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DAILY LOBO new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Megan Holmen

In celebration of Earth Day on April 22 the University of New Mexico Sustainability Program is hosting the 10th Annual Sustainability Expo on Thursday from 10:30 a.m until 2:30 p.m. at Cornell Mall outside of the Student Union Building. Every year UNM’s Sustainability Studies Program hosts an expo to educate students, staff, faculty and the wider community about recycling, composting, conservation and other forms of sustainability, said Jessica Rowland, a professor of sustainability and one of the faculty organizers of the expo. This year there will be over 85 tables. These will include cooking demonstrations, upcycling and recycling art projects, food, live music, yoga and educational tables, she said. Some of the tables will be run by UNM student groups and will display student projects. The expo is run by students in the Sustainability Studies Program. “We are hoping to showcase a lot of the sustainable initiatives on campus and in our community,” Rowland said. “But really we want to build a deeper culture of sustainability on campus.” At UNM Valencia Campus there will be an event to celebrate Earth Day, John Fleck, a professor of Water Resources said. He will be speaking to students, staff and faculty at this event, which is also on Thursday. Lobo Gardens will be one of the student groups tabling at the Sustainability Expo at UNM’s Main Campus, said Christina Hoberg, the Lobo Gardens coordinator. Both the Lobo Gardens class and Lobo Gardens Club worked to create do-it-yourself gardening kits for the expo. Lobo Gardens tables at the Sustainability Expo every year, she said, and the students decide what each year’s project should be. Hoberg said she hopes the do-it-yourself kits will encourage students to garden. Rowland said Earth Day is a day people can focus on all the spectacular things that the Earth does for them — it reminds

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people that they must continue to work on lessening the negative impact they have on our planet. “For some people in some cultures, every day is Earth Day, but unfortunately here, in the U.S., we tend to take the Earth for granted,” she said. “We often see ourselves as outside of nature instead of part of the larger ecosystem. This is probably why we act the way we do.” There are many different tables at the expo, which means there will be something interesting for everyone there, Rowland said. “Beyond hoping that people learn something new, we hope that they become inspired to take some sort of action, be that at home or at work,” Rowland said. Reed Muelmeyer is a junior and one of the students organizing the expo. He said, growing up, he learned to appreciate the environment and spent time outdoors. Muelmeyer is now on the partnership committee for the expo. This committee connects and supports student groups that want to participate and table at the expo, he said. “Earth Day is important, because it’s a time to remember our connection to nature, and to the planet,” Rowland said. “We often take it for granted and so it’s nice to have a specific day or week where we are celebrating all of the amazing things that the planet does for us.”

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UNM celebrates Earth Day with expo

Megan Holmen is a freelance reporter for news and culture at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at, or on Twitter @megan_holmen.

Five ways to earn cash on the side Weed COLUMN

and ABQ culture

By Catherine Stringam @cathey_stringam

In today’s world, finding a job can be difficult. As a college student, balancing the demands of a job and school can be complicated, but necessary to pay for college, which is why students are always trying to find extra ways to earn money. When you think of side hustling, you often think of bugging all your Facebook friends trying to sell them cosmetics or something they don’t really need. But there are other options for students to make a little extra money on the side — here are five. Uber or Lyft By becoming a rideshare driver, you can earn money just for driving people around the city. Uber and Lyft share pretty similar driver requirements. For Uber, you have to be at least 21 years old and have three years of licensed driving experience (one year if you are over 23), according to Uber's website. The site goes on to say, Uber will look at your license, vehicle registration and insurance to make sure your car is fit for the job. Your driving and criminal records will also be checked. Once you pass all of that, you can become a driver. You make money through the

By Danielle Prokop @ProkopDani

Colton Newman / @cnewman101 / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

A Buffalo Exchange employee picks through clothes that were dropped off and decides whether or not to buy them for resale on April 18, 2018.

app, and you create your own schedule based on your availability, a bonus for busy college students. Food delivery If you are like me, you might be

afraid of driving strangers around in your car. What if they’re weird or smelly — or worse, dangerous? Well, there is another option. You can be a delivery driver for

companies like UberEats or Doordash. Working for these companies is like delivering pizza, but without


Cash page 2

Albuquerque decriminalized marijuana this past month, but even before that, cannabis-related businesses were thriving in the Duke City. Cheba Hut — a marijuanathemed sandwich shop located on Harvard — has been open since 2008 and is a close campus option. It serves local beer on tap and makes sandwiches until midnight. Isaac Montoya, the owner of Cheba Hut since 2012, said business is good primarily due to quality sandwiches, but also the growing number of states and cities legalizing marijuana across the country. “It’s not just a college thing anymore — marijuana is being utilized across the nation,” Montoya said.


Marijuana page 2

On the Daily Lobo website JACKSON: Column — The case for cannabis

GOELDNER: Men’s Basketball: Team continues to add to its roster


from page


having to work at the pizza place. You just drive around, picking up food and making deliveries to people’s house or office. The only disadvantage is it can make you pretty hungry. Resell items We all have those outfits we bought for a special occasion and never wore again. Luckily, there are tons of places you can get money for your gently used clothes or belongings. Cleaning out your room and taking stuff to Plato’s Closet or Buffalo Exchange where you can get cash for your clothes is an easy way to earn some money. Or, you can take it upon yourself to sell your stuff. There are some great apps like Poshmark or Mercari where you can sell all kinds of things.


Thursday, April 19, 2018

from page

Personally, I have loved using Mercari — it’s super simple, and you can even choose for the shipping to be prepaid, and mailing slips pre-made for you. Then you just drop off your package at the post office, and once the other person receives it, you get your money. Online surveys There are tons of websites that will pay you for taking surveys or reviewing the site. Companies want opinions from real consumers like you. Global Test Market, User Testing, Survey Spot and Opinion Outpost are some of the top sites that will pay you for completing tasks. Depending on the site, some will send you a check in the mail or pay you via PayPal. Taking surveys can be quick and fairly simple.

That is why they are on almost every list of side hustles you will find, including this one. Donate plasma While this last option seems a little drastic, a lot of college students have started doing it to make some extra money and pay the bills. Plasma is a liquid component in blood and is an ingredient used in many medicines and treatments for medical conditions. Donating plasma can essentially save lives. There is a plasma donation center, BPL, right by the University of New Mexico’s Main Campus on Yale Boulevard. Plasma can be donated as often as two times a week. Donors must be 18 years old and go through medical evaluations, according to

However, if you don’t like needles, this might not be the job for you. There are many other ways you can make cash to help pay for the expenses of college and living on your own. Of course there are always the options of babysitting, dog walking, lawn mowing, house sitting, etc. This list is to help you think outside of the box and find fairly easy ways to side hustle. Hopefully with these suggestions, you can have a little more green in your wallet. Catherine Stringam is a freelance reporter with the Daily Lobo. The views in this column are her own. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @cathey_stringam.


