took a 3-1 lead. Nevada added another run, following a balk and a single to seize a 4-1 advantage entering the home half of the third. New Mexico tried to answer in the bottom of the third. Tyler Kelly hit a lead-off single to get on base, but his teammates were unsuccessful in their attempt to advance him into scoring position. He tried to accomplish that feat himself, but was caught stealing while trying to swipe second base to end the inning. Both teams had a 1-2-3 inning in the fourth, but the Wolf Pack broke the game open with some more offensive output in the top of the fifth to increase things to a 7-1 advantage. That spelled the end of the day for Garley, and Tristin Lively came on to close out the fifth — though he didn't remain in the game for long. New Mexico got two runs back in the bottom of the fifth to pull within 7-3, but the sixth inning was was a nightmare for the Lobos — surrendering seven runs as the Wolf Pack batted around in the frame. A hit batsman to start things off eventually yielded an unearned run, followed by

Cameron Goeldner / Daily Lobo / @goeldfinger

Tristin Lively delivers a pitch during Sunday’s game against Nevada at Santa Ana Star Field. The Lobos lost 14-8.

a crucial strikeout and induced a ground ball to quell the rally. New Mexico engineered another mini-run in the bottom of the ninth, but didn't have enough in the tank to overcome the sizable deficit. Schilling managed to keep the ball fair and double to left field, taking third and scoring Connor Mang off a throwing error to make it 14-7. Ediberto Reyes hit a sacrifice fly to get Schilling home as well, but the Lobos ran out of chances in the next atbat as Bonnenfant closed the door with a game-clinching strikeout. The final punch out preserved a 14-8 Wolf Pack victory and improved the pitcher's record to 5-1 on the season, despite just 2.2

another score thanks to a pair of walks and a single. With the bases still loaded, Nevada appeared to deliver a death blow with an Otis Statum grand slam to left field to clear the bags and make it 14-3. UNM went three-up, threedown in the bottom of the sixth, but showed signs of life in the seventh. Kelly led the charge, starting a oneout rally that included four-straight base hits to inch closer. Jared Mang scored Justin Watari, who had walked earlier in the inning. A Connor Mang single scored another and a Hayden Schilling double made it 14-6 and kept the rally going. But UNM left two men on base as Nevada's Bradley Bonnenfant got

innings of work. Garley netted six strikeouts, but saw his record fall to 4-4. Nevada's win propelled the Wolf Pack into fifth place in the MW standing, sitting at 8-10 and just one game back of UNLV for fourth place. Only the top four teams in the conference at the end of the season will receive a shot at competing for the MW title. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball and baseball and contributes content for various other sports as well. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Robert_Maler

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Downtown Growers Market brings fresh produce to the city By Elisabetta Mackin @elisabettamackn On Saturday morning, vendors from across the greater Albuquerque area gathered at Robinson Park to kick off this season's Downtown Growers Market. “We are the longest running farmers market in Albuquerque,” said Danielle Schlobohm, the assistant manager of the market. The market was held at the grassy park under a canopy of trees where you could find all sorts of fresh produce, handmade art, artisan bread, fresh tea and free-range eggs. Dogs and children played in the grass while live musicians performed, free yoga and Zumba classes were held and authentic New Mexican breakfast burritos were prepared and served. Beginning in 1996, this is the 23rd year that the Downtown Growers Market has been running. The market that started with just 13 vendors, has now grown to hosting 200 vendors as of this year. “Our vendors are established small businesses and local farmers” Schlobohm said. “Our mission is to support and promote local agriculture, small business development and community engagement in order

to boost the economy of Albuquerque and the health of our community." Schlobohm said the market is dedicated to keeping Albuquerque green. On top of supporting local farmers, there are several green initiatives that the market puts on in order to set the example for the community, such as compostable packaging used by vendors, solarpowered equipment keeping the market running and on-site compost and recycling bins. Signs were posted to encourage community members to bring reusable bags and cups, as well as tents that sold the reusable items. Starting in May, the market plans on starting a bike valet service to encourage people to ride their bikes and reduce gas usage in route to the market. “Buying locally sourced foods is a great way to live more sustainably,” said Giacomo Musante, a customer at the market and a student at the University of New Mexico. “You’re supporting the Albuquerque community and keeping the market alive, and also you know where everything comes from." The atmosphere of the market was centered around connecting community members with the local farmers. Donation boxes were scattered around the park encouraging attendees to give back to

