Daily Lobo 11/21/2022

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UNM student killed, NMSU student injured in gunfight on campus By Annya Loya & Zara Roy @annyaloya & @zarazzledazzle On Saturday, Nov. 19, a University of New Mexico student was killed and a New Mexico State University student was shot and injured in an altercation that resulted in a shooting at approximately 3 a.m. in the parking lot of Coronado Hall, a UNM dormitory. The shooting occurred when 19-year-old UNM student Brandon Travis and three other conspirators lured NMSU basketball player Mike Peake on campus to assault him. Travis then confronted Peake with a gun and shot him. Peake, who was also carrying a gun, then shot Travis, according to a press release from the New Mexico State Police. Travis was pronounced dead at the scene and Peake was taken to a nearby hospital, according to the Albuquerque Journal. One of the conspirators was placed in a juvenile detention center on charges of aggravated assault and conspiracy; the other two have been identified by police but not yet charged with

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A sign for Coronado Hall on UNM main campus. One student was fatally shot and another was injured after an altercation took place in the early morning on Saturday, Nov. 19.

any crime. Students reported gunshots in the Coronado Hall area at around 3:15 a.m. and police arrived around 5-10 minutes later, according to the Las Cruces Sun News. Students were informed of

police activity near the hall via Lobo Alert at 3:50 a.m. At 4:18 a.m. another alert confirmed that the investigation was due to a shooting. Lobo Alert then sent out an email update at 4:27 p.m. indicating that the New Mexico State

Police were still looking for two other individuals who were involved with the shooting and fled the scene, along with information on the ages of the victims. The investigation was taken over by New Mexico State Police, as

UNM resides in their jurisdiction. Their early investigation led to the NMSU Aggies’ bus being stopped on the way back to Las Cruces near Fort Craig, according to the Las Cruces Sun News; they were shortly let go and no one was detained, according to the Journal. UNM President Garnett Stokes sent out an official message on Saturday afternoon expressing grief and stating the known facts of the case. In it, she also reiterated both NMSU and UNM’s zero tolerance policy for guns on campus. “News of violence on and near university campuses has been front of mind on a national level, especially in recent weeks, and we must do everything in our power to provide a safe and secure environment for our Lobo community, especially for those who live on campus,” the statement read. UNM Student Health and Counseling offered grief counseling on the following Sunday after from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. They also had after-hours availability where students could reach out at the number 505-277-3136.

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GPSA passes resolution in support of United Grad Workers By Annya Loya @annyaloya

The Graduate and Professional Student Association of the University of New Mexico showed their support for the United Graduate Workers of UNM through a joint resolution, which was adopted on Saturday, Oct. 29. Joint Resolution 1F advises UNM to tackle various issues that affect graduate students at UNM and are still in negotiation between the Union and the University. “For us, this means that we want to uplift the voices of our constituents. I believe as a minority-serving R1 institution, we carry a shared responsibility to support marginalized demographics in pursuit of Higher Education,” Shaikh Ahmad, GPSA president, said. The minimum pay for UNM graduate worker’s full-time equivalent is at 50%, or around $13,231 over 10 months, according to Joint Resolution 1F. Currently, for UNM’s main campus, the estimated cost of attendance for a graduate student living on or off campus is $18,731,

John Scott / Daily Lobo / @JohnSnott

A collection of signs lay on the ground at a rally hosted by the United Graduate Workers of UNM in September 2021.

excluding tuition. GPSA believes that if graduate students are given a living wage that allows them to afford basic needs, students will have less stress and will be able to perform better in academia and research, according to Ahmad. “GPSA concurs with the sentiment to have an improved benefits package for graduate workers at the University,” Ahmad said. Ben Garcia, a steward for the Union and one of the representatives of the biology department for GPSA, said that the Union is trying to show these are issues that don’t only affect a small group of students. “I think the goal of our resolution is really just to emphasize that this really is more than just, we’re asking for more money. This is that we’re asking for enough money to be able to afford food and rent and health care all at the same time. And not be living in poverty,” Garcia said. Moving forward, Garcia believes the Union needs UNM President Garnett Stokes and the UNM ad-

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NMSU Chancellor Dan Arvizu sent out a statement on Nov. 20 acknowledging the events that occured in Albuquerque and the involvement of one of the NMSU basketball players in the incident.