“It’s not just about the theme for us, we’re strictly a sandwich restaurant, everything else is just a coincidence, as we say.” The name Cheba Hut is derived from “cheeba,” a slang word for weed. Even their sandwich sizes are marijuana-themed. Basing their sandwich sizes off of weed slang they refer to a four-inch as a “nug,” an eight-inch as a “pinner” and a 12-inch as a “blunt.” The first of the franchise was opened in Tempe, Arizona in 1998 by sandwich delivery driver Scott Jennings. According to a HuffPost article, the franchise made the menu to appeal to stoners and had a marketing technique to open stores near college campuses. Another local business, the Gathering Spot, combines coffee and Cannabidiol right across from Main Campus on Central. Cannabidiol is also known as CBD and is an extract from the marijuana plant. The compound is not psychoactive and has claims to health benefits but is not legal in every state. Hemp-derived CBD oil is

Anthony Jackson / @TonyAnjackson / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Sacred Garden Dispensary Manager Cecilia Gutierrez rearranges different cannabis strains.

federally legal for use, according to Owner Gabreal Bell says the place has a personal connection. Hanging behind the glass cases with oils hangs Bell’s degree from Princeton, next to work from local artists. The back hallway displays

framed testimonials of how CBD helped with chronic pain, anxiety and other ailments. Bell, who grew up in New York, said that he tries to provide a place that creates community. “This is a place where people can be comfortable and welcome,”

Bell said. “I want to provide for the students, the artists and something for everyone.” Open until 3 a.m., Bell said he also wanted to work to students’ hours. The Gathering Spot is looking to expand to Northern New Mexico and open franchises in other states. In 2007 New Mexican voters approved the Lynn and Erin Compassionate Use Act that legalized medical marijuana in up to 8 ounces in a 90-day period. According to FindLaw’s Marijuana Permits and License laws for New Mexico, in order to produce, distribute or dispense medical marijuana, a business must be licensed with the New Mexico Department of Health. NMDOH is not currently accepting applications for distributors, because the application period is closed. Albuquerque City Council passed a resolution April 2 that decriminalized small amounts of marijuana. Mayor Tim Keller signed the bill into law last Friday. The law states possession of under 1 ounce of marijuana is now

punished by a $25 civil fine. As a disclaimer, Lt. Trace Peck, the University of New Mexico Police Operations contact, said that smoking marijuana is a violation of the campus-wide smoking ban. “It’s pretty simple for us,” Peck said. “The non-smoking policy for UNM includes marijuana.” The offense would not be criminal, but rather a University Student Code of Conduct violation. According to the Student Code of Conduct, “smoking and the use of tobacco products are prohibited at the University of New Mexico and its branches, except in a small number of outdoor designated smoking areas.” However, when UNM became a “Smoke-and Tobacco-free Campus” most of those designated areas were phased out in the Fall semester of 2017. Danielle Prokop is a freelance reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can contacted at or on Twitter @ProkopDani.




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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, April 19, 2018 / Page 3

Mexican gray wolf recovers, slowly, from endangerment By Anthony Jackson @TonyAnjackson The Lobo has been the University of New Mexico’s mascot for almost 100 years, but the Lobo, also known as the Mexican gray wolf, is making a slow comeback from the endangered species list. The wolf’s habitat used to stretch as far south as central Mexico, as north as central New Mexico, as west as Arizona and as east as Texas, but now its habitat is confined to reintroduction zones along the Arizona-New Mexico border, according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service website. As people ventured southwest with cattle, “high cattle stocking rates and declining populations of native prey” led Mexican wolves to prey on livestock, the website goes on to say. Subsequently, ranchers participated in “federal, state and private” campaigns to eradicate

the lobo, and by the mid-1900s it was believed that the Mexican gray wolf was eradicated, according to a conference paper called Economic Analysis of Indemnity Payments for Wolf Depredation on Cattle in a Wolf Reintroduction Area. In 1973, the United States started the Endangered Species Act and the Mexican gray wolf was listed as an endangered species, meaning the species is “in danger of extinction within the foreseeable future throughout all or a significant portion of their range,” according to the Endangered Species Coalition’s website. From 1977 to 1980, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the Mexican counterpart launched a campaign to collect all remaining wild wolves and breed them in captivity, according to Kaylen Jones just finished her master’s in museum studies with a focus on natural history collections and completed her master’s thesis on the relationships between the

Mexican gray wolf and politics, culture and conservation. Her findings will be presented in the Maxwell Museum of Anthropology in late July 2018. “UNM, unfortunately, doesn’t do a lot for conservation, and so this was me making an exhibit to try and bring the community…together to try to realize that these animals are endangered,” she said. “We’re using them as a mascot, yet we’re not really doing anything as students, as faculty, as UNM for these animals.” This species of wolf is necessary for wildlife, Jones said. She said the wolves will feed on older and sicker individuals of a herd, which results in a healthier herd overall, because then the wolves would not have to spend time to take care of the sick and injured. By keeping prey populations in check, Mexican gray wolves can also prevent overgrazing and consequently prevent potential flash floods and mudslides that are a re-

sult of loosened top soil caused by overgrazing, Jones said. “It not only affects grazing lands for cattle, but it also affects buildings or stable places for people that live in those areas,” she said. Jones said she does not think the Mexican gray wolf is at a sustainable population size. The wolf recuperation program’s low numbers are caused by “political issues. This is because of state issues. This is because of administrations that are cutting budgets for species management. They’re not at a viable population to have these wolves removed off the endangered species list,” she said. In early January, U.S. Sen. Jeff Flake proposed legislation to remove the Mexican wolf off the endangered species list, according to This is not the first time he introduced legislation to delist the lobo from the Endangered Species Act, he tried in Feb. 2017 as well. Judy Calman is a staff attorney with New Mexico Wild, an

environmental advocacy group. When Flake introduced his bill to delist the lobo, Calman’s organization signed on to letters in opposition of his bill, she said. Calman, the eight-year staff attorney said the reason Flake keeps reintroducing the bill is likely to appease a constituent group. “Congress should not decide when to delist a single species, because that (decision) should be made with science and not because of politics,” she said. If it were not for the Endangered Species Act, Calman said the Mexican gray wolf would “go extinct pretty quickly.” The Daily Lobo reached out to Flake’s office for an interview about the subject but did not receive a response in time for publication. Anthony Jackson is a freelance reporter with the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @TonyAnjackson.

UNM works to make itself more green By Megan Holmen @megan_holmen The University of New Mexico is working toward becoming a greener campus. The University has been increasing its renewable energy resource every year by adding solar panels. UNM has also been reducing the amount of water used in campus upkeep, according to Mary Clark,





the sustainability manager for the Sustainability Studies Program at UNM. “The Sustainability Studies Program utilizes experiential learning, research and service activities to implement practical solutions for a sustainable future on the UNM campus, in the state of New Mexico and for the Earth as a whole,” according to the program’s website. Over the past 15 years, UNM has been reducing its carbon footprint by utilizing green

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building requirements and new technologies that make the campus more sustainable. Additionally, the sustainability program reports an increase in recycling, Clark said. UNM has solar panels installed on the roofs of the Yale parking structure, the Science and Math Learning Center, the Electrical and Computer Engineering Building and the College of Education, Clark said. Every year the University adds new installations of solar panels

on top of buildings, which reduces the amount of non-renewable energy needed to power the campus, Clark said. As funds become available, more of these will be installed so that UNM no longer has to rely on the Public Service Company of New Mexico for electricity. According to the 2017 Daily Lobo article, How green is my campus? UNM was working on adding more solar panels, including the ones that are now installed at the UNM Valencia Campus. At the time

UNM was working to add more recycling bins around campus to make recycling a more accessible. Now, in 2018, more recycling bins have been added and will continue to be added around campus. Clark said students can easily participate in recycling and reduce their carbon footprint. UNM recycles paper, aluminum cans and cardboard, which keeps tons of recyclable materials out of landfills, she said.


Sustainability page 9



The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, April 19, 2018

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS Freedom is winning the encryption arms race Editor, At tax time in the U.S., as Gaurav Sangwani of India’s Financial Express reports, many American cryptocurrency users weren’t interested in discussing that aspect of their lives with the Internal Revenue Service. In an early April TeamBlind survey of 2,600 people who earned money from crypto, 46 percent said they wouldn’t be reporting those earnings to Uncle Sam. Meanwhile, per Investopedia’s

Don’t quit during hardship and struggle, the success is worth it Editor, This column is about something I’ve thought about doing before and that’s just saying the heck with it. Some of you might say it a bit differently. When I was a pastor I would get so sick and tired of the same old people whining and complaining about the same old stuff that never amounted to anything. Yet, they seemed to relish in having something to complain

Nathan Reiff, fewer than 100 of Credit Karma Tax’s 250,000 most recent filers had reported cryptocurrency transactions as of April 13. That’s bad news for the IRS, but great news for America. People whose ancestors fought a revolution nearly 250 years ago on the slogan “no taxation without representation” are finally acquiring the weapons to fight a new revolution on a new slogan: No taxation without consent. Taxation as we know it is really nothing more than the typical mob protection racket: “Nice livelihood you got there — be a shame if anything happened to it.” And since the birth of employer “withholding”

during World War II, the mobsters have mostly had it easy. They rake what they want right off the top of your paycheck and encourage you to think of any partial refund as a gift. The racket has always had two weak points, though. One is that it’s dependent on a model of employment — centralized workplace, lots of employees, one employer — that’s increasingly giving way to a “gig economy” in which more and more people are becoming de facto self-employers. The other is that it’s dependent on an easy access to personal information that once favored the mobsters, but that has likewise been breaking

down since the dawn of widely available Internet access. Since the late 1980s, Americans have been engaged in an arms race with the federal government: our strong encryption versus their attempts to compromise that encryption. Win some, lose some, but cryptocurrency is potentially our side’s decisive super-weapon. If you thought the perpetual whining from law enforcement about encryption was about fighting terrorism, think again. It’s mostly about the money. Like other mobsters, politicians and their accomplices hate the idea of their rackets coming to an end.

