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Monday, O c tober 25, 2021 | Vo l u m e 1 2 6 | I s s u e 1 1

Final mayoral debate cements candidates’ visions ahead of election

Scientists predict New Mexico slated for another dry winter By Rebecca Hobart @rjhobart

Liam DeBonis / Daily Lobo / @LiamDebonis

(From left to right) Albuquerque mayoral candidates Eddy Aragon, Manny Gonzales and Tim Keller at the final mayoral debate at the Congregation Albert synagogue on Oct. 24.

By Dan Pennington @DanDangerously On Sunday, Oct. 24, the three Albuquerque mayoral candidates gathered at the Congregation Albert synagogue for their final debate before the election takes place on Nov. 2. The participants, current Mayor Tim Keller, Bernalillo County Sheriff Manny Gonzalez and conservative talk show host Eddy Aragon, answered questions surrounding the COVID-19 pandemic, crime and homelessness.

In the opening statements, Keller talked about how he has handled the pandemic and his prioritization of the health of local citizens. He said he would want to craft a path forward to continue the work he has started in his first term if chosen as mayor again. “During the pandemic, we faced a challenge like we've never seen before,” Keller said. “We made tough decisions to save lives and save livelihoods." Meanwhile, Gonzalez brought up crime in the city, characterizing it as out of control and said

it needs to be solved, which Aragon reiterated. Aragon blamed the poor state of Albuquerque on Keller and Gonzales. "Both of my opponents in this race are responsible for what is happening here in the city of Albuquerque … We have to start addressing these issues,” Aragon said. When asked about the pandemic, Keller said he wants to focus on administering booster shots for adults and, once approved by the FDA, vaccinations for children between 5 and 11 years old. While

the mayoral office can’t enforce a vaccine mandate in Albuquerque, he said they dealt with the pandemic challenges with action despite adversity, and poured $300 million into infrastructure to continue building the city and keep people working. "Leadership during a pandemic is about actually taking action to keep everyone safe,” Keller said. “That's what you have got to do, even if you don't believe in it, even if it's hard, even if it makes other

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Vigil memorializes Halyna Hutchins

Shelby Kleinhans / Daily Lobo / @realShelbyK

A photo of “Rust” director of photography Halyna Hutchins rests on the stairs of the Albuquerque Civic Plaza at a vigil held for Hutchins on Oct. 23.

La Niña, an event characterized by below-average temperatures and cooling of the Pacific Ocean surface, brought an unusually warm and dry winter to the Southwest last year and is likely to worsen drought in New Mexico for a second consecutive year. Cold water on the equator influences the subtropical jet streams, which are air currents in the atmosphere, and shifts colder weather conditions northward, according to University of New Mexico Professor Emeritus of Earth and Planetary Sciences David Gutzler. The effect is warm, dry air rising in the Southwest. Though La Niña is happening, it’s not a cemented guarantee that this winter will be dryer, but it does tilt the odds in that direction, according to John Fleck, professor and director of the UNM Water Resources Program. “(This year) we’re looking at the prediction of warmerthan-average temperatures and lower-than-average precipitation in the next several months,” said Andrew Mangham, the Senior Service Hydrologist for the National Weather Service of Albuquerque. While there aren’t necessarily hard and fast metrics to quantify when New Mexico will start to endure La Niña’s effects, scientists will know the gravity of a La Niña season beginning in January or February, when the winter snowpack is measured, according to Mangham. “(National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration) models are indicating that the La Niña that’s developing … is likely to persist and, in fact, intensify through the winter,” Gutzler said. “Once we get into the winter, then it starts to affect North America.” Mangham said major tributaries of the Colorado River, such as the San Juan River and Gila River, will be

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Winter page 2


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people uncomfortable or upset, and that's what we did." Gonzalez said there could be no across-the-board mandates for the enforcement of COVID-19 restrictions, but he would ensure all essential staff are provided with personal protective equipment, and would focus on the individual needs of people. Aragon said he is proudly unvaccinated, and claimed that the COVID-19 vaccine is a form of gene therapy, although the CDC’s website says that the vaccine does not alter a recipient’s genes. He said being kicked out of places for not wearing a mask is unconstitutional, referring to incidents where he has been kicked out of restaurants. When the topic switched to the handling of hate crimes, Keller spoke about the actions he has taken to stop them, referencing the work that the Office of Equity and Inclusion and the Office of Civil Rights — which were both created under Keller’s term — do to support both immigrants and refugees. He also talked about his