“We know that one of our student athletes is now in the hospital following an altercation on the UNM campus. We also know another person has lost their life following that altercation. Any untimely passing is a tragedy, but

it’s especially heartbreaking when it involves students and happens on a university campus,” the statement read. The UNM v. NMSU basketball game will be postponed until further notice, according

to the official UNM Basketball Instagram account. This is a developing story.

ministration to realize that the graduate workers have been put in a difficult situation. “What (UNM admin is) asking for right now is not really acceptable to anyone. It’s not re-

ally ethical to pay us this little,” Garcia said. Garcia believes that receiving support from the UNM community is as vital as receiving support from the GPSA and other graduate

students, and he is looking forward to continuing negotiations with the University. Ahmad said that GPSA hopes UGW and the University administration keep progressing toward an arrangement that is

agreeable to both parties and beneficial for graduate workers. “In my opinion, it is important to acknowledge limitations and work together to achieve what is best for graduate workers,” Ahmad said.

By Spenser Willden

Foster Wallace. “Exit Route,” which won StoryQuarterly’s nonfiction prize alongside the notable mention in “Best American Essays,” concerns Gurule’s father and grandmother as well as her attempt to escape her work at the time as a sugar baby. Initially written as Gurule’s first workshop piece for her master of fine arts, “Exit Route” evolved after a conversation between Gurule and professor Mark Sundeen, who linked it to another essay of hers about sex work, telling her it wasn’t just an essay, but an entire book. “This piece is actually really special to me. It started out as something that was about me and my dad and my grandma. Once I added in the elements of the sex work, it really came to life. It started the conversation about me writing the whole memoir,” Gurule said. Gurule is currently in the editing process of the larger memoir, which she hopes to have completed for shopping to publishers in

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Zara Roy is the copy chief at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at copychief@dailylobo.com or on

Twitter @DailyLobo Annya Loya is the news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @annyaloya

1 Annya Loya is the news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @annyaloya

UNM alum given notable mention in ‘The Best American Essays 2022’ @spenserwillden

On Nov. 1, Harper Collins released the most recent edition of their annual “Best American Essays” series, which honors the years’ best works in the field of creative nonfiction. This year, University of New Mexico alumnus Michelle Gurule received a notable mention in the book’s appendix for her essay “Exit Route,” initially written as part of her dissertation at UNM and published in issue 53 of literary magazine StoryQuarterly. Started in 1986, “Best American Essays” series editor Robert Atwan begins the process by selecting 100 essays each year. He then sends them to a guest editor (this edition, author Alexander Chee) who selects 20 for reproduction in the book — the remainder are listed as “Notable Essays” in the appendix. Past guest editors include Annie Dillard, Joyce Carol Oates, Susan Sontag, Jamaica Kincaid and David

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The cover for the 2022 edition of the annual Best American Essays publication. Photo Courtesy of HarperCollins.

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spring 2023. The mention in “Best American Essays” will hopefully make the process easier, according to Gurule. In “Exit Route,” as well as her other writing, Gurule returns frequently to ideas of Americana and pop culture. “I try to play around with American culture. I like the idea of pop culture. I make a lot of references to malls and Taco Bell, sort of Americana-type stuff. It’s really fun to play around with. It’s just the world

that I grew up in, so it feels like an invitation to have these references with an audience where we can relate together even though we’d never met,” Gurule said. The publication in StoryQuarterly and mention in “Best American Essays” has heavily impacted Gurule’s career. “Funny enough, [my] agent found me because of the ‘Exit Route’ piece. I was querying already for like a year and had not been successful … and then she

emailed me … This piece was how they reached out to me and asked if I was working on something bigger … We’ve been working on revisions for the last year,” Gurule said. Gurule first said she became interested in memoir in high school, specifically after reading Augusten Burroughs and Mitch Albom. She said other influences include David Sedaris, Chelsea Handler, Leslie Jamison, Raven Leilani, Sigrid Nunez and Patricia Lockwood. Gurule received her master

of fine arts in creative nonfiction from UNM in spring 2021. While studying here, she worked closely with Dr. Andrew Bourelle and Sundeen. It was at Bourelle’s suggestion that she submit “Exit Route” to “Best American Essays,” according to Gurule. “I truly had a magnificent time at UNM. I feel so grateful towards the experiences I had there, with both the professors and with my cohort. I left there with really wonderful friends and had the best experi-

ence of my life … I’m always telling everyone now when they mention wanting to go for an MFA, I’m like, please look into UNM because it’s amazing,” Gurule said. “Exit Route” can be read on StoryQuarterly’s website. “The Best American Essays 2022” is available wherever books are sold. Spenser Willden is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @spenserwillden