Government will get much smaller and much less powerful once it has to ask nicely for a share of the wealth you produce and justify the request, instead of just taking what it wants. That day draws closer as the percentage of people using cryptocurrency and declining to tell Uncle Sam about it grows.

about. Most of us have been there and done that. We have whined or just got tired of hearing others whine. Chances are you are there right now. You’ve done all you can to help somebody and you can’t do it anymore. You’ve hung onto something that you wished you had walked out of a long time ago. You’ve showed up at a job that you’ve hated for years. You’ve carried on in different tasks that you are tired of doing because it all seems so futile. Nobody would probably blame you much if you made a change. For good or bad the person you always have to deal with is you. You have to decide if you can live with your decision to

give up. Fifteen years ago I didn’t know how I was going to eat let alone pay the mortgage. I was trying to start a practical way for ministers around the planet to study the Bible and earn a ministry degree at home. After two years it was pretty dead and going zero. I was so jobless that I was interviewing with a nursing home for a job that paid really nothing. The interviewer wanted to know what my current job was and I said, “President of Newburgh Theological Seminary, Newburgh, Indiana.” She said, “That sounds like a better job.” I replied “I would like it more if it at least paid a little something.” I was ready to quit but

one tiny small success eventually led to another and that was 15 years and at least 6,000 students ago. I’m glad I didn’t quit but nobody would have blamed me if I had. I’m certainly by no means saying life is roses. Not everything turns out pie and cream in life. I’ve had plenty of failures. I have failures going on right now. I suppose the only way I can escape failing at stuff is to stop trying to do anything. I’ve thought about giving up this column. About the time I start having this thought I’ll get email from different people telling me that something I wrote was meaningful to them. An editor will write me and thank me or somebody

will hate something I wrote and write something ugly. At least then I know I’m being read. So, I’m going to stay with it for awhile. Who knows what will happen? Today, maybe the whole point of all of this is to help you stay with it a little longer or maybe just one more day. When you look back you never feel that great about anything if you just quit.

Thomas L. Knapp Director The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism

Dr. Glenn Mollette


Volume 122 Issue 60 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez News Editors Kyle Land Madison Spratto

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Madison Spratto

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News editor

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

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


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, April 19, 2018 / Page 5

UNM to plant trees for National Arbor Day By Ariel Lutnesky @ArielLutnesky Editor’s Note: This article is part of a multimedia package, which includes a video produced by Elizabeth Sanchez accessible on our website and on the Daily Lobo YouTube channel, username: dailylobo. In celebration of National Arbor Day, the grounds and landscaping department will be planting different kinds of trees around campus the week of April 23 through 27. Alan Billau, the arboriculture supervisor for the department, said these plantings, which are open to everyone, are a good way to connect with the community. “We like to support National Arbor Day and New Mexico Arbor Day...and we found that it’s a really good way for us to make the community more aware of what we’re doing, allow them to come out and ask questions, learn more about trees and why we’re doing this and try to make a better campus because of it,” Billau said. Billau said that the department will be planting 12 trees around the dorm area on Main Campus. The planting locations will include the Lomas Parking Structure, Vassar Park (right across from Lobo Gardens RED), the natatorium, Coronado Hall, the Alvarado dorms and the Lobo Gardens RED, which is located on Campus Boulevard. The grounds and landscaping department is collaborating with the Lobo Gardens class on the last day — April 27 — to plant

fruit trees. The collaboration is part of an effort to add more fruit trees to campus and to work more with the Lobo Gardens, Billau said. Christina Hoberg, the Lobo Gardens coordinator, said the three trees that will be planted by the Lobo Gardens RED will be a jujube, a persimmon and a pomegranate tree. “I’m hoping that the students will learn about the basics of how to plant a tree and what the needs for them are,” Hoberg said. “By having the fruit trees, I’m hoping that they’ll have opportunities for learning how to prune them correctly, how to harvest the fruit, how to use it and what’s edible.” Hoberg said she was excited for the possibilities that the tree planting will provide the garden, like being able to have a bigger area. “For one, it’s a lot (more) sunny of a spot than a lot of the fruit trees we have (in the garden now), so I think the fruit will grow better,” Hoberg said. “I also think that this space is going to be more welcoming to a lot of the university and passerbys who maybe can’t see our garden as well right here. This going to be a good way to invite people to this space.” The Lobo Gardens is not the only place getting fruit trees, Billau said. “We’re doing a couple fruit or habitat trees, (and then) a couple serviceberries at Alvarado,” Billau said. “We’re going to do some shade trees at the parking structure and the natatorium. Just about everywhere else is shade trees because of the benefits they provide.

April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel

Visitors walk through the Lobo Garden RED on April 18, 2018.

We’re trying to get those where people will appreciate the shade.” Each tree planted will be a tree in a container rather than a tree seed, Billau said. “The ones we’re putting at Lobo Gardens are basically 15-galloncontainer-sized trees,” he said. “They should actually get a real good start being that size already.” According to UNM’s webpage, “On-Campus Attractions,” UNM is officially considered an arboretum. Billau said that the upcoming treeplantings will allow for expansion

in terms of species included in the arboretum. “There’s going to be one new species — the persimmons — and we’re actually planting two persimmons,” Billau said. “One’s going to be across the street (from Lobo Gardens RED), and it will be close enough to pollinate between the (one in Lobo Gardens RED). So those two are going to be new species. We do have an existing jujube and some pomegranates, but very few, so we’re trying to get a few more.”

Other new additions to UNM’s grounds will include: a city sprite zelkova, a common hackberry, a Texas red oak and three frontier elms. Billau said he hopes the tree planting will bring greater appreciation for UNM’s tree canopy. Ariel Lutnesky is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @ArielLutnesky.

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Los Cuates UNM’s Choice for #1 Mexican Restaurant #2 Best Salsa Locations: 4901 Lomas Blvd; 505.255.5079 8700 Menaul Blvd; 505.237.2800 10051 Coors Blvd; 505.897.7441

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Friday Los Cuates UNM’s Choice for #1 Mexican Restaurant #2 Best Salsa Locations: 4901 Lomas Blvd; 505.255.5079 8700 Menaul Blvd; 505.237.2800 10051 Coors Blvd; 505.897.7441 Theatre & Dance The House of Bernarda Alba 7:30pm in Rodey Theatre Tickets $10-$15 at Dave & Buster’s Eat & Play Combo Get an entrée or appetizer + $10 power card® starting at only $17.99* (now that’s a sweet deal!) All day Sunday-Thursday & until 5 PM on Friday & Saturday Regular Hours: 11AM–1:30 AM 2100 Louisiana Blvd NE Truman Health Services 272-1312 Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available.

Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Happy Aperitif Hour 4:30-7pm Hookah Star 4/20 Specials Belly Dancers 10-12am 4 hookahs for $20 FREE entry before 9pm Bring UNM ID to receive 10% discount

Saturday Los Cuates UNM’s Choice for #1 Mexican Restaurant #2 Best Salsa Locations: 4901 Lomas Blvd; 505.255.5079 8700 Menaul Blvd; 505.237.2800 10051 Coors Blvd; 505.897.7441 Theatre & Dance The House of Bernarda Alba 7:30pm in Rodey Theatre Tickets $10-$15 at Dave & Buster’s Eat & Play Combo Get an entrée or appetizer + $10 power card® starting at only $17.99* (now that’s a sweet deal!) All day Sunday-Thursday & until 5 PM on Friday & Saturday Regular Hours: 11AM–1:30 AM 2100 Louisiana Blvd NE Truman Health Services 272-1312 Outpost Performance Space Edmar Castaneda; 7:30pm Charismatic Columbian-born jazz harp virtuoso Student discounts and rush tickets available. Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Saturday Sip & Slide $1.99 Bison Sliders $8 Brown Spirit, changes weekly; Live music from 8:30pm to 11:30pm - no cover Happy Aperitif Hour 4:30-7pm


New Mexico Daily Lobo



Los Cuates UNM’s Choice for #1 Mexican Restaurant #2 Best Salsa Locations: 4901 Lomas Blvd; 505.255.5079 8700 Menaul Blvd; 505.237.2800 10051 Coors Blvd; 505.897.7441 Theatre & Dance The House of Bernarda Alba 2:00pm in Rodey Theatre Tickets $10-$15 at Dave & Buster’s Eat & Play Combo Get an entrée or appetizer + $10 power card® starting at only $17.99* (now that’s a sweet deal!) All day Sunday-Thursday & until 5 PM on Friday & Saturday Regular Hours: 11AM–11PM 2100 Louisiana Blvd NE

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available.


Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Happy Aperitif Hour 4:30-7pm

Dave & Buster’s Eat & Play Combo Get an entrée or appetizer + $10 power card® starting at only $17.99* (now that’s a sweet deal!) All day Sunday-Thursday & until 5 PM on Friday & Saturday Regular Hours: 11AM–12AM 2100 Louisiana Blvd NE

Truman Health Services 272-1312

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Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Happy Aperitif Hour 4:30-7pm

The Entertainment Guide

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available.

Los Cuates UNM’s Choice for #1 Mexican Restaurant #2 Best Salsa Locations: 4901 Lomas Blvd; 505.255.5079 8700 Menaul Blvd; 505.237.2800 10051 Coors Blvd; 505.897.7441

Thursday, April 19, 2018 / Page 7

Tuesday Los Cuates UNM’s Choice for #1 Mexican Restaurant #2 Best Salsa Locations: 4901 Lomas Blvd; 505.255.5079 8700 Menaul Blvd; 505.237.2800 10051 Coors Blvd; 505.897.7441 Dave & Buster’s Eat & Play Combo Get an entrée or appetizer + $10 power card® starting at only $17.99* (now that’s a sweet deal!) All day Sunday-Thursday & until 5 PM on Friday & Saturday Regular Hours: 11AM–12AM 2100 Louisiana Blvd NE

Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available. Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro French Friendly Tuesday $6 Muscadet white wine $9 Moules Frites $7.5 French 75 Happy Aperitif Hour 4:30-7pm

Wednesday Los Cuates UNM’s Choice for #1 Mexican Restaurant #2 Best Salsa Locations: 4901 Lomas Blvd; 505.255.5079 8700 Menaul Blvd; 505.237.2800 10051 Coors Blvd; 505.897.7441

Dave & Buster’s Eat & Play Combo Get an entrée or appetizer + $10 power card® starting at only $17.99* (now that’s a sweet deal!) All day Sunday-Thursday & until 5 PM on Friday & Saturday Regular Hours: 11AM–12AM 2100 Louisiana Blvd NE Truman Health Services 272-1312 Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available. Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Wine & Cheese Wednesday All bottles 20% off, served with a free cheese plate Happy Aperitif Hour 4:30-7pm

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Student housing provides community gardens By Tasawar Shah @tashah_80 There are 70 plots in the two gardens at Student Family Housing at the University of New Mexico. And for Denise Mitchell, “since their opening in late 80s, early 90s, the gardens have been one of the beautiful spots of their kind at the housing complex.” Mitchell, the area coordinator for the SFH, said the idea began when wives of two students planted in kimchi pots. In the following years the project gradually evolved and turned into a garden, and everyone in the office being in charge of the complex added to the gardens, she said. Plaques were added in an effort to make the plots easier to find. UNM’s Physical Plant Department adds to the gardens with efforts such

as tilting grounds to adding more soil to the plots every year, Mitchell said. For access to a plot of land, residents must complete an electronic application process, she said. The residents have to apply for the plots within a specified time frame. On completion of the process, residents are allotted either one or two plots based on plot availability. Residents must renew their plots every year, and plots are offered on a first-come, first-served basis. Arati Prasad, who is married to one of the residents at SFH, said, “Gardening is a family activity, and I enjoyed doing work with my family in my plots.” Mitchell said, she has completed various contributions to the gardens herself, ranging from helping assign the plots to adding signs about rules of the garden. She also said SFH has made the plot reservation system efficient and fair, as it used to not

be electronic. “The location of the gardens is really important. They are near the driveway of the complex, and one cannot pass by without stopping for a while and (having) a glance of the gardens, especially around sunset,” said Gauhar Sabih, a resident at SFH. Robert Gandara, another resident at the complex, said, “You can find everything in these gardens. I grow potatoes, onions, carrots, spinach, turnips and many more.” Residence Life & Student Housing takes great interest in gardens at the complex. Various services including watering, adding soil and weed cleanup is done on a regular basis, Mitchell said. Tasawar Shah is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @tashah_80.

April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel

Mohiuddin Ahamad works on his garden at UNM Student Family Housing on April 18, 2018. Residents are able to maintain and plant at these lots.


Owning plants can have many benefits By Madison Spratto @Madi_Spratto I don’t have the famous green thumb that usually coincides with being a good plant owner — in fact it’s fair to say I have quite the opposite. Despite my terrible track record of killing plant after plant, a friend gave me the final push to try one more time, but this time, with plants I can actually keep alive. Although owning cacti and succulents is a fairly new hobby of mine, it’s in step with a widespread trend. Owning plants is definitely “in” right now, but so is plant-themed decor. I can’t put my finger on why this trend has emerged, but I’m certainly not complaining. For me, having plants goes beyond the aesthetic benefits. Other than the bonus of cleaning the air, having something to take care of even if only once a week, is a relaxing process. In a study conducted through Texas

A&M, there are several health benefits of plants, including an increase in concentration and memory. Plants also have a calming nature about them that some people don’t even notice. Being a plant owner in Albuquerque is made easy by the various places to shop. My personal favorite is Rehm’s Nursery. The nursery has everything one needs to keep plants thriving. The selection varies from trees to outdoor plants to cacti, all reasonably priced. The soil sold there is just as diverse as the plants. A good runner up to that is a bit surprising. Little Bear Coffee Co. is in conjunction with No Longer Wander, a store behind the coffee house. Each week the store receives a shipment of plants from local vendors. While the selection is not as diverse as Rehm’s Nursery, No Longer Wander has tons of reasonably priced cacti and succulents. Spur Line Supply Co. is known for its aesthetically pleasing displays and incorporates plants into decor and products.

Madison Spratto / Daily Lobo / @Madi_Spratto

Cacti begin to bloom in Castetter Hall’s greenhouse on April 18, 2018.

Although on the expensive side, Spur Line has a back window dedicated to plants of all sorts. I don’t typically go there to buy plants, but its selection of pots is my go-to. If you are like me and were born without the natural green thumb, don’t fret. Picking a plant is the first step, and the next is research. Making sure you house the plant in the correct light, temperature and soil is key.