Courtesy Photo

Photo courtesy of Downtown Growers Market website.

farmers. There are also subscription service offered by farmers, such as the Skarsgard Farms, that deliver fresh meat or produce directly to your door. “We really focus on our local farmers,” Schlobohm said. “Since we are so well established, being a vendor here is great notoriety and it’s great to see our farmers sort of graduate and move on to

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owning their own store front and become able to establish themselves within the community outside of the market." The market will be held every Saturday morning from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. and will run until Nov. 2. Upcoming events at the market include a live performance by Mezcla Latina on April 20 from 10 a.m. until 12 p.m.

Elisabetta Mackin is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted by email at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @elisabettamackn.

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“The market is such a fun atmosphere,” Schlobohm said. “It is a great way to get an authentic flavor of Albuquerque."

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2019 / PAGE 9

MOVIE REVIEW

“Pet Sematary” falls short of other Stephen King adaptations By Justin Schatz @JustinSchatz10 “Pet Sematary” continues the critical revival of Stephen King film adaptations, but fails to reach the heights of “It” and “1922.” The movie begins with the Creed family — husband Louis (Jason Clark), wife Rachel (Amy Seimetz), daughter Elle (Jete Laurence) and son Gabe (Hugo Lavoie) — moving from Boston to the small town of Ludlow, Maine. The house is idyllic and situated on fifty acres of pristine Maine wilderness, yet comes with a catch: there is a highway frequented by speeding, and often out-of-control semis just off of their driveway. Shortly after moving in, Rachel and Ellie explore the property and come across an unnerving procession of kids adorning paganistic animal masks disappearing into their backyard. The girls come to discover, from their neighbor, Jud Crandall (John Lithgow) that a pet cemetery, noticeably misspelled as “sematary,” is located on their property. Crandall explains that local kids have been using the “sematary” since he was a child, and from there a sense of dread grew. The Creed family’s beloved cat, Church, falls victim to one of the portended semi trucks. Louis, a doctor by trade and someone who holds an admirably rationalistic interpretation of death, buries the cat with the help of Jud. They proceed to the “pet sematary,” until Jud has a change of heart and leads Louis to a supernatural burial ground. Church returns the next day to Louis’ astonishment, setting off a chain of events that leads to climax of knives and jump scares. “Pet Sematary” suffers from an overabundance of jump scares, but manages to develop an unnerving atmosphere. This atmosphere continues nearly until the end, before coming undone by a predictable and mundane execution of its climax. The promise of the first two-thirds

Courtesy photo

Pet Sematary movie still courtesy of the Concord Monitor.

of the movie tragically deflates in a clumsy final act. Jason Clark gives a competent performance as Louis Creed. The talent of Clark is wasted by the directors reluctance to develop Louis any further than a grieving father. The only character development that is on display is through Rachel Creed. We come to learn about her traumatic childhood and the motives of her actions in the movie. Seimetz gives a convincing and commanding performance, but is sparingly used. John Lithgow is perfectly cast as a sincere, but misguided Jud Crandall. Lithgow is warm and empathetic, and can claim his performance as a late career highlight. Kolsch and Widmyer’s adaptation, despite a few worthy scares, finds itself on the weaker end of

Stephen King adaptations. It is often clumsy and loses King’s innate sense of developing dread through story. The success of Andres Muschietti’s “It” and Zak Hilditch’s “1922” has renewed enthusiasm for Stephen King adaptations. Muschietti’s 2016 adaptation of “It,” was a phenomenon, beloved by both fans and critics. It benefited from Muschietti’s adept grasp of storytelling and memorable performances. This was followed by Hilditch’s critically well-received adaptation of “1922.” Kolsch and Widmyer’s “Pet Sematary,” continues the critical revival of Stephen King film adaptations, but fails to reach the heights of “It” and “1922.” The renewed focus on the maestro of literary horror has been accompanied by a noticeable increase of quality in horror mov-