‘The art and glamour’ of Native American fashion Museum of Contemporary Native Arts’ Indigenous fashion exhibition open until Jan. 2023 By Sierra Martinez @DailyLobo On Friday, Aug. 19, the Institute of American Indian Arts’ Museum of Contemporary Native Arts in Santa Fe opened its “Art of Indigenous Fashion” exhibition, which features works from Indigenous designers across North America. The exhibition is the first of its kind for the museum, disrupting the idea of Indigenous clothing as artifact rather than fashion. Amber-Dawn Bear Robe — curator, art historian and professor at the Institute of American Indian Arts — curated the exhibition with the specific goals of amplifying the work of Indigenous designers and showcasing the diversity of Native fashion. “My goal with the exhibition is to give a different perspective into Indigenous fashion; a fuller perspective, but also an internal worldview, which means talking to the designers, making sure that the stories they want to be told are told, and to also give a snapshot of the diversity of Indigenous fashion and the importance of Indigenous fashion (within) American fashion,” Bear Robe said. The response to the exhibition has been overwhelmingly positive and has even sparked questions like “why haven’t we seen this before?,” according to Robe. Inquiries like these point

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“The Art of Indigenous Fashion” exhibit at the Institute of American Indian Arts’ Museum of Contemporary Native Arts. Photo by Nicole Lawe, Institute of American Indian Arts.

to the art culture of Santa Fe and how the work of Indigenous artists is often viewed differently than that of their counterparts who aren’t Native. “Tradition is always changing … The way that Native fashion and art have been framed has been from an anthropological, non-Native, generally white worldview … If you have a

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dress from the 1800s [by] a European or a Parisian designer, that wouldn’t be classified as an ethnographic artifact, right? It’s seen as a historical item of fashion, whereas, when you look at a garment that’s made by a Native designer in the 1800s, it’s seen as an artifact, something that is the most authentic and true representation of Indian garments,”

Bear Robe said. The importance of the “Art of Indigenous Fashion” exhibition comes down to representation, a sentiment echoed by Orlando Dugi, a Santa Fe-based designer featured in the exhibition, according to Bear Robe. “When we do get a spotlight, usually it’s more like we’re the token put on a pedestal and

(people say), ‘oh look at these Natives, they can come and do these things.’ I’m torn between saying it’s insulting, and at the same time you also are kind of thankful because you’re given a little spot, and some people may take it because they know they’re not always given that chance,” Dugi said. Both Dugi and Bear Robe hope to see Native fashion continue to gain momentum and take center stage in the mainstream world of fashion. “Ideally, I would like this show to be in a non-Native institution to reach a larger (and) different audience … The importance is representation; representation is everything,” Bear Robe said. Dugi said that as Native fashion continues to grow, he would like to see Native designers have their own additional avenues of representation. “(I want us to) have our own fashion weeks, our own fashion council, because it’s important to be able to show our younger selves that things like that are possible now,” Dugi said. The “Art of Native Fashion” exhibition will be held at the IAIA Museum of Contemporary Native Arts until Jan. 8, 2023. Sierra Martinez is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo.com


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LOBO OPINION Monday, November 21, 2022