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standing with protestors who are against racism. Gonzalez discussed his experience in working with outside groups, specifically the FBI, as well as how he’s dedicated his life as sheriff and a Marine to protecting others. Aragon talked about working with the FBI as well, and brought up issues of the vandalism of the Oñate statue and the Santa Fe Plaza obelisk being unsolved; he promised to commit more resources to solving these issues. Aragon also said Keller enabled damage in downtown Albuquerque last summer by supporting the Black Lives Matter movement. “Mayor Keller, in spite of how intelligent and smart and well intentioned he is, has participated in activism as mayor of our city, particularly with the Black Lives Matter … Keller, in his participation, enabled a group of people to embark upon lawlessness in our downtown, so we have to be careful,” Gonzales said. Moving onto crime in the city,

Keller brought up the hiring of 100 new Albuquerque Police Department officers every year he’s been in office, with more promised to be on the way. He also talked about the city granting APD the largest raise it has seen in its history, and is committed to continue working with the Department of Justice to follow through on their reform plan. Gonzalez also said there should be a large focus on staffing, which would mean committing more officers to be out and on the streets. He brought up the issues of antipolice policies and enforcement laws, warning that officers will quit if he isn’t elected. Aragon blamed both Keller and Gonzalez for the city’s high crime rates. He said he would fight any potential lawsuits leveled against APD, and attacked the standards the department has to operate in, which draws some of its guidance from the American Civil Liberties Union. “If (Gonzalez’s) department is fully staffed, why is it that the last

three years crime in Bernalillo (County) has continued to go up?" Aragon said. The discussion turned to response times for 911 calls as well as how long it takes APD to arrive at a scene, which was approximately 48 minutes in 2020. Keller discussed the six different levels of urgency for 911 calls, and said there are roughly 10,000 calls per year that don’t require APD to be involved, which is where his recently launched emergency response group, the Albuquerque Community Safety (ACS) Department, comes in to help reduce the police caseload. However, Aragon claimed that ACS is putting social workers at risk by having them on the street. In addition, he said APD is bogged down with heavy paperwork. Gonzalez said every 911 call should be tied to an officer in some way so that when people “call for service, an officer shows up.” When asked about homelessness in the city, Aragon argued that mobilizing street teams is too expensive, and that Gonzalez would

only focus on auditing nonprofits if elected. Aragon said that while the rate of homelessness increased under Keller — which Keller rebuked — he himself understands the homeless population because he had a schizophrenic grandmother. In opposition, Gonzalez was in favor of street mobilization and voucher programs. He said there aren’t enough services for the homeless population. As it stands, Keller said his work with the Gateway Center, a planned shelter to aid those experiencing homelessness, and ACS serve as tools for alleviating the issues surrounding homelessness in the city. The voting polls on Nov. 2 will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., and absentee ballots are due by 7 p.m. that day to the Bernalillo County Clerk’s Office. Dan Pennington is a beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DanDangerously

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affected by La Niña. “(Snowpack) is one of the things we look at here in New Mexico, because that’s what drives the water supply,” Mangham said. “We’ll start looking at precipitation amounts, accumulated snow (and) snowpack development up in the mountains.” Due to New Mexico’s existing drought, a second dry winter would prolong the drought another water year, which is an annual measurement of precipitation, according to Gutzler. “A lot of the climate here in the Southwest hangs on winter precipitation,” Gutzler said. “For the major rivers like the Rio Grande, Pecos and San Jaun, they’re generally snow-fed, so if the snowpack is bad, that has effects that last through 2022.” The impacts of already dry winters can be compounded by La Niña events due to the lack of precipitation, Mangham said. “One of the things that’s causing some of our surface water issues is that the ground is so dry due to the prolonged drought that a lot of water that’s melting from the snowpack goes into the soil (instead of the reservoir),” Mangham said. “It can

take years or decades, even, for that to recharge an aquifer.” Though it’s still in prediction stages, Mangham said he expects that New Mexico will see a continued reliance on groundwater next year to make up for lacking reservoirs. “In New Mexico, we enter the winter with pretty much all of our storage drained; we have no cushion left,” Fleck said. “It would potentially be a second very dry year for water users to depend on river flows … from the headwaters of northern New Mexico acequia communities down through the Rio Grande Valley.” As the drought worsens, there’s a real potential for more stringent water restrictions in the state, which could affect livestock and crop yields, Mangham said. Mangham emphasized that there’s a possibility that New Mexico could still see some snow in the mountains, which could alleviate the dryness. “The bottom line here is that … the weather pattern we’re expecting does not look like good news for the drought situation,” Mangham said.