ies. The first wave of Stephen King adaptations boasts horror classics that include Brian De Palma’s iconic adaptation of “Carrie” and Stanley Kubrick’s idiosyncratic,“The Shining.” De Palma’s “Carrie” was by no means short of gore, but the startling imagery was elevated by De Palma’s investment into the abused girl. We empathize with the abused and bullied Carrie White (Sissy Spacek), and when she finally loses control, instead of fear, we feel an overwhelming sense of pity for the girl. Kubrick drew the ire of Stephen King with his adaptation of “The Shining.” The adaptation often feels distant and cold, but the artistic talent on display overcomes the narrative shortcomings. Kubrick had no need for jump scares, rather the atmosphere that he slowly and

confidently developed throughout the movie exploded into a memorable display of an unleashed Jack Nicholson. “Pet Sematary” falls short of the superior Stephen King screen adaptations, but manages to hold its own as a passable entry into the horror genre. Hopefully, this is the low point of welcomed resurgence of Stephen King adaptations. Justin Schatz is a freelance reporter and photographer for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @JustinSchatz10.

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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2019

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

CONCERT REVIEW

Kero Kero Bonito plays Sister Bar, offers eclectic mix of musical genres By Kyle Land

@kyleoftheland Kero Kero Bonito is one of those bands you come to know even less about the more you listen to their music. The image they create from each song becomes shattered on the next, and so on and so on. The indie pop trio from London recently brought their eccentric, and often bizarre, live show to Sister Bar in Albuquerque on April 8, redefining their signature fusion of indie rock, J-pop and other genres.

“Throughout the entire show, the crowd was dancing frenetically, nearing the edge of losing their minds with every track.” Sister was nearly-packed as the show began (surprising for a Monday night show), with many of those in attendance donning extravagant costumes and multicolored hair. Any review of Kero Kero Bonito would be incomplete without the voice and face of the group, lead singer Sarah Bonito. While already a charismatic vocalist, the energy she exuded on the stage

served as the linchpin of the entire performance. Listening to KKB’s music, there is the obvious influence of J-pop, especially when Sarah is singing in Japanese. However, it would be misguided to ignore the many other influences they implement, including indie rock and hip-hop. This is especially true on their latest record, Time ‘n’ Place, which came out last year and made up the bulk of their setlist. Her personality was especially apparent during crowd-favorites “Flamingo” and “Pocket Crocodile.” During both tracks, Sarah would place a stuffed animal — a flamingo and crocodile — respectively on her head and danced with the music. It was truly the most wholesome musical performance I have ever seen. Their set also included an amazing cover of The Clash’s “The Prisoner,” with the punky guitars of the famed London rockers being replaced by buzzing synths. Had they not said it was a cover beforehand, I would have assumed it was just another pop-punky track in the KKB wheelhouse. Throughout the entire show, the crowd was dancing frenetically, nearing the edge of losing their minds with every track. That energy finally spilled over on the band’s encore performance — “Trampoline.” The track is already very high energy; literally everybody in attendance was jumping like crazy. Sarah kicked it up another notch, however, by adding some vicious death growls near the end,

Anthony Jackson / Daily Lobo / @TonyAnJackson

Sarah Bonito performs at Sister Bar in Albuquerque, New Mexico on Monday, April 8, 2019.

triggering a mosh pit near the front of the stage. Kero Kero Bonito are all about creating labels for themselves and subsequently shattering them. If you are a fan of literally any kind

of music, there is something in KKB’s sound for you, whether you are throwing fists in the pit or waddling with a stuffed crocodile on your head.

Kyle Land is the editor-in-chief for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at editorinchief@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

LOBO LIFE Monday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events April 15-17, 2019 Current Exhibits Toh-mez & Tohmz = Tomes 8:00am-6:00pm, Monday-Friday Zimmerman Library Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibition brings together – and offers up for consumption – facsimiles of ancient Mesoamerican codices and Mexican arts books with student work and community-sourced descriptions. Nicola López: Parasites, Prosthetics, Parallels and Partner 9:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute Nicola López: Parasites, Prosthetics, Parallels and Partners is an exhibition of eight, large scale, monoprint collages Nicola López created in the spring of 2017 when she returned to Tamarind for her fourth artist residency with the workshop. Highs & Lows by Heather Blair 9:00am-4:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery MA Exhibition from artist, Heather Blair. Intertwined: The Mexican Wolf, and the People and the Land 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Wolves have been of interest to humans as long as the two have kept company together on this planet, with the importance of this relationship being woven into the cultural fabric of many peoples around the world.