Cacti and succulents have their own special soil, which I buy at Rehm’s. If this article only gave you more anxiety about being a plant parent, there are a few more options. The first, air plants. Air plants require no soil and minimal water — in fact just spray them once a week and occasional soaks, and they will be happy. If you are still not swayed about the benefits and ease of owning plants, there is one final option — fake plants. Even though fake plants don’t give the health benefits of real plants, it’s perfect for people who want the aesthetic with little work. Although at one point in my life I only owned fake plants, because I was tired of killing real ones, I’m now a strong advocate for the benefits of taking care and owning real plants. Madison Spratto is a news editor at the Daily Lobo. The views in this column are her own. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Madi_Spratto.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, April 19, 2018 / Page 9


BioBlog — Coral reefs: The ocean’s rainforests By Kacie Coffey

Have you ever wondered where the soft, silky sand comes from on beaches? A significant amount of the sand on the world’s beaches actually comes from corals. A certain large fish, the parrotfish (family Scaridae), finds its sustenance from the algae that it scrapes off of coral. By accident, the parrotfish ingests some of this coral, but it can’t digest the calcium carbonate. Instead, they excrete it. This can add up to a massive amount of coral excrement — up to 700 pounds per fish per year. Though sand is certainly not alive, coral reefs themselves are actually living organisms, and they provide a sanctuary for the

ocean’s vast biodiversity. Corals are made of microscopic animals called polyps, which are related to anemones and jellyfish. The polyps are clear and shaped like a sac with an open end that has tentacles called nematocysts. These nematocysts are left reaching out into the water in order for the polyp to catch small organisms to feed on while also collecting calcium and carbonate from the ocean water in order to create a hard skeleton around the polyps for protection. This, however, is not the only way corals feed. Corals’ second food source comes from photosynthetic algae called zooxanthellae (zoh-uh-zan-thel-ee). Zooxanthellae have mutualistic relationships with the coral wherein the coral provides the algae with protection, and the algae provides the coral with a food source. Zooxanthellae are great for the corals, because it allows for a faster growth rate to create reefs and provides the corals with much of their beautiful coloring. Coral reefs, which can be found near coastlines in the warmer parts



Editor’s Note: This piece was originally published online in the UNM BioBlog on Feb. 28, 2018, written by Kacie Coffey. This is part of our project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community.

from page

“UNM has an aggressive building conservation program which has reduced energy usage across campus by 26 percent since 2010,” Clark said. “As required by state mandate, UNM builds and remodels buildings according to (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) Silver Standards. UNM’s utilities distribution system relies on cogeneration to create both steam and electricity, which has been proven to be more energy efficient that other systems.” In 2008 UNM experienced extensive budget cuts that have since slowed down the University’s projects

to reduce the campus carbon footprint, she said. Despite this, she said, UNM will continue to add solar panels, recycle and work to create green and sustainable buildings. The Sustainability Studies Program is just one of the initiatives on campus to make UNM greener. The Physical Plant Department maintains the buildings and grounds at UNM. Like the sustainability program, PPD seeks to improve the campus and increase sustainability, according to their website. UNM also has several student

of the oceans, only make up about 1 percent of our oceans. Coral reefs exist in primarily shallower parts of warmer waters and, because they form barriers in the ocean before the shoreline, are a shield against waves. In doing so, they diminish and or prevent damage to shorelines from tsunamis and harsh weather. Pretty crazy to think that these beautifully colored corals in the ocean also impact the ecosystem above the water. Even though they only make up about 1 percent of the oceans, coral reefs are the home to 25 percent of all marine life. This includes dolphins, whales, sea turtles and a great diversity of other fish as well. Some coral reefs can sustain up to 1,500 species of fish. The fish and other living creatures have created a symbiotic relationship with the corals. Corals provide food (algae) and shelter for the fish, while the fish provide protection for the corals from others trying to hurt their habitats. In providing many types of habitats for the fish on the reef, the corals take many different forms. There are crescentic reefs, flat

reefs, ribbon reefs, fringing and lagoon reefs, each of them creating different habitats and resources for different fish. Within the coral reef systems there are hexacorals and octocorals, each having hundreds of different species. The hexacorals are hard corals, which make up the backbone of coral reefs, while the octocorals are the soft corals and sea fans. Corals also create “islands” called atolls, which are visible above the water. Coral reefs also can act as a platform for mangrove trees to grow on in the shallow ocean. Mangrove trees use the ocean water for their water source then “sweat” out the salt, which is why their leaves sometimes appear white. The mangroves provide extra housing for fish and marine organisms, the roots of the trees make it difficult for larger predators to enter and eat the fish. Not only do coral reefs provide a homestead for thousands of marine species and impact life above water, they also have a business side that impacts life on land, including us humans. They are a fun

and beautiful tourist attraction for scuba divers and snorkelers. Many of the fish that live in coral reefs are popular in the pet trade industry as well. Sadly, many of the coral reefs are overfished as a result. The health of our coral reefs is at risk from pollution and rising ocean temperatures. Though combating climate change seems too difficult for us to manage, we have a duty to the world to protect our coral reef marine sanctuaries. Coral reefs are full of life and beauty, and they need to stay that way for the well-being of the world’s oceans.

initiatives to make the campus greener. Lobo Gardens is currently working on several projects, said Christina Hoberg, the Lobo Gardens coordinator. Lobo Gardens currently has two gardens on campus, Lobo RED and the herb garden at Hokona Hall. Pollinator gardens, are also being added to the gardens — these gardens will give bees, moths, butterflies and bats a place to find nectar, she said. Lobo Gardens is also helping Zimmerman Library create a composting program. The compost can

then be used for the gardens, Hoberg said. Lobo Gardens will continue to work to create a UNM campus that is greener and more sustainable, she said. In light of New Mexico’s drought, Clark said UNM is working to reduce water usage. UNM is reducing the amount of grass that needs to be watered and water faucets with an automatic shut off have been installed, she said. Additionally, two years ago UNM was able to start pumping water waste to be used at the

North Golf Course, which was possible with the help of the Bernalillo County Commission, Clark said. UNM is also asking the campus community to be conscious about their own water usage.

Kacie Coffey is an undergraduate student in the biology department and is graduating in May with biology and psychology dual degrees. She aspires to study marine biology. For citations for this piece, go to

Megan Holmen is a freelance reporter for news and culture at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at, or on Twitter @megan_holmen.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, April 19-22, 2018 Current Exhibits LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Saturday Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. Architecture of Justice: Student Photography Expo 8:00am-5:00pm George Pearl Hall Gallery Students from the summer class, Architecture of Justice: Berlin will be displaying their photos in the George Pearl Hall Gallery. People of the Southwest 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition celebrates the cultural history of the Southwest, especially the close relationship southwestern people have had with the land around them. Pulse Flow MFA Thesis Exhibition 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Sunday Open Space Visitor Center Gallery Exhibition presented by Hollis Moore. Artist Talk and Papermaking. Two-Fold: A Pairing of Frederick Hammersley & Matthew Shlian 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute Matthew Shlian’s recent work alongside a selection of Frederick Hammersley’s computer drawings and Tamarind prints. As the first

artist awarded the Frederick Hammersley Artist Residency, Shlian was able to collaborate with six different printers and produce several different bodies of work during his extended residency. New Releases 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute This exhibition includes most recent projects completed by artists who have been invited to collaborate with Tamarind master printers. Here Now: 24th Annual Juried Graduate Exhibition 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday UNM Art Museum “Here Now” includes approximately 50 artworks by 26 artists, all of whom are current graduate students in University of New Mexico’s Department of Art. This dynamic and diverse group of works surveys what is happening at UNM right now and includes painting, photography, printmaking, sculpture, installation, video, and performance art. Last Supper 10:00am-4:00pm TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Last Supper is a site-specific conceptual installation pointing to the effects of how the food we consume is making a negative impact within our communities. Stevens’ builds a visual narrative based on private and public memories and experiences to deal with the devastating effect of diabetes throughout native nations.