Henry Hammel / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

The Rio Bravo bridge overlooks a muddy Rio Grande surrounded by autumnal cottonwood trees.

Fleck said La Niña impacts “tend to be more pronounced further south,” and that pecan and chile farmers in southern New Mexico

Rebecca Hobart is a beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @rjhobart

will experience the ramifications of a dry winter through insufficient surface water availability.

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2021 / PAGE 3

UNM alumna analyzes impact of COVID-19 through epidemiology By Megan Gleason @fabflutist2716 Sarah Shrum Davis had a winding path to discover her love of epidemiology, but now works as a coordinator for the New Mexico Emerging Infections Program. Hand in hand with the CDC, Shrum Davis and the EIP team monitor infectious diseases and have been specifically researching more information on and relating to the coronavirus. After graduating from the University of Georgia, Shrum Davis moved to New Mexico and worked in a wide variety of fields, from zookeeping to mental health to education. However, once she discovered the field of epidemiology, she never looked back. “Once I stumbled across epidemiology, everything just sort of clicked for me, and I absolutely fell in love with it and I knew that it was what I wanted to do for the rest of my career,” Shrum Davis said. At UNM, Shrum Davis graduated with a Master of Public Health with a concentration in epidemiology. While attending school for this, Shrum Davis was a student employee with EIP from 2012 to 2016. “I’ve known her work from the beginning and have always been impressed by it,” EIP director Sarah Lathrop said. After graduating from UNM,

Shrum Davis spent four years working for the New Mexico Department of Health Infectious Disease Bureau but came back to UNM’s Health Sciences Center to work with EIP. “The thing that I love about epidemiology is that I can use science to help people,” Shrum Davis said. Shrum Davis started working with EIP in March 2020, right before the University shut down due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Because of the pandemic, the focus of EIP shifted heavily to analyzing COVID-19, but the program also analyzes its impact on other diseases as well. “I’m just so proud of the work that (EIP) is doing,” Shrum Davis said. “Every one of our staff has been coauthored on an article at least once in the last year. And we’ve been able to continue our high-quality surveillance for infectious diseases, both COVID and non-COVID.” For Shrum Davis herself, the shutdown was difficult. While she worked 80-hour weeks, her husband had to shift to a virtual school education, and both of them had to watch their three year old child at home since daycares also shut down. “The pandemic has impacted everyone,” Shrum Davis said. “I don’t know a single person who hasn’t had to change their work, change the way they’re living, who hasn’t lost someone, over the course of this whole thing.” However, Shrum Davis has found

her role at UNM to be an opportunity to help others become more knowledgeable about the virus that’s pervading the community. “I think it’s really unfortunate that (COVID-19) has become so politicized,” Shrum Davis said. “And I think that the key to improving that is in education, and that’s one of the reasons that I’m so proud to work for UNM.” Shrum Davis said her team at EIP is outstanding, even though some have never even met in person. “They have achieved incredible things. The CDC has been using our data, both in publications and to make policy decisions … (EIP’s employees have continued to) help each other out through these incredibly difficult past two years, and I couldn’t be more proud of them,” Shrum Davis said. “It’s an honor to work with this team.” Lathrop noted Shrum Davis’ ability to expertly communicate and empathize, which she said may stem from Shrum Davis’ second master’s degree in counseling. “I like to brag about her because she is an amazing employee and just a wonderful all-around person,” Lathrop said. Although Shrum Davis was only at EIP for five days before the shutdown, Lathrop said she went to work right away afterward and set up a contract tracing system as well as taught others how to contract trace. EIP only had eight employees before

John Scott / Daily Lobo / @JScott050901

Sarah Shrum Davis graduated from UNM with a Master of Public Health with a concentration in epidemiology and is currently a coordinator for the New Mexico Emerging Infections Program.

the pandemic, and Shrum Davis later helped hire, train and supervise 12 new employees. “I don’t think she realizes how amazing she is, but all the rest of us do … (She’s) utterly amazing at her job and we’re so, so happy to have her working for us,” Lathrop said. Shrum Davis also found a love in teaching at UNM and serves as adjunct faculty at the College of Population Health. One of the classes she taught was called “Pandemics: Past & Present,” which compared the COVID-19 pandemic to other pandemics. “I really love teaching both undergraduate and graduate students,” Shrum Davis said. “It's the thing that

really energizes me. I love their energy; I love their questions. Whenever I look at my students, I’m like, ‘Oh, I can’t wait until they’re in the field and I’m working for them one day.’” Looking forward, Shrum Davis wants to continue working with UNM’s “vibrant community” and hopes to attain a doctorate in the future. “She’s bound for great things and (EIP is) glad to have her with us for as long as we can keep her,” Lathrop said. Megan Gleason is the Editor-inChief of the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at editorinchief@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @fabflutist2716