People of the Southwest 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition celebrates the cultural history of the Southwest, especially the close relationship southwestern people have had with the land around them. HINDSIGHT / INSIGHT: Reflecting on the Collection 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum The exhibition focuses primarily on international art movements of the 1960s and 70s including Pop, Minimalism,and California Funk. Visitors will discover the museum’s rich holdings from this era by artists such as Robert Arneson, Joan Brown, Judy Chicago, Bruce Conner, Luis Jiménez, Andy Warhol, and more! Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. Please Enjoy and Return: Bruce Conner Films from the Sixties 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum It is difficult to categorize the boundary-breaking, multi-media trajectory of American artist Bruce Conner (1933 – 2008). Constant change and a wide-roving, obsessive curiosity are perhaps two constants in Conner’s work, which ranges from assemblage to drawing, painting and sculpture to

conceptual art and experimental film. Reciper for Disaster, Zac Travis MFA Thesis Exhibition 11:00am-6:00pm, Friday, Saturday Recipe for Disaster is a project developed from exploring automation in technology. Through the use of machine learning and recurrent neural networks. These algorithmic models feed on large amounts of data as a source to continuously adapt and learn from and then in return, predict and produce their own data.

MONDAY Campus Events

BeKind UNM Teddy Bear Drive 9:00am-5:00pm UNM Student Affairs, Scholes Hall 229 UNM is collecting NEW teddy bears for the Albuquerque Police Department and Albuquerque Fire Rescue to use when they are out on calls with kids who may be experiencing trauma.

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Presentation 12:00-1:00pm College of Fine Arts room 2018 Zachary Travis, Art, Art History, presents “Recipe for Disaster.” Thesis Presentation 12:00-1:00pm

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

SSCO 1101 Keith Wilkins, Sociology, presents “Good and Bad Deaths: How Coalitions Transformed Framing Processes in the Movement for Physician Assisted Suicide.” Dissertation Presentation 12:00-1:00pm Clark 214A Brad Watson, Chemistry, presents “Nanostructuring Organic/ Inorganic Multicomponent Composites for Solution Processable Solar Cells.”

Art & Music Arts-in-Medicine 12:00-1:00pm Domenici Center NW, Room 2710 Uzo Nwankpa, MSN, RN, presents the workshop, “Creating Healing Space in Community Settings.” Ms. Nwankpa is a lead faculty member in Community & Public Health Nursing at Samuel Merritt University. Percussion Ensembles Studio Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Percussion Ensembles. Directed by Scott Ney. Free to attend.

Theater & Film I Am Evidence Film Screening 5:00-9:00pm SUB Theater It is estimated that every year,

hundreds of thousands of rape kits are left untested in police storage facilities. This documentary explores the shocking way that sexual assault cases have been historically processed in the United States.

Student Groups & Gov. Students of Emergency Medical Services: Stop the Bleed 11:30-1:30pm SUB Mirage-Thunderbird International Interest and Outreach Club 3:00-4:30pm SUB Alumni Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Club 3:30-4:30pm SUB Amigo PMES Meeting 3:30-4:30pm AASS Lounge Gen Action Weekly Meeting 5:30-8:00pm SUB Mirage Pre-PA Club Meetings 6:00-9:00pm SUB Acoma A & B

Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2019 / PAGE 11

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By Eddie Wyckoff

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White win. In to Toomove Deepand (Level 2) From Carl Schlechter vs. Philipp Meitner, 1899. The Black king is too far By Eddie Wyckoff forward, allowing White to win material or close in like a Venus flytrap.

White to move and win. From Carl Schlechter Philipp Meitner, 1899. The Solution to lastvs. puzzle: The Black game king finished: Qxf3allowing 34.Nd7+ Ka8 is too33.Qxf3! far forward, 35.Nc6+ 36.Nb6#. After White’s move WhiteNa6 to win material or close in like a 33, BlackVenus will lose either his queen or control of d7. flytrap.