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTER: Grad Workers deserve insurance and a living wage By Victoriano Cardenas I’m not currently a graduate worker, but I’m an alum and I had to put off an eye surgery for years because the University of New Mexico doesn’t offer vision insurance or a living wage. Let me say that again: UNM employs a bunch of nerds and provides no eye insurance. Seriously, what? In 2017, I got into UNM’s creative writing program. I was working retail at the time and had health, vision and dental insurance, so of course, I scheduled as many appointments as possible before school. I went to get an eye exam and my doctor said, “some-

thing’s going on with your corneas, but we’ll just keep an eye on it. Come back next year.” But I wasn’t able to go in the next year because I’d have to pay for the exam (and a new prescription if I needed one) out of pocket. On $14.5k a year, even $125 for a vision exam is really hard to come by. Fast forward to 2019, and I’m going for an eye exam because the situation has become untenable — I can’t read up close. My eye doctor says, “okay, you know how we said to keep an eye on your corneas? Well, they’re deteriorating. You need surgery.” I couldn’t think about surgery. I had to keep thinking about school, about a summer job: how

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The Daily Lobo welcomes letters to the editor from any point of view.

was I going to pay rent or feed myself if I didn’t keep working? I graduated mid-pandemic in 2020. I couldn’t even get an eye exam for a long time. And this summer, when I finally couldn’t read up close at all, my eye doctor said, “you really need this surgery. Honestly, you should have gotten it done a long time ago.” I tried to think about when I could have gotten an eye surgery that would leave me out of commission for a month — forget the winter intercessions, I used most of my off-time lesson planning, catching up on my dissertation or reading for the next semester’s classes.

Maybe during the summer? But grad students didn’t get summer funding: how would I keep a roof over my head if I wasn’t working from May through August? We don’t even have health coverage over the summer. A lot of us just cross our fingers that nothing bad will happen to us during the summer, or during the regular school year for that matter. Who will cover our classes? Meet with our students? Pay our rent? Take care of our families? ourselves? And while I was reading and writing and grading my eyes into dust for a pittance of a wage, whoever makes those decisions, about who gets to have insurance, who

gets a cost of living increase, I can guarantee they didn’t have to put off surgeries or appointments or even deny themselves vacations or country club memberships. They are respected enough by the University for it to pay (for) them. I see now how little UNM cares about its student workers. UNM’s continued reluctance to bargain and persistent union-busting tactics show that the administration would much rather let student workers go blind, cold or hungry than provide a living wage or sufficient health benefits. So we’re not going to look away — we deserve insurance and better pay.

Students weigh in on social media’s impact on midterm elections

By Cyrrene Giaccardo @DailyLobo

Social media became a point of high contention during the recent election, according to the Santa Fe New Mexican, the Daily Lobo talked to three students at the University of New Mexico and they all agreed that while not personally influencing their vote, it did impact the election, mainly leading to a disinterest in politics and a negative impact on their mental health. Brandon Montoya said social media did not influence his vote because of his preexisting knowledge of politics, but he did believe it could have influenced people who were undecided or less informed. Younger generations are more aware of what role social media has played in past elections and how it can spread misinforma-

tion, according to Forbes. Memes also played a role in the election this year as memes against Mark Ronchetti could have harmed the Republican candidate’s campaign, according to the Santa Fe New Mexican. Kayla Bottinelli said that she was concerned about how social media negatively impacts mental health with how much influence it has on news and politics. Ultimately, she said that social media did not influence her vote because of what she already felt was at stake in the election. “I deleted social media for mental health purposes, so it did not influence my vote, but I think social media influences the news itself at this point,” Bottinelli said. Both Montoya and Sharlene Landeros said that the majority of political content they have seen has been found

on Instagram. Landeros said that the way social media has portrayed politics has caused a desensitization to the harsh language used within campaign ads. “It was a turn-off to see the brutalness used by politicians in their ads because it caused more stress than motivation,” Landeros said. All three expressed that they were turned off by the intense political messaging on social media, and they wished they had known more about the candidates in the election overall. “Social media has polarized people a lot, so does the news; it allows people to find echo chambers that radicalize both ways,” Bottinelli said.

Cyrrene Giaccardo is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @dailylobo

Editor-in-Chief John Scott

Volume 127 Issue 15 The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted.

Managing Editor Madeline Pukite

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A prospective voter views Mark Ronchetti’s Twitter profile while reviewing a sample ballot.

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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.