Ecologies of Resistance 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Ecologies of Resistance illustrates the artistic process of the DesertARt LAB collaborative’s site-specific ecological installation in the high desert of southern Colorado, through the use of artifacts, archival materials, and botanical samples. (disambiguation) - MFA Thesis Exhibition 10:00am-6:00pm CFA Downtown Studio MFA Thesis Exhibition, presented by Amy Johnson. Meridel Rubenstein, Eden Turned on its Side 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday University Art Museum Meridel Rubenstein, Eden Turned on Its Side is a major photographic artwork comprised of three parts: Photosynthesis, Volcano Cycle, and Eden in Iraq. The work is about human relationships to the environment on the scales of human time, geological time, and mythical time. Sallie Scheufler: A Good Cry 10:00am-6:00pm, Wednesday, Friday CFA Downtown Studio A Good Cry is inspired by, and made of, tears. Through a series of performative videos and sculptural installations, the exhibition questions and scrutinizes the the nature of crying behavior. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors

To submit a calendar listing, email

and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. Digital Arts with Laurel Lampela 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery II Hilda Volkin, Marta Light, and Mary Carroll Nelson Group Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery

Thursday Campus Events

IRB Walk-in Hours at GPSA 10:00am-12:30pm GPSA Office, Student Union Building 1021 The GPSA will be hosting the Office of the IRB for walk-in office hours in their office in the SUB. OIRB Staff will be there and everyone is welcome to stop by to ask any IRB related questions that they have. We hope to see you there! 10th Annual Sustainability Expo 10:30am-2:30pm Cornell Mall This event is focused on showcasing campus and community initiatives, and encouraging everyone to take meaningful action to incorporate sustainability into their lives. Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Every Thursday at noon. Everyone is welcome.

Lectures & Readings Pathology Seminar Series 8:00-9:00am Fitz Hall, Room 303 Michael Kobor, PhD, Sunny Hill BC, presents “Epigenetic Embedding of Early Life Experiences - How Environments Get ‘Under the Skin.” BioMISS Seminar Series 10:00-11:00am Health Sciences Library, Room 228 Michael Bernauer, UNM, presents “Improving Early Detection of Sepsis Using Unstructured Clinical Text.” Neuroscience Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Touyia Vue, UNM, presents “Transcription Factor Function in Glial and Glioma Development.” Astronomy Special Seminar 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Dr. Diana Dragomir, MIT, presents “The Nature And Demographics of Small Exoplanets.” Dissertation Presentation 2:00-3:00pm Castetter Hall, Room 51 Amanda Liebrecht, Biology, presents “The effects of widespread Pinus edulis mortality on physiological responses and climate sensitivity in a PionJuniper woodland, from leaf to ecosystem.”

Campus Calendar continued on pg 10

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PAGE 10 / THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 2018



Where to eat in Albuquerque while stoned By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz For many, smoking weed and food are synonymous with one another. With 4/20 getting closer, there are plenty of places to get your eat on when the munchies hit, especially near campus. As a self-proclaimed food savant, I will take you through the five best places to eat while stoned. But first… Honorable mentions Frontier Frontier, a restaurant that primarily offers New Mexican food, has been featured in publications such as the New York Times, USA Today and GQ Magazine, all of which hail the establishment as one of the best in the city. Frontier has also been featured on Man vs. Food Nation, a television show on Travel Channel. So it almost goes without saying that the restaurant is good. The sweet rolls are heavenly. The tortillas, in their own unique way, are awesome. And the breakfast burrito — which has bacon, eggs, hash browns, cheese and green chile — is also tasty. However, as a lifelong New Mexican, I can easily name five better places to get your local breakfast fix — all of which are outside the vicinity of this article which is focusing on the best places near campus. Standard Diner Standard Diner, which is about a five-minute drive west of campus, is an awesome spot to grab a bite while stoned. The atmosphere in the restaurant, although it usually features a frequent amount of customers, is awesome. The lighting in the restaurant makes it that way, and the food it serves only adds to that delight. One of my favorite dishes at Standard Diner is the “Not so Standard” patty melt, which is made with rye bread, cheddar and

gruyère cheese, caramelized onions and roasted garlic aioli, and is served with a side of fries. However, instead of normal fries, I’d suggest opting for the parmesan truffle fries...fantastic pairing. Without further ado, here are the top five places to eat while stoned: No. 5, Cheba Hut Cheba Hut is a hot spot for a quick eat and a good tasting sandwich. Once inside the restaurant, it is easy to tell the eatery is trying to cater to the everyday stoner. The menu uses stoner terms for its sandwich sizes and even cooler names for its sandwiches. For example, a four-inch sandwich is called a “nug,” an eight-inch referred to as a “pinner” and the 12-inch is coined as a “blunt.” In my opinion, the best tasting sandwich at Cheba Hut is the AK-47, which is the restaurant’s take on the classic French dip. Inside, the sandwich comes packed with roast beef, portabello mushrooms, red onions and provolone cheese. As far as bread goes, you can choose between white, whole wheat and garlic herb. The latter is my go-to. It also comes with its own side of au jus, which is an absolutely phenomenal dipping sauce for the sandwich. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve eaten that sandwich, and it hits the spot every single time. Some other good items on the menu are the White Widow (chicken and ranch sandwich) and the chocolate chip cookie, which you should always get toasted. If you go on a Monday, bring your UNM student ID card, as a Cheba Hut promotion includes free chips and a drink with the purchase of a sandwich. No. 4, Tia B’s La Waffleria Hidden away from the lively atmosphere of Nob Hill, Tia B’s La Waffleria sits around the crossroads of Carlisle and Campus Boulevard. As the name suggests, waffles are the staple of the restaurant’s menu and are hard to resist when eating there. You can get everything from a biscuits and

gravy waffle to waffle rancheros and even a Bombay coconut waffle, which is made with coconut and rice flour, drizzled with mango puree, sprinkled with toasted coconuts and topped with cardamom-coconut whipped cream. Basically, the waffles they make — which are pretty unique — are catered to your everyday stoner. No. 3, Slice Parlor Such a simple food, but always so, so delicious. Pizza, by far one of my favorite foods, is what Slice Parlor serves to its customers, as well as other menu options as well. It is located in Nob Hill, which is basically right next to UNM. You can pick up almost any slice of pizza for less than $5, with rare exceptions, and it tastes good every time. My favorite at Slice Parlor is the “Zia Slice,” which is the basic New Mexican pizza — pepperoni and green chile. For an extra stoner deluxe edition, a side of their house-made ranch fits perfectly for dipping the pizza itself. And its food is consistent every time. Not only does this restaurant have delicious pizza, the atmosphere is pretty laid back too. There are TVs that usually show sports, while you can also enjoy a beer and wine of your choice. There’s also a bunch of art on the wall, which you can purchase. It is usually a good idea to immerse yourself in a comfortable setting while stoned. Slice Parlor is exactly that. No. 2, El Patio OK, ladies and gentlemen. Remember I said I can list like five better places to grab a “New Mexican” breakfast than Frontier? Well, this is one of those places — and it’s like a 30-second walk from Frontier and right across the street from Cheba Hut. Not only does the chile — red and green — have a distinct New Mexican taste (I am a chile snob), their papas are to die for. If you are a stoner who’s really into just eating a good breakfast — or lunch, because they serve that too — then this is a place you should try.

What is more New Mexican than lighting up a king size joint of Girl Scout cookies and then going to eat some bomb New Mexican food? Literally nothing. Oh, and did I mention that there are a bunch of vegetarian options on the menu too...and that El Patio is pet friendly? Yeah, it’s cool like that. No. 1, Kabob House And finally, we reach the No.1 spot. Kabab House, which serves Persian food — and kabobs — is the place to eat after taking a dab or two or three. Located on Cornell Drive, the restaurant is a hidden gem of sorts, nestled in an inconspicuous neighborhood just south of UNM’s Main Campus. If you’re not one to try new things and hate change, well you need to break out of your shell and try some new stuff. Everything I have had there is delicious — from its beef and lamb the tea...and the absolutely fire “Banana Milk.” It’s not really a place that has the best interior design or the most welcoming as far as how it looks. But the food — oh, man, the food — makes up in full for it. Honestly, I can’t recommend it enough. If you are one who likes to take pictures for Snapchat or Instagram of cool-looking dishes, well you’re in luck. Oh, and did I mention it’s delicious? When I go, I usually get a pot of the Persian black tea. It is served with a bowl of sugar cubes that me feel like the coolest person on Earth. Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s and women’s basketball and baseball. The views in this column are his own. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.