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Solution to last puzzle: Comments? The game finished:Suggestions? 33.Qxf3! Qxf3 lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com 34.Nd7+ Ka8 35.Nc6+ Na6 36.Nb6#. After White’s move 33, Black will lose either his queen or control of d7.

sudoku

Level 1234 > > Want to learn how to read notation? Visit www.learnchess.info/n April 11th issue puzzle solved Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

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ACROSS 1 Bonkers 5 Raucous animal sound 9 Sambuca flavoring 14 Not up 15 Ire 16 Trio in the logo of a national motorists’ group 17 Flatfish family founders? 19 Acquires 20 Shirt with a slogan 21 “Metamorphoses” poet 22 Mindless way to learn 23 When doubled, a German spa town 25 Barbershop levy? 26 Broadway restaurant founder 28 Energizes 30 Upscale 32 Go bad 33 Pairs 37 NFL pass, complete or not 38 Rabbit monopolizing the entrance to the warren? 41 Fez or fedora 42 Pedi concerns 44 Day in Durango 45 N, in a TV content warning 47 Directions 50 Laconic 51 Part in a Humpty Dumpty biopic? 54 Come to 56 Turf grippers 57 Die, e.g. 58 Pet’s attentiongetter, perhaps 61 Great deal of, slangily 62 Mutant tree trunk with extraordinary powers? 64 Concerning 65 God with a quiver 66 Carrot (always) or stick (sometimes)

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By David Alfred Bywaters

67 On edge 68 Used to be 69 Tavern array DOWN 1 Final 2 Vowel-rich woodwind 3 Have a party, say 4 One was written on an urn 5 Valorous 6 Five stars, e.g. 7 Like fine Scotch 8 Fist-pumper’s cry 9 Sock pattern 10 Minimally distant 11 Jerk 12 One-night-a-year flier 13 County not far from London 18 Fashionable 22 With 52-Down, paper since 1872 24 Sunday paper barrage 25 Friend of Tigger 26 “Go away!” 27 Choir voice 29 Mountain nymph

4/15/19 4/19/19 April 11th issue puzzleSolved solved Thursday’s Puzzle

©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

31 Mountain melodies 34 Draining effect 35 Equine eats 36 Eyelid problem 39 Triangle side, say 40 Site of unwanted suburban vegetation 43 Low cloud 46 Trafficking org. 48 Go around

4/15/19 4/19/19

49 Daze 51 Dazzling effect 52 See 22-Down 53 Mount 55 More than a little plump 57 Medical research objective 59 Natural soother 60 Dampens 62 Put in stitches 63 Product of Bali

LOBO LIFE Monday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events April 15-17, 2019 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10

Meetings Executive Committee Meeting 1:00-2:00pm HUM 324 Regents Scholars Meeting 2:00-3:30pm Honors Forum Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 A journaling support group for individuals who have a current and/or past cancer diagnosis. Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. Offered in partnership with Cancer Support Now. UNM Cancer Support and Community Education 5:30-7:00pm Central United Methodist Church, Room 307

TUESDAY

Annual Condom-Mint Celebration! Enjoy free paletas from Pop Fizz, prizes, resources, and more!

Lectures & Readings Secrets of the Archives: Grad Fellows Present Discoveries (part 1) 9:00-11:30am Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 Nine graduate student fellows working on new Center for Southwest Research collections reveal what they found. Common IRB Mistakes Workshop 10:00-11:00am 1805 Sigma Chi Rd NE, basement entrance The UNM Office of Institutional Review Board (OIRB) provides training workshops throughout the year to provide researchers with an overview of the IRB submission process. The workshops are designed to help faculty and students successfully submit IRB applications. Writing a Dissertation Proposal [WORKSHOP] 12:00-1:00pm CTLB 110 Workshop sponsored by the UNM Graduate Resource Center.

Campus Events

Art & Music

Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test.

Trent Llewellyn, Voice Junior Recital 4:00-5:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.

8th Annual Condom-Mint Celebration 11:30am-1:30pm Student Health & Counseling This will be outside Student Health & Counseling (SHAC) for our 8th

Laura Steiner, Recital 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.

Viola

Charlotte Leung, Graduate Recital 8:00-9:30pm

Graduate

Keller Hall Free to attend.

Theater & Film The Upside - Mid Week Movie Series 5:30-7:30pm SUB Theater Philip is a disabled white billionaire, who feels that life is not worth living. To help him in his day to day routine, he hires Del, an African American parolee, trying to reconnect with his estranged wife. What begins as a professional relationship develops into a friendship as Del shows his grouchy charge that life is worth living. $2/$2.50/$3. Cash and LoboCash only. Box office opens 30 minutes prior to each screening.