UNM Land Acknowledgement statement

Founded in 1889, the University of New Mexico sits on the traditional homelands of the Pueblo of Sandia. The original peoples of New Mexico – Pueblo, Navajo, and Apache – since time immemorial, have deep connections to the land and have made significant contributions to the broader community statewide. We honor the land itself and those who remain stewards of this land throughout the generations and also acknowledge our committed relationship to Indigenous peoples. We gratefully recognize our history. This statement was developed by Pam Agoyo, director of American Indian Student Services and special assistant to the president on American Indian Affairs, in consultation with the Native American Faculty Council.


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UNM professor presents data on arrests of unhoused individuals in Albuquerque By Maddie Pukite @maddogpukite

On the evening of Thursday, Nov. 17, Professor Ernesto Longa, a University of New Mexico law librarian, discussed the data he collected surrounding the frequency and circumstances of the arrests of unhoused individuals in Albuquerque. Dozens of community members gathered in the Student Union Building for a lecture held by Salt of the Earth School, in tandem with Students for Socialism. “The statistical summary and key points provided today are based on an inspection of nearly 2,000 misdemeanor felony cases which were filed against 867 unhoused individuals in 2020,” Longa said. The top three most common offenses for unhoused individuals were misdemeanor trespasses against property when seeking shelter, interference with law enforcement and misdemeanor larceny — predominantly shoplifting, according to Longa. The other offenses included disorder-

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ly conduct, public indecency and simple drug possession. Longa referenced several examples of case briefs from criminal complaints during the lecture. “The unhoused were charged with committing 3,017 (crimes). 85% of those crimes were classified as misdemeanors and 15% were classified as felonies. The most common category of charges filed against the unhoused was for misdemeanor trespasses against property,” Longa said. Since the Albuquerque Police Department’s reports do not specifically note whether an individual is unhoused or not, Longa used other identifiers on the document for the purpose of his research. The identifiers included the individual being described as homeless or unhoused, a shelter listed as their address, or if they were arrested for a crime a housed individual is less likely to commit, like pitching a tent in a park. “I did uncover 867 individuals as being unhoused, but there’s a lot of gray area because certain traffic infractions, driving on a revoked license, coupled with in-

surance and registration issues, (you) can easily imagine people who are living in their cars or vehicles who go undetected through some of these means are just not identified as homeless. So I do believe this is a fairly conservative number, although seemingly large,” Longa said. The data in the set was made up of 31% white, 26% Hispanic, 19% American Indian, 9% Black and 14% unknown individuals. American Indians are less than 5% of the entire Albuquerque population and Black people are approximately 3%, according to Longa. There also is an underreporting of mental illness in unhoused individuals, according to Longa, due to most cases not going to trial and never being assessed. Around 12% of the unhoused in the data set were listed as incompetent to stand trial by the courts, but according to a U.S. Housing and Urban Development Report, 25% of the unhoused in New Mexico are “severely mentally ill.” In APD’s use of force report, out of 1,000 police calls, only

3.2% of cases out of 1,000 calls are responded to with force. However, most calls do not have officers sent to the scene, according to Longa. “This is a rather misleading statistic. Since many calls for service do not result in an interaction …. a more accurate measure of the frequency in which APD uses force would be to report the number of force cases per interaction. In the cases I surveyed, police has reported 72 use of force incidents against the unhoused, 39 force cases per 1,000 interactions,” Longa said.” In 2014, a U.S. Department of Justice investigation found that APD uses excessive force at a rate that violates federal law. In response, APD must now have an independent review conducted to assess the use of force. The review that covered part of the Longa’s data set showed that APD has continued to use excessive force despite the independent reviews. Longa also discussed fines that accompany arrests, which most unhoused individuals serve as jail time in the absence of payment. “The courts issued 1,917 war-

rants against 716 unhoused individuals, and each time a warrant was issued, a $100 fine. Additional fees were assigned to defendants when they were convicted. And as of July 1, 2022, the court had assessed nearly a quarter-million dollars in fines and fees against just 737 on housing. Two-thirds of them paid off their debt by serving time in jail referred to in the case file or register of actions as jail in lieu of fines and fees,” Longa said. The Albuquerque Community Service Department, which was introduced as an alternate option to the police to be dispatched in mental health crises and situations where law enforcement is not necessary, received 8,224 calls in its first six months. Since they receive a considerably smaller budget and have limited hours of service, this data was not considered in the study, according to Longa. Maddie Pukite is the managing editor at the Daily Lobo. They can be contacted at managingeditor@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ maddogpukite