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LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, October 25, 2021

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

REVIEW

‘You’ season 3 somehow got crazier By Emma Trevino @itsemmatr

This review contains spoilers for seasons two and three of “You” October brought us the third season of “You,” an insane series following sociopathic serial killer Joe Goldberg (played by Penn Badgley). This season is filled with twists and turns, lust and jealousy, and a litany of murders that would make Michael Myers squirm — it is fantastic. The show has been heavily reliant on the perspective of unreliable narrator Joe in the past, but season three shows his wife Love QuinnGoldberg’s (played by Victoria Pedretti) perspective more indepth. Love is a killer too, and while I still maintain Love and Joe deserve one another, Joe’s infatuation with Love comes to a halt when he finds out about her murderous tendencies. At the end of the last season, we learned Love was pregnant just as Joe was about to kill her, and the pair left city life behind to raise their son in the sleepy California suburb of Madre Linda. Joe initially seemed to be committed to ending his days of stalking and killing, but when Love kills a woman he was beginning to obsess over, chaos and frenzy come to Madre Linda. Joe’s feelings about Love flip-flop throughout the season; he wants it to work so his son doesn’t grow up in a broken home and end up in the system as he did, but ultimately, Love and Joe’s volatility get the better of them and Joe kills Love in an act of self-defense. Before I watched this season, I didn’t like Love at all. She was annoying and petty and everything Joe was, but somehow worse. By the 10th episode of season three,

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Daily Lobo Victoria Pedretti (left) and Penn Badgley as characters Love and Joe, respectively, in the third season of Netflix’s “You.” Photo courtesy of IMDb. I was so sad to see her go. Love proves her intelligence, cunning abilities and commitment to her son, even if it’s through murdering and kidnapping. It was depressing to see her die while Joe gets to start over, completely absolved of responsibility. “You” focuses mainly on Joe and Love, and while Badgley and Pedretti play their roles to perfection, the real stars aren’t either of them. Madre Linda is full of insufferable millennial hipsters who are gluten-free, sugar-free and redeemable-quality free. That is, except for Sherry and Cary Conrad (played by Shalita Grant and Travis Van Winkle, respectively). Episode one introduces Sherry as a condescending mommy-blogger and Cary as her loyal servant …

dailylobo.com

oh, I mean fitness- and survival- of an impossible situation makes stay updated on ourthem website obsessed husband. even more likable. They were Sherry and Cary evolve into truly a breath of fresh air in the polyamorous adventurers who try middle of the constant Love and to help Love and Joe with their sex Joe drama. life, but when they overhear Love Joe, on the other hand, is obsay she killed someone, a fight sessed with his boss Marienne scene leaves the two trapped in the Bellamy (played by Tati Gabrielle), basement of Love’s bakery. It’s dur- and does everything in his power ing their imprisonment when we to get the girl and run away togethsee the true compassion that the er. What else is new? He almost pair share, despite the filter-perfect succeeds, but the circumstances portrayal of their relationship they of Love’s betrayal and death force put online. To be fair, Sherry and him to stage a murder-suicide and Cary are awful, but they easily have start anew. the healthiest relationship in all of The reason so many fans still Madre Linda. sort of root for Joe is because he is Through cleverness and commu- the hero in his own story — also, nication, Sherry and Cary escape Badgley is objectively attractive and, and go on to promote a self-help as Ted Bundy has proven, pretty book inspired by their experience. privilege exists even for serial killThe fact that they somehow got out ers. Even though Joe’s actions are

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Daily Lobo DailysomeLobo @daily those actions makes sense times. Part of that has to do with hiscrossw A narration of the show, which can 1 On cross paint him in a more positive light ove than he deserves. 7 1Ban Su with fin I can say I hate Joe all I want, but Hu 15 5Use secretly I think we’re all dying to see Dr 1610Tin Fa what kind of trouble he gets into 1714Not ad 18 Ma next. What I really, truly want is for 15 M 19 See co Love to somehow survive, hunt Joe 2116“Th Le down and make his life hell. “You” Pus 17 De 2218Wa has been renewed for another seaHa sk 23 Cho son, and with Joe hoping to find 20flav W Marienne in France, the possibilibr 25 Ge Ja ties are endless. 2921We

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Emma Trevino is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @itsemmatr