Sports & Recreation UNM Baseball vs NM State 6:00-9:00pm Santa Ana Star Center

Student Groups & Gov. Christians on UNM Meeting 12:30-2:00pm SUB Scholars Turning Point Weekly Meeting 4:00-5:00pm SUB Trailblazer UNM Pre-Dental Society 5:00-7:00pm SUB Sandia ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders 5:00-7:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Healing Harmonies 5:00-6:00pm SUB Luminaria

Saxophone

Photography Club 5:00-6:30pm SUB Alumni

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

American Medical Association 5:30-7:30pm SUB Fiesta A & B

Student

Circle K International 6:00-8:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit Lobos for Christ Meeting 6:20-8:10pm SUB Scholars Catholic Apologetics 6:30-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Meetings Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-11:30am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Meditation Room A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. Staff Council Business Meetings 12:00-4:00pm SUB Lobo A & B

WEDNESDAY Campus Events

2019 UNM Educator’s Job Fair 10:00am-2:00pm SUB Ballrooms B & C Opportunity for students and school administrators to connect and engage about upcoming jobs and internships at various school districts for teachers. Free for students and job seekers. Over 55 schools and school districts in attendance. Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Presentation 11:00am-12:00pm Zimmerman Library Juliane Ziter, Organization Info Learning Sci, presents “Building Evaluation Capacity in Community Colleges.” UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center Lecture 11:00am-12:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 Shawnia Ryan, MS, LCGC, presents “An Overview of Heredity Cancers.” Biology Brown Bag Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Caleb Loughran, UNM, presents, “Panting Thresholds, Thermal Limits, and Evaporative Cooling in Southwestern Lizard Communities.” CAPS Tutoring 1:00-4:30pm Women’s Resource Center Get academic help from CAPS. Secrets of the Archives: Grad Fellows Present Discoveries (part 2) 1:00-2:30pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room Nine graduate students working on new Center for Southwest Research collections reveal what they found. A Lecture with Craig Baldwin @ The Guild Cinema 4:15-5:45pm UNM Center for the Arts & Art Museum The UNM Art Museum and Experiments in Cinema Festival join forces to host San Francisco filmmaker/curator Craig Baldwin, here to deliver the keynote lecture on the legendary multi-disciplinary artist Bruce Conner (1933 – 2008).

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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


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PAGE 12 / MONDAY, APRIL 15, 2019

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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classifieds@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com 505-277-5656

CLASSIFIED INDEX Announcements Announcements Auditions Fun, Food, Music Garage Sales Health & Wellness Legal Notices Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

Looking for You NATIVE CHINESE SPEAKER wanted for Mandarin lessons for published writer. Will exchange home‑cooked meals, English conversation practice, proof‑ reading. Please reply to: friendofzhu@ gmail.com SECONDHAND SMOKE RESEARCH Study ‑ The UNM College of Phar‑ macy is recruiting non‑smokers cur‑ rently exposed to secondhand smoke, 19‑40 years old, for a study on a new risk factor for heart disease. Two visits (0.5 and 1 hr) are needed. You will be compensated for your time. Call Meera Shah, 505‑272‑0578. HRRC #15‑ 033

Services off fast! Money for Organizations & Charities. New easy crowdfunding site. www.fundraiser5050.com STUDENT

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

For Sale Audio & Video Bikes & Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Textbooks Vehicles for Sale

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

STUDENT ADVERTISING

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

LOANS

PAID

MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR.

Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505‑ 401‑8139, welbert53@aol.com

NM LANDSCAPING IS working in the UN‑

Mand surrounding areas doing a Spring Clean Up Special! Call today for your FREE estimate! Anthony, 505‑ 974‑1142.

Come to Marron Hall and show your UNM ID or send your ad from your UNM email and recieve FREE classifieds in Your Space, Rooms for Rent, and For Sale category. Limitations apply. Student groups recieve a reduced rate of 20¢ per word per issue in the Announcements category.

PAYMENT INFORMATION

Pre-payment by cash, check, money order, Visa, MasterCard, American Express or Discover is required.

CLASSIFIED DEADLINE

PLACING YOUR AD

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

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

STUDIOS W/ FREE utilities, 1 block UNM. Call 505‑246‑2038. www. kachina‑properties.com. 1515 Cop‑ per NE. $495/mo. Ask move‑in special.