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Volleyball: Team falls to Boise State ahead of conference tournament By Thomas Bulger

@ThomasBulger10 The University of New Mexico volleyball team lost to the Boise State University Broncos 3-2 in the final regular season game at home on Saturday, Nov. 19. Before the match, UNM head coach Jon Newman-Gonchar honored both Lobo and Bronco seniors with flowers, and the fans gave Lobo seniors — Alena Moldan, Avital Jaloba, and Anilee Sher — a standing ovation. UNM has clinched a spot in the Mountain West conference tournament with their win over Utah State University on Thursday, Nov. 17. Uxue Guereca led the team in kills with 18. Kaitlynn Biassou had 12 kills and tied with Jaloba for most blocks with 8. For the Broncos, both Paige Bartsch and Lauren Ohlinger had excellent scoring with each having 21 points. The Lobos scored the first point of the first set off a successful coach’s challenge. The Broncos tied the game 3-3 and took the lead off an Annie Kaminski spike. UNM answered with a 5-0 run that forced Boise to take a timeout down 9-5. UNM scored out of the timeout by forcing an attack error at the net, but their run was ended by an Ohlinger kill. The Lobos continued to dominate the set: Guereca had a forceful spike to put the Lobos up 15-7. UNM stayed in control, and at set point Guereca had a kill to win the set 25-15 and gave UNM the lead in the match 1-0. The second set started with UNM getting called for a double hit violation. The Lobos called a timeout down 11-7 to try to stop the Broncos 5-0 scoring run. UNM went on a run to cut into the Broncos lead which forced Boise to call a timeout up 16-11. The Broncos stayed in front the rest of the set, but the Lobos kept the match competitive. At set point, Bartsch had a kill for the Broncos to win the set 25-16 and tie the

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Lobo Kaitlynn Biassou (#2) and Lea Zurlinden (#16) go up to defend a spike against Colorado State University on Saturday, Oct. 1.

match 1-1. The third set started with an Ashley Hayden ace. The Broncos did not lose any momentum and quickly went up 9-4. The Lobos then called a timeout down 12-6. UNM erupted out of the timeout for a 6-0 run with Moldan at the serve that tied the set 16-16. Boise called a timeout up 22-21 but stayed in control and won the set off of a Bartsch kill 25-22. The Broncos took the lead in the match 2-1. The Lobos scored the first points of the fourth set, but the Broncos did not slow down. Bartsch had a dominant spike to put the Broncos up 6-4. UNM did not quit, though, going on a run: Biassou got a block to tie the game up for the Lobos at

10-10. Both teams refused to let the other team pull ahead, tying the game up four times. The Lobos were up 15-14 at the media timeout. Out of the timeout, UNM went on a 4-0 run to build a lead in the set. Kali Wolf had a kill to establish a set point and Biassou had a block to win the set 25-20 and tie the match 2-2. The fifth and final set of the match started with a Hayden ace. UNM tied the game 7-7 after an intense back and forth rally, but the Broncos pulled ahead. The Lobos called a timeout down 10-8. Wolf then had a kill out of the timeout, and Jaloba had a serving ace to again tie the game for the Lobos. The Broncos pulled ahead

again, and Jordan Miller had a kill to set up match point at 14-12. UNM put up a good effort, but it wasn’t enough: the Lobos lost the set 15-12 and the match 3-2. After the match, Newman-Gonchar previewed the upcoming tournament and gave credit to the departing seniors. “We’re thrilled to have earned the right to play in (the tournament), and I think the reality for us is we’ve never been a team that is defined by outcomes: we’re defined by how our process is and how hard we work … This team has never backed down, and we’re going to keep fighting this entire time and I’m excited for this group to go up to Fort Collins and let it rip and play for everything … We’re just so grateful that (the

seniors have) dedicated their seasons to us and the fact that we get to go out and honor them with our play. We get to go and represent everything that is Lobo volleyball,” Newman-Gonchar said. The Lobos play as the fifth seed in the conference tournament where they will first play Utah State University, a team they just defeated 3-1. They play in Fort Collins, Colorado on Wednesday, Nov. 23 at 4:00 p.m. Thomas Bulger is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @thomasbulger10