LETTER

Bring back sudoku

My Monday mornings used to be very consistent and relaxing. An easy way to start my week, I would get off the bus, walk past Castetter Hall, grab a Daily Lobo and spend an hour doing the sudoku before Calculus 3, gradually working on it through the rest of my Monday. The past two weeks have left me in shambles. Arriving early to campus has been met with disappointment and tragedy. For the past two weeks, my intelligence has been mocked by being forced to go through the crossword and not be able to answer 90% of the prompts. I am simply too dumb for trivia; my little engineering brain requires number puzzles. I understand that the comic artists deserve to see their art published, but can it really be justified

sudoku sudoku

Level Level11 22 33 44

that a comic about how homemade cookies are better than store bought ones is more important than the single sudoku puzzle I get to solve in public per week to fuel my superiority complex? I can’t wear my major in computer engineering on my sleeve, but I can solve sudoku in a newspaper to remind my peers their intelligence and sophistication pales in comparison to mine. These crossword-only editions have been a disaster on my mental well-being and it was absolutely necessary that I use the time that SHOULD have been dedicated to sudoku to write this letter. Please, bring back sudoku. I can’t go another week like this. Tiamike Dudley is a student in the School of Engineering at the University of New Mexico

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RESPONSE The editors apologize for our recent lack of sudoku. We have attached this week’s sudoku above.

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Looking someone Founded in 1889, the University of NewFIRE Mexico sitsISon the traditional homelands of the PuebloCAREGIVER of Sandia. The originalfor peoples of New Mexicowho –FOR Pueblo,enjoys Navajo, and Apache – since timeFOR A full-time Site CAMP looking for contributions Activity POSITION the LOOKING 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 TO preventing UNM COMMITS pollution KING-SIZED BEDsignificant and headboard. immemorial, have deep connections to the land and have made to the broader community with statewide. We honor land itself and those working kids andthe believes thatwho remain stewards of free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Leaders to help facilitate fun activities for the Top Workplace 8 years this land throughout the generations and also acknowledge our committed relationship to Indigenous peoples. We gratefully recognize our history. Top Workplace 8 years in a row! play is an important part of childhood Beauty Rest mattress. $450. in the municipal storm drain system. 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 includeCOMMITS address and telephone. No posts with bykids! Arts director and crafts, group development. Positions available Looking forto the someone who Indian enjoys Site Directors 505-544-9862. UNM TOUNM preventing Therefore, the 2021 draft This pollution statement was developed Pam Agoyo, of Americansports, Indian Student Services and special assistant president on American Affairs, in consultation with the are responsible fo names will be withheld. for part-time andand full-time during the to-day operation of an individua games, and more! $13.00/hr. with paid working with kids believes that Nativesystem. American Faculty Council. in the municipal drain Stormwaterstorm Management Plan online for and before school playsummer, is an important partand of after childhood training! Apply at Therefore, UNM posts the 2021 public comments, which can draft be emailed based program site. Site Direct during the school year. Starting development. Positions available www.campfireabq.org Stormwater Management Plan online To for review to EHSWEB-L@list.unm.edu. pay is $13/hour with paid holidays directly with children, families ALBUQUERQUE CLINICAL TRIALS for and part-time during theat faculty and staff. Program public comments, be emailed the plan, which visit: can https://ehs.unm.edu/ paid and time full-time off. Apply online filling a position for Data Entry/ summer, TEAMis LEADERS NEEDED to help and before and after school to EHSWEB-L@list.unm.edu. To review assets/documents/storm-water/2021www.childrens-choice.org supervise the Assistants, Ca ideal candidate Camp Receptionist. Fire guide The children towards is during the school year. Starting the plan, visit: https://ehs.unm.edu/ stormwater-draft.pdf

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Volleyball star Kaitlynn Biassou leads as key player By Matthew Salcido @baggyeyedguy

Kaitlynn Biassou’s third season playing as outside hitter for the University of New Mexico volleyball team has been phenomenal, littered with accolades and the opportunity to lead as a star player. At this point, that’s normal for Biassou. Biassou was first named captain last season in her sophomore year, and was co-captain alongside libero Alena Moldan. As co-captain again this year with Moldan, she has blossomed into the role with confidence. “Over time I’ve adjusted, and I’ve learned what it’s like to be a leader,” Biassou said. “Sometimes it can be hard when (my teammates) have questions for me, and I don’t always have the answers, but I think now I’m more mature, and I’m still continuing to learn. But it’s something I’ve been better at since I was first named captain.” Head coach Jon NewmanGonchar joined the Lobos the same season that Biassou did, and it didn’t take long for him to know that the young outside hitter would be a cornerstone of his team for her whole career. A match against the University of Nevada, Reno on Oct. 17, 2019 set the stage for how much Biassou would excel. This match went on for five sets, and Bias-