Photo DAVIDMARTINEZPHOTOGRAPHY.COM

Jobs Off Campus

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM

Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, court‑ yards, fenced yards. Houses, cot‑ tages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 505‑843‑9642. Open 6 days/week.

Houses For Rent UNM NORTH CAMPUS. Lomas/ Girard,

4BDRM, 2BA, hardwood floors, FP, W/D, $1350/mo. 719‑231‑0527.

Rooms For Rent

PAID INTERNSHIP: UNM professor seeks detail‑oriented student for year‑ long position producing podcasts, web page design, and office work on Route 66. 10‑12/wk, $11/hr to start. wrtgsw@ unm.edu

CHILDCARE NOW HIRING, FT/ PT posi‑ tions available. Call 505‑298‑7547. MATA G VEGETARIAN Kitchen in Nob Hill, is looking for immediate FT and PT cashier/hosts and kitchen staff. Ap‑ plications at 116 Amherst SE [corner of Silver]. 266‑6374.

SE HEIGHTS ROOM for rent with private

bath, female household. $450/mo. Utili‑ ties included, call 702‑800‑9933.

Hey Lobos! Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email classifieds@dailylobo.com or call 505‑ 277‑5656 for more details!

Audio/Video NEBO LED SALE worklight/spotlight,

$35. G4/G3 wireless lavaliers $375‑$675. Field and Frame. 265‑ 5678. 107 Tulane

Computer Stuff

MATHEMATICS TUTORING, 505‑400‑ 4852.

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.

Apartments BLOCK TO UNM, move in special. Clean, quiet studio ($550/mo), 1BDRM ($630/mo), 2BDRM ($840/mo). Utilities included. No pets. Columbia SE. 255‑2685. 503‑0795. QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 2BDRM, $200 move‑in special. $860/mo. Utili‑ ties included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets, NS. 301 Harvard SE, 505‑262‑ 0433. UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius III, Real Estate Consultant: www.corneliusmgmt.com, 243‑2229.

CAREGIVER/CNA for disabled wom‑ an. PT, AM & PM. $10‑16/hr DOE. Foothills area. Email attendant2015@ yahoo.com

Looking to hire? Tap into UNM’s hard‑ working population and advertise with the Daily Lobo! Call 277‑5656 or email classifieds@dailylobo.com BEFORE CLASS

VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTION‑ IST/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary stu‑

CITY OF ALBUQUERQUE

Register for the course prior to first day of class. Class is $50.00. Download American Red Cross Lifeguard Manual. Purchase rescue mask for $15.00. Go to www.redcross.org for class materials.

2019 CLASSES 1ST DAY

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

dent preferred. Interviews by appoint‑ ment only. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551.

SUCCESSFUL COMPLETION

TALIN MARKET WORLD Food is hiring

PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor,

Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. Voice Only. MasterCard/ VISA. WritingandEditingABQ.com

ON THE WEB

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

WWW.CABQ.GOV/AQUATICS

for the following positions FT/PT: Assistant Manager, Supervisor, Cashier, Stocker, Produce Clerk, Meat and Seafood Clerk. Flex‑ ible schedules. Apply online at employment.talinmarket.com

2019 LIFEGUARD CLASS SCHEDULE

UPON COMPLETION

ONLY THREE COURSES LEFT BEFORE SUMMER!

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

Highland | 256-2096

WANT TO HAVE fun in the Summer sun? We need energetic, positive peo‑ ple to work in our summer program with elementary age children. Wood‑ working, Harry Potter, water play and more! $11‑$15/hr. PT. Apply online at www.campfireabq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE.

SIGNING UP

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

April 8-18 Mon-Tues, Thur, 4pm-8pm April 29-May 9 Mon-Thur, 4pm-8pm

Valley | 761-5349

BLENDED LEARNING COURSES

Blended Learning May 6-10 Mon-Fri, 4pm-8pm

MUSIC TEACHER, MAKE music lessons fun for kids! 3‑10/hrs a week $16‑$22/hr. Apply at www.musicon thewestside.com/teacher‑application

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

Some of these are blended learning courses, which means you must sign up early and complete an online training before the first day of class. The online portion takes approximately 7 hours to complete and includes 1 test that must be passed! You will receive the link to the course when you sign up with the cashier.

The Daily Lobo is digital first!