Lobo LiFe campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, April 19-22, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 9 Feminist Research Institute Lecture 3:30-5:30pm Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1104 Dr. Amy Brandzel, UNM, presents “In and Out of Time: The AntiIntersectionalities of Citizenship.” UNM Biology Spring 2018 Seminar 3:30-4:45pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Dr. Greg Erickson, Florida State, presents “Vertebrate Paleontology.” CQuIC Seminars 3:30-4:30pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Lukasz Cincio, Los Alamos National Lab, presents “Learning the quantum algorithm for state overlap.” Latin American & Iberian Institute Presentation 4:00-5:00pm Hibben Center, Room 105 Mario A. Murillo, Hofstra University, presents “Political Participation in “Post-Conflict” Colombia: Social Movements, Community Radio and the Challenge of Implementing the 2016 Government-FARC Peace Accords in the Countryside.” Anesthesiology & Critical Care Medicine Grand Rounds 4:30-5:30pm Department of Anesthesiology Conference Room Visiting Professor, Albert Nguyen, MD, University of California San Diego Medical Center, presents, “Durable Ventricular Assist Device for End Stage Heart Failure.” Sigma Xi Public Talk 5:00-6:00pm UNM Conference Center Auditorium M. V. Ramana, University of British Columbia, presents “Fukushima and the Future of Nuclear Energy.”

Focus on Child Well-Being in New Mexico Symposium 6:00-7:30pm Domenici Center Auditorium Michael S. Kobor, PhD, University of British Columbia, Canada, and Leslie Strickler, DO, associate professor of Pediatrics, medical director of the UNM Child Abuse Response Team, present “Childhood Adversity: The Impact of Maltreatment, How to Recognize It, and What to Do about It.”

Theater & Film Black Panther - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater T’Challa, the King of Wakanda, rises to the throne in the isolated, technologically advanced African nation, but his claim is challenged by a vengeful outsider who was a childhood victim of T’Challa’s father’s mistake. Cash/LoboCash only. $2.00/2.50/3.00 School of Architecture and Planning Film Screening/Q + A 5:30-6:30pm Garcia Honda Auditorium Adrian Parr, Professor and Filmmaker at the University of Cincinnati for a screening and Q+A of her film, “The Intimate Realities of Water.” “These are the Days, My Friends, These are the Days” 5:30-7:00pm UNM Art Museum “These are the Days, My Friends, These are the Days” is a film essay and multi media art installation by ‘line/assembled collective’ film, by Jordana and Lara Goldmann. Free to attend.

Student Groups & Gov.

Immunology Journal Club Meeting 9:30-10:30am Fitz Hall, Room 389 Cafecitos con Rosa 11:00am-12:30pm Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1148 (El Centro Conference Room) Biochemistry and Biology Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm BRF, Room 218


Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 205 Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver SAEA Meeting 4:00-5:30pm SUB Jemez The Society for Adaptable Education is a student organization dedicated to making the University of New Mexico an accessible destination university and to promoting disability consciousness in the community. Caregivers Journaling Support Group 4:00-5:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center A journaling support group for family and friends of cancer patients. Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling and grammar do not matter.

Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC, Room 240

To submit a calendar listing, email

SGI Buddhist Club 5:00-6:00pm SUB Amigo Bring out happiness within your life and those around you. Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B Graduate Christian Bible Study 6:00-9:00pm SUB Alumni


Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/Spirit Charge 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma InterVarsity Christian Fellowship Weekly group gathering of fun, worship, and teaching. Something Rehearsal 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta



UNM Hobbit Society Moot 7:00-8:00pm Honors College Forum Sprechtisch - Deutsch Klub 7:30-10:00pm Carraro’s & Joe’s Place, 108 Vassar Dr SE Meet in a friendly atmosphere to practice speaking German. Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:00-10:00pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Meetings FT Faculty Meeting 9:30-10:45am Honors College Conference Room

CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm Family Medicine Center, Room 420 Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room


News & Brews with the Dean of Engineering 5:30-8:00pm Rio Bravo Brewing Company An informal fathering to meet the dean, catch up with old and new friends, and stay informed.


Campus Events Movie on the Field: Jumanji ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-10:00pm Johnson Field In this classic Robin Williams family film, two kids find and play a magical board game. By doing so, they release a man that has been trapped for decades in it, and unwittingly release more than they bargain for. The only way to stop it is by finishing the game. (In event of inclement weather, Movie On The Field will be held in the SUB theater.) Free event.

Lectures & Readings Anesthesiology & Critical Care Medicine Grand Rounds 6:30-7:30am UNMH 2ACC Learning Center Visiting professor Albert Nguyen, MD, University of California San Diego Medical Center, presents “Coagulation and Thromboelastogram.”

Campus Calendar continued on page 11

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ACROSS 1 Short shots? 5 Toque wearer 9 Tenth of a grand 14 “Quickly!” 15 Quasimodo’s creator 16 Conifer with durable wood 17 Bishop in bed? 20 Mid-’70s cost to mail a typical letter 21 Wears down 22 Veracious 23 Enliven 24 “I happen to have a deck of cards right here”? 28 “__ Rose Has Its Thorn”: Poison hit 29 Bashes 30 “So there!” 33 Focusing aid 34 “Under the Redwoods” author 36 Valley 37 “Good Behavior” broadcaster 38 High spot on a farm 39 Radio station, e.g. 40 Fake lawyer? 43 Nooks 46 Get behind, with “for” 47 Immature insects 48 Indicates 52 Software service provided by hardware sellers ... and a hint to three long puzzle answers 54 Lacks 55 Bad thing to take in a ring 56 Rim 57 Beasts of burden 58 Gravity-propelled toy 59 Seven __ DOWN 1 Historian’s field 2 Archipelago piece

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3 Normandy city 4 Ghosts 5 Calisthenic exercise 6 Fox pursuer 7 What some poachers poach 8 Metrosexual 9 Priests, e.g. 10 Biblical dancer 11 Milan-based fashion house 12 Work for a chamber group 13 What we have here 18 Matthew who led a 19th-century expedition to Japan 19 Alter, in a way, as a file 23 “__ lot of good that’ll do you” 24 Bombard 25 Roasting site 26 Canterbury’s county 27 Mistake 30 Word with cash or candy 31 Away from the wind

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Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, April 19-22, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10 Dermatology Grand Rounds 8:00-9:00am Dermatology Grand Rounds This Dermatology Grand Rounds is a clinical case session. OB/GYN Grand Rounds 8:00-9:00am Domenici Center North, Room 2410 Carolyn Salazar, CNM, and Noelle Borders, CNM, present “Nurse-Family Partnership of New Mexico, Center for Development and Disability,” and “Centering Pregnancy.” Dissertation Presentation 10:00-11:00am Communication & Journalism Building, Room 121 Eric Karikari, Communication Journalism, presents “Negotiating Culture in Africa: A Critical Analysis of Organizational Discourse in Ghana.” Dissertation Presentation 11:00am-12:00pm Johnson Center Room, Room B-118 Genevieve Birren, Health Exercise & Sports Science, presents “An Analysis of the Results of Court of Arbitration for Sports Doping Awards Involving Athletes Between 1994 and 2008.” Cellular & Molecular Basis of Disease Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Daniel Lingwood, Ph.D., The Ragon Institute of MGH, presents “Innate-like BCR Activity: a Genetic Template for Universal Vaccination against Flu.” Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and Cosmology (NUPAC) Seminars 12:00-1:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 1131 William Wester (Fermi National

Accelerator Laboratory), presents “Exploring Inner and Outer Space with the Dark Energy Survey.” Thesis Presentation 12:00-1:00pm Communication and Journalism Building, Room 219 Carolotta Anweiler, Communication & Journalism, presents “A Church’s Approach to Intercultural Communication Encounters in Short-term Missions.” Work Visas and Permanent Residency Workshop 2:00-4:00pm Mitchell Hall, Room 122 This workshop is sponsored by UNM’s Global Education Office. Global Education Office Workshop 2:00-4:00pm Mitchell Hall, Room 122 The Global Education Office presents “Work Visas and Permanent Residency.” This session is a great opportunity to learn about long-term work options. We will focus on work visas (H1B, O-1, TN) as well as permanent residency (“green card”) applications. A local immigration attorney will explain the eligibility and application procedures regarding these immigration statuses. ARTSLab Lecture: Lee Zlotoff 3:00-4:00pm ARTSLab Lee Zlotoff, creator of the original MacGyver TV series and executive producer of the MacGyver reboot, presents “Three and a Half Secrets to Success in Hollywood.” Free and open to the public. Department of Earth & Planetary Sciences Colloquium 3:00-4:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 122 Diana Roman, Carnegie Institution of Washington, presents “TopDown: Precursory Volcanic Seismicity - Implications for Magma Ascent and Eruption Forecasting.”