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sou registered 19 kills — five in the last set — and hit 0.500 in the final set. Since then, Biassou has continually improved into one of the most formidable offensive weapons in the Mountain West Conference. “When we went to Reno — where she’s from — she absolutely dominated, and it was one of her first matches as an NCAA Division I volleyball player,” Newman-Gonchar said. “The (Reno) coach after said something like, ‘Leave it to the local kid to come out here and absolutely dominate us’ and I thought, ‘That’s right; that’s going to happen for the next four years.’” Currently, Biassou ranks second in kills per set (3.81) and points per set (4.53) in the Mountain West Conference. She has recorded the third-most kills in a three-set match, the thirdmost kills in a four-set match twice and the second-most kills in a five-set match this season in the conference. Making this all the more impressive is that Biassou has done it all at only 5 feet, 9 inches tall, while the average Division I outside hitter is 6 feet tall. “There’s this athlete that a lot of people overlook because of her size,” Newman-Gonchar said. “They quickly learn that at (5 feet, 9 inches) she can jump with the best of them and she can hang with the best of them.” Before playing volleyball, Biassou was out-leaping oppo-

Lobos outside hitter Kaitlynn Biassou (#2) leaps into the air to spike the ball during their game against Fresno State on Sep. 23.

nents on the basketball court, and she was good enough to be named to the 2018-19 ALL-USA Nevada Girls First Basketball Team as well as a number of Nevada all-state girls basketball teams. She was introduced to volleyball through her older sister Ashlynn and played middle blocker until her junior year of high school when she made the switch to outside hitter. Biassou visited UNM for the first time in October of her senior year and credited the program’s culture and team atmosphere as reasons she knew immediately that she wanted to be a Lobo. Biassou said that her major goal this season is consistency, and thus far in the season she’s delivered, scor-

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can work through adversity,” Biassou said. “He’s always shown me to never let anyone see when you’re down. I’ve always looked up to him, and I always will look up to him.” Biassou isn’t sure what she wants to do after college volleyball is over, though she hopes to play overseas and is also considering coaching either basketball or volleyball back in her hometown of Reno. “Right now, I’m just seeing what the future has in store for me and just going along for the ride,” Biassou said. Matthew Salcido is the sports editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @baggyeyedguy

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ing at least 10 points in all but four matches and elevating her defensive presence over her last three seasons. She’s also gotten more efficient, hitting a career-best average of 0.284 this season. Newman-Gonchar said what really separates Biassou from her competition is her ability to elevate her play and poise when her team needs her most, particularly at the end of hard, match-deciding sets. “It’s the way that she carries herself, her posture,” NewmanGonchar said. Biassou said that her biggest role model, her dad, taught her about presence in moments of adversity. “He’s shown me that no matter what life is handing you, you

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PAGE 6 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2021

Monday

Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk-in HIV Testing Monday: 8am-noon 801 Encino Pl NE Sunshine Theater Visit sunshinetheaterlive.com for more shows! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

The Entertainment Guide

Order Traditional New Mexican & Native American Cuisine at El Roi Cafe! Bring in your student ID to get different discounts (see ad for more details)! Delivery available through Self Lane! Or Visit: 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A M-F: 7am-3pm (505)401-9313 Visit Meow Wolf 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–8PM (505) 395-6369

Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-10pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri (505) 219-2001

Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106 Guild Cinema Visit guildcinema.com for more showtimes! (505)255-1848 3405 Central Avenue NE, Albuquerque, NM 87106

Tuesday Order Traditional New Mexican & Native American Cuisine at El Roi Cafe! Bring in your student ID to get different discounts (see ad for more details)! Delivery available through Self Lane! Or Visit: 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A M-F: 7am-3pm (505)401-9313 Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-10pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri (505) 219-2001 Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106

Guild Cinema Visit guildcinema.com for more showtimes! (505)255-1848 3405 Central Avenue NE, Albuquerque, NM 87106

Wednesday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Order Traditional New Mexican & Native American Cuisine at El Roi Cafe! Bring in your student ID to get different discounts (see ad for more details)! Delivery available through Self Lane! Or Visit: 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A M-F: 7am-3pm (505)401-9313 Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106 Sunshine Theater Oct 27 Doors Open 7pm *Circle Jerks *The Adolescents* Negative Approach* All Ages! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102 Luther House Shared Meal in front of Luther House Every Wednesday 6pm Following the shared meal we offer a variety of Liturgical & Spiritual practices Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-10pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri (505) 219-2001