CASA ANGELICA, A home for severely disabled and medically fragile children and young adults has immediate open‑ ings for evening shift (2:00pm‑9:‑ 00pm) and night shift (9:00pm‑6:‑ 00am) Direct Care Staff. Applicants must be able to lift with assistance to position consumers to wheelchairs, bathing apparatus, or other therapeu‑ tic equipment. Applicants must be able to pass a criminal background check, TB test and pre‑employment drug screen and possess a minimum of a High School Diploma or GED. Rate of pay is $10.75/hr with 15% dif‑ ferential for nights or weekends.Be a part of a great team and make a differ‑ ence in the lives of our special chil‑ dren and young adults. Please apply in person at Casa Angelica, 5629 Isleta Blvd. SW, Albuquerque, NM 87105, Monday‑Friday between 9‑5.

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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Monday-Wednesday, April 15-17, 2019 Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Artist Talk: Danielle Orchard at Tamarind Institute 5:30-6:30pm George Pearl Hall, UNM School of Architecture and Planning a talk by Danielle Orchard, the third recipient of the Frederick Hammersley Artist Residency at Tamarind Institute.

Art & Music Arts-In-Medicine Concert 12:00-1:00pm UNM Hospital Pavilion Café This is the last Arts-in-Medicine concert for the spring semester! Once Again, featuring Dr. Steven Seifert, who will be performing modern jazz. Arts-in-Medicine concerts are free to attend and all are welcome! Trombone Studio Recital 8:00-9:30pm Keller Hall Trombone Studio Recital. Featuring the students of Christopher Buckholz. Free to attend.

Theater & Film The Upside - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater Philip is a disabled white billionaire, who feels that life is not worth living.

To help him in his day to day routine, he hires Del, an African American parolee, trying to reconnect with his estranged wife. What begins as a professional relationship develops into a friendship as Del shows his grouchy charge that life is worth living. $2/$2.50/$3. Cash and LoboCash only. Box office opens 30 minutes prior to each screening. The Upside - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Philip is a disabled white billionaire, who feels that life is not worth living. To help him in his day to day routine, he hires Del, an African American parolee, trying to reconnect with his estranged wife. What begins as a professional relationship develops into a friendship as Del shows his grouchy charge that life is worth living. $2/$2.50/$3. Cash and LoboCash only. Box office opens 30 minutes prior to each screening. Dance Theatre of Harlem 7:30-9:30pm Popejoy Hall In “The Celebration of Our 50 Years,” the Dance Theatre of Harlem returns with a stunning dance performance. Tickets starting at $25.

Student Groups & Gov. Medieval Studies Association Colloquium 9:00am-4:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Student

Graduate Christian Fellowship 11:00am-1:30pm SUB Amigo Christians on UNM 12:00-1:30pm SUB Scholars

Meetings UNM IT Meeting 9:00-10:30am SUB Fiesta A & B

AAUP 1:00-3:30pm SUB Acoma A & B

RW Faculty Meeting 12:00-1:00pm Humanities 231

BLACK Meeting 3:00-4:00pm AASS Lounge Arts Entrepreneurship Club Meeting 4:00-5:00pm CFA Conference Room, Room 1009 Lutheran Campus Ministry Group 5:00-7:00pm Luther House, across from Dane Smith Hall ASUNM Finance Meetings 5:30-9:00pm SUB Sandia

Committee

ASUNM Full Senate 6:00-10:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver ASUNM Elections 6:00-7:30pm SUB Plaza Atrium Navigators 6:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B, Amigo QSA Meetings 6:00-8:00pm SUB Fiesta A & B

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

LCMSU Meeting 7:00-8:30pm SUB Isleta

Alcoholics Anonymous 12:00-1:00pm Women’s Resource Center Group Room “Better Together”- Support Group for Women with Metastatic Breast Cancer 1:00-2:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1604 Advisement 1:00-4:30pm Women’s Resource Center Visit Meghan Lippert from Arts and Sciences to answer questions about academic holds or classes! Stroke Support Group 4:00-5:00pm UNM Hospital, Fifth Floor, Neurology SAC Unit Conference Room Connect with other stroke survivors and their families to learn more about stroke, share your experiences and become inspired to move forward.

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

Preview all the events on www.dailylobo.com Email events to:

calendar@dailylobo.com

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

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