Dissertation Presentation 3:00-4:00pm Humanities, Room 324 David O’Connor, English, presents “Sunshine ‘89.” Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 3:30-4:30pm Dane Smith Hall, Room 125 William Wester, Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory, presents “Search for Axion Dark Matter.” Department of Chemistry & Chemical Biology Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Clark Hall, Room 101 Larry E. Overman, University of California, presents “Fragment Coupling and Constructing Quaternary-Carbon Stereo-centers Using Carbon Radicals.” Surgery Grand Rounds 7:00-8:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Joseph R. Griggs, DO, UNM, presents “How Would You Like Your Blood Substitutes at UNMH Prepared? (includes a healthy side order of assorted Transfusion Topics)”

Art & Music Finding the Square in Stone : The Lithographic Explorations of Frederick Hammersley 3:00-4:00pm Tamarind Institute Join Ash Armenta, Tamarind Master Printer, in Tamarind’s gallery for a talk about Frederick Hammersley. Art & Science as Parallel and Divergent Ways of Knowing 5:30-7:00pm George Pearl Hall, UNM School of Architecture and Planning Lawrence Weschler, author and director emeritus, New York Institute for the Humanities at New York University will open the Wonder Cabinet with a lavishly illustrated talk (originally fashioned as the keynote for a National Science Foundation symposium).

To submit a calendar listing, email

Violin Studio Recital 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Featuring the students of Dr. Cármelo de los Santos. Free to attend. Two Fold: Opening Recpetion 7:00-8:30pm Tamarind Institute Tamarind Institute presents Matthew Shlian’s recent work alongside a selection of Frederick Hammersley’s computer drawings and Tamarind prints. As the first artist awarded the Frederick Hammersley Artist Residency, Shlian was able to collaborate with. Exposure A Student Choreography Showcase 7:30-9:30pm Elizabeth Waters Center for Dance, Carlisle Gym Experience the vanguard of dance in Albuquerque as the artistic talent of emerging choreographers and dancers are highlighted in this exceptional concert of student works for the stage. $8/$10/$12. Donovan Perea, Recital 8:00-9:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.



Theater & Film The House of Bernarda Alba 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theatre In a hostile time and place, five sisters struggle to satisfy their hopes and desires. $10/12/15

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Tennis vs Denver 1:00-4:00pm McKinnon Family Tennis Stadium UNM Softball vs Utah State 6:00-8:00pm UNM Softball Complex

UNM Baseball vs University of Las Vegas 6:30-9:30pm Santa Ana Star Baseball Complex

Student Groups & Gov. Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243

Meetings Bibi Seng: Independent Presentations 2:00-4:00pm Honors Forum


Saturday Art & Music

Albuquerque Wonder Cabinet Curated by Lawrence Weschler 9:30am-6:30pm National Hispanic Cultural Center Tamarind is hosting a weekendlong Wonder Cabinet with 20 participants who work in the “borderlands between art & science.” This unique and free program is the brainchild of Lawrence Weschler, longtime writer for The New Yorker, who is curating the weekend event around the interactions of art & science. Suzuki Lab School Noon Recital 12:00-1:30pm Keller Hall Featuring students studying in the Lab School under the direction of the UNM Pedagogy Intern Teachers. Free to attend.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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PAGE 12 / THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 2018



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

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


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.


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.

Computer Stuff

agency seeks direct Care Staff to

work with Adults with Developmental Disabilities in Residential Settings and in the Community,in Albuquerque and in Los Lunas. Experience preferred. Need to pass background check and have reliable transportation. If inter‑ ested write

PaPer due? ForMer UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. Voice Only. MasterCard/ VISA.


locally oWned and operated 10

bed assisted living home. Centrally lo‑ cated. Flexible hours with a consis‑ tent schedule request. Competitive rates. You will be assisting residents with ADLs and supporting our amaz‑ ing seniors. Call Nora 505‑264‑9982.


egg donor PrograM ‑ Caperton Fer‑ tility Institute, anonymously empower another woman to become a mother by donating your eggs. You will be generously compensated up to $10,000. Become an egg donor:‑ donation going on vacation or sabbatical?

Need a responsible house sitter? Call Lisa Albright: 785‑312‑1340. Character references provided.

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Child Care Jobs

Small studio apart‑ ment. Skylights, vigas, flagstone patio. $450/mo includes utilities. 505‑506‑5814.

daycare Positions available, must be energetic, reliable, and caring. Call 505‑298‑7547.

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looking For loving caring, nurturing persons for extended hours childcare center. Must have CNM CDV‑45 Entry‑ Level Course and high school diploma or GED. Apply in person at 5555 Montgomery blvd. ne suite #18.

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


Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505‑ 401‑8139,



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

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

MatheMatics, statistics tutor.



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

Jobs Off Campus

local agency has openings for di‑

rect care staff to work with adults with developmental disabilities in residen‑ tial settings and out in the community. Must pass background check and have reliable transportation. If inter‑ ested write the agency director:

We are looking for happy smiling

faces to work as servers, bussers, cooks, dishwashers, Etc. Many positions open including management op‑ portunities. Contact us at Church Street Cafe 505‑247‑8522.

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zation. Alcohol/Drug Specimen collection, PT Saturday/Sunday and weekday evenings. www. Email resume to

Graduates May 2018

Graduates May 2018

Graduates May 2018

The Daily Lobo is


noW hiring all Positions, kitchen, servers, hostess, bussers. Flexible schedule. 505-267-8222. 6601 4th nW 87107. Apply in person. ua tech needed for treatment organi‑

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$630/mo. Utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets, NS. 301 Harvard SE 505‑262‑0433.

LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Thursday-Sunday, April 19-22, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Music Prep School Instrument Petting Zoo 1:30-3:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.


Sandia Brass Quintet Graduate Ensemble 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend. New Mexico Philharmonic 6:00-8:00pm Popejoy Hall Presenting “From The Heart of Fumi.” A performance from Fumiaki Miura, violin. Starting at $22. Exposure A Student Choreography Showcase 7:30-9:30pm Elizabeth Waters Center for Dance, Carlisle Gym Experience the vanguard of dance

in Albuquerque as the artistic talent of emerging choreographers and dancers are highlighted in this exceptional concert of student works for the stage. $8/$10/$12. Nephele Jackson, Senior Recital 8:00-9:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.


Theater & Film The House of Bernarda Alba 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theatre In a hostile time and place, five sisters struggle to satisfy their hopes and desires. $10/12/15

Student Groups & Gov. Anime Club 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B


Theater & Film

Art & Music Abraham Franck String Quartet Graduate Ensemble 12:00-1:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend. Friends of Music 3:00-4:30pm Keller Hall Featuring the 2017-2018 Scholarship Recipients performing solo and ensemble works. Free to attend. Woodwind Quintet Undergraduate Ensemble 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend. Nathan Lesiak, Recital 8:00-9:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.

To submit a calendar listing, email



The House of Bernarda Alba 2:00-4:00pm Rodey Theatre In a hostile time and place, five sisters struggle to satisfy their hopes and desires. $10/12/15

Sports & Recreation UNM Softball vs Utah State 12:00-2:00pm UNM Softball Complex UNM Baseball vs University of Las Vegas 1:00-4:00pm Santa Ana Star Baseball Complex

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

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