Sunshine Theater Oct 26 Doors Open 6pm Day Drinking Tour with Attila Band! All Ages! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102

Guild Cinema Visit guildcinema.com for more showtimes! (505)255-1848 3405 Central Avenue NE, Albuquerque, NM 87106

Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk-in HIV Testing Tuesday: 1pm-5pm 801 Encino Pl NE

Thursday

Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk-in HIV Testing Thursday: 5pm-7pm 801 Encino Pl NE Order Traditional New Mexican & Native American Cuisine at El Roi Cafe! Bring in your student ID to get different discounts! (see ad for more details) Delivery available through Self Lane! Or Visit: 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A M-F: 7am-3pm (505)401-9313 Visit Meow Wolf 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–8PM (505) 395-6369 Luther House Thursday Centering Prayer 12:00-1:00pm at the Duck Pond Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-10pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri (505) 219-2001 Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106 Sunshine Theater Oct 28 Doors Open 6pm Spider Gang Tour All Ages! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102 Guild Cinema Visit guildcinema.com for more showtimes! (505)255-1848 3405 Central Avenue NE, Albuquerque, NM 87106

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2021 / PAGE 7

The Entertainment Guide

Friday

Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-11pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri (505) 219-2001

Order Traditional New Mexican & Native American Cuisine at El Roi Cafe! Bring in your student ID to get different discounts (see ad for more details)! Delivery available through Self Lane! Or Visit: 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A M-F: 7am-3pm (505)401-9313

Sunshine Theater Nov 5 Doors Open 7pm DANNY DUNCAN WORLD TOUR All Ages! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102

Visit Meow Wolf See ad for event information! 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–10PM (505) 395-6369 Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106

Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312

Saturday Visit Meow Wolf See ad for event information! 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–10PM (505) 395-6369

Luther House Join us to learn, discuss & take action on theological issues At the SUB ( Lower Level North Entrance) 12:00-1:00pm Guild Cinema Visit guildcinema.com for more showtimes! (505)255-1848 3405 Central Avenue NE, Albuquerque, NM 87106

Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-11pm (505) 219-2001 Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106

Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Sunshine Theater Visit sunshinetheaterlive.com for more shows! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102

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505-401-9313 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A Albuquerque, NM 87102 Open From 7am - 3pm M-F

Sunday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106 Visit Meow Wolf 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–8PM (505) 395-6369

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wednesday evening shared meal 6pm Enjoy food and fellowship in the front yard of Luther House each Wednesday evening wednesday night liturgy Following the shared meal on Wednesday evenings, we offer a variety of liturgical and spiritual practices thursday centering prayer We offer a time of respite and centering prayer each Thursday at the Duck Pond. 12:00pm-1:00pm. Learn a variety of ways to pray and ground yourself in your faith friday people’s theology at the SUB Join us on Friday’s 12:00pm-1:00pm, just outside the SUB (lower level, north entrance) to learn, discuss, and take action around contemporary theological issues

Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-11pm (505) 219-2001 Sunshine Theater Visit sunshinetheaterlive.com for more shows! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102

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Come see our stuff! Monday – Thursday: Hours Vary Open Friday & Saturday: 12-6 pm Closed Sundays or by appointment

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Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri

Test with Truman. (505) 272-1312 Charcuterie. Wine and Craft Beer.

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ACROSS 1 One who’s often over a barrel? 7 Band member with a vihuela 15 Use a combine 16 Tiny orbiter 17 Not shrink from 18 Maintain control 19 See 38-Across 21 “The Owl and the Pussycat” poet 22 Watched 23 Chocolateflavored spread 25 Gets misty 29 Welcome item? 30 Online shopping offer 31 Testimony opener 33 Glitterati member 37 IV sites 38 She said, “It’s better to be 19Across than 55Across” 40 Bedazzlement 41 Rwandan ethnic group 43 One of Pop’s partners 44 “Roast beast”eating people 45 Adobe file format 47 Shelley dedicated an ode to one of them 49 Musical star who received a 1949 Honorary Award Oscar 53 Big heads? 54 Split hairs? 55 See 38-Across 60 Blathered 62 Current quantity 63 Antlion relative 64 Squanders, perhaps 65 Dramatic break 66 American of Japanese descent DOWN 1 PC key 2 Its state quarter displays the Wright Flyer