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Quirky Used Books & More offers a wide selection of nonfiction and fiction in all 120 Jefferson St. NE • 505.492.2948 genres and subject areas. Our retail store is located in a converted eyeglass factory just east of Albuquerque’s Nob Hill neighborhood; additional inventory is offered online. In addition to books, we carry artwork by local artists and a small selection of LPs, CDs, DVDs, collectibles, and gift items. As part of our commitment to the Albuquerque community, we partner with local organizations to help them raise funds through book donation drives.

OPEN Mon – Sat 11-6

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HAPS

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2022 / PAGE 7

The Entertainment Guide

Monday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk in HIV Testing Monday: 8am-noon 801 Encino Pl NE Sunshine Theater Dec 12 7pm Doors Geoff Tate with Mark Daly Ages 21+ 120 Central Ave SW

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Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Tues store hours: 11am-5pm

HappyDaze Cannabis 5000 B, Jefferson St NE Monday-Friday 9AM-7PM Students get a 15% discount! Find us on Weedmaps!

Vana Society Location coming to campus soon! Women & Minority owned! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE

Public House Wine for the people! Meteor Burgers 4-9PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Monday 4PM-9PM Publichouseabq.com

Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today, Sipapu.ski

Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953

High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE, TomBoy Tako 4-9PM No Trivia | Get Your Crowlers for Thanksgiving Wednesday 2PM-10PM highanddrybrewing.com

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High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE Monday 4PM-9PM No Food – Open to options! highanddrybrewing.com

HappyDaze Cannabis 5000 B, Jefferson St NE Monday-Friday 9AM-7PM Students get a 15% discount! Find us on Weedmaps! Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953

Tuesday

Well of Hope Counseling Mary Shannon Palmer Call for a free 15 Minute Consultation! 3200 Carlisle BLVD NE, Suite 200 505-907-5555

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

Vana Society Location coming to campus soon! Women & Minority owned NM company! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE

Sunshine Theater Dec 22 7pm Doors, All Ages! Machine Head Of Kingdom And Crown Tour 120 Central Ave SW

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Hours: Sun-Wed 11AM-9PM Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM Geeks Who Drink at 7PM! 505Central.com Well of Hope Counseling Mary Shannon Palmer Call for a free 15 Minute Consultation! 3200 Carlisle BLVD NE, Suite 200 505-907-5555 Vana Society Location coming to campus soon! Women & Minority owned! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE Franky’s 4-9PM Taco Tuesday, $2 Tacos! Tuesday: 4PM-9PM highanddrybrewing.com

Wednesday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Sunshine Theater Visit sunshinetheater.com for more information! 505.764.0249 120 Central Ave SW, 87102 Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Wed store hours: 11am-5pm Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today, Sipapu.ski

Public House Wine for the people! Meteor Burgers 4PM-9PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Tuesday 4PM-9PM Publichouseabq.com

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Thursday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk in HIV Testing Thursday: 5pm-7pm 801 Encino Pl NE

Approximately 1.2 million people in the U.S. have HIV. About 13 percent of them don’t know it and need testing.

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HAPS

PAGE 8 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2022

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

The Entertainment Guide

Sunshine Theater Visit sunshinetheater.com for more showings! 505.764.0249 120 Central Ave SW, 87102

Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of our delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Thurs store hours: 11am-7pm

Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today Sipapu.ski 505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM Check out all our Vendors! 505central.com

Well of Hope Counseling Mary Shannon Palmer Call for a free 15 Minute Consultation! 3200 Carlisle BLVD NE, Suite 200 505-907-5555 Vana Society Location coming to campus soon! Women & Minority owned NM company! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE

High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE Closed Happy Thanksgiving highanddrybrewing.com Public House Wine for the people! Closed Happy Thanksgiving 201 Hermosa Dr NE Publichouseabq.com

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Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953

Friday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Sunshine Theater Dec 2 7pm Doors Ramirez With Germ & Haarper Tragedy of a Clown Tour All Ages! 120 Central Ave SW, 87102