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3 “... __ it seems” 4 Gives a sidelong glance 5 Respect 6 Onetime Botswana neighbor 7 “Jeopardy!” first name 8 Sci-fi staple 9 Shining example of mirror-writing? 10 Curling surface 11 Shoe endorser 12 Angler’s wicker basket 13 Every 60 minutes 14 Hindu weather deity 20 Responsibilities 24 Diplomatic asset 25 Kilt wearer 26 No __ traffic 27 Right in the atlas? 28 Potential queens 32 Not so potent 34 Memorable big cat portrayer 35 Furry Endor native

October 18thPuzzle issue puzzle solved Friday’s Solved

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36 Catfish Row heroine of opera 38 Modest skirt 39 Pirate’s viewing aid 42 “CSI” evidence 44 Showed willingness to listen (to) 46 Cavort 48 Oompa-__: Wonka worker

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49 Big __ 50 Leftovers cover 51 Political essay 52 Ceremony, e.g. 56 Border 57 Guy dolls 58 Mahler’s earth 59 ’50s sitcom name 61 Longtime Howard Hughes asset

DAILY LOBO CLASSIFIEDS STUDENT ADVERTISING

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7 days of online advertising and 1 days of print , for 85¢ per word per week. Logos or pictures can be added to print and online publications for $24.99 per week.

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Announcements UNM COMMITS TO preventing pollution in the municipal storm drain system. Therefore, UNM posts the 2021 draft Stormwater Management Plan online for public comments, which can be emailed to EHSWEB-L@list.unm.edu. To review the plan, visit: https://ehs.unm.edu/ assets/documents/storm-water/2021stormwater-draft.pdf

Health & Wellness VOLUNTEER AT AGORA 505-277-3013.

Services PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 505-569-2626 (Text Only); 505254-9615 (Voice Only). www.WritingandEditingABQ.com MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. Telephone and internet tutoring available. 505-401-8139, WELBERT53@AOL.COM

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Special effects are charged additionally per line: bold, italics, centering, blank lines, larger font, etc. Color is available for 85¢ per line per day. CAMP FIRE IS looking for Activity Leaders to help facilitate fun activities with kids! Arts and crafts, sports, group games, and more! $13.00/hr. with paid training! Apply at www.campfireabq.org TEAM LEADERS NEEDED to help Camp Fire guide children towards their full potential! $15.00/hr. plus paid training! Must have 3 years childcare experience. Apply at www.campfireabq.org

Come to Marron Hall, room 107, show your UNM ID and recieve FREE classifieds in Your Space, Rooms for Rent, and For Sale category. Limitations apply.

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CAREGIVER POSITION FOR the Top Workplace 8 years in a row! Looking for someone who enjoys working with kids and believes that play is an important part of childhood development. Positions available for part-time and full-time during the summer, and before and after school during the school year. Starting pay is $13/hour with paid holidays and paid time off. Apply online at www.childrens-choice.org

LOCAL FINE ART artist in search of part-time workers. Starting pay $25 per hour with 10-20 hours per week. Please submit resume with weekly availabilty to arportraits@msn.com

THE VILLAGE OF Los Lunas is currently recruiting for an Accountant. December 2021 graduates are welcome to apply. To apply, visit the Village webpage, http://www.loslunasnm.gov/ Jobs.aspx

CAMP FIRE IS seeking enthusiastic individuals to help elementary age children discover their inner sparks! Parttime. Monday – Friday. $13.00 - $15.00/ hr. with paid training! Apply online at www.campfireabq.org

WALK TO WORK from UNM! Immediate after-school childcare positions available! Monday – Friday 3:30-6:00 p.m. (12:30-6:00 Wednesdays). $13.00/ hr. plus paid training! Apply at www.campfireabq.org

LOOKING FOR A full-time Site Director for the Top Workplace 8 years in a row! Site Directors are responsible for the dayto-day operation of an individual schoolbased program site. Site Directors work directly with children, families, school faculty and staff. Program Directors supervise the Assistants, Caregivers, Enrichment Instructors and Associate Directors. Starting pay is $18.50/ hour with benefits, paid holidays and paid time off. Apply online at www.childrens-choice.org

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CNM/ UNM/ SUNPORT. 2BDRMs. All utilities included. High-speed internet, cable, washer/dryer. Very safe, secure. $600/mo includes both rooms. Available November 1. 505-269-9858.

Jobs Off Campus Campaign staff needed-$16/hr. Choose your own hours.We can fit your schedule. Work one day, or up to one week. 505-266-5019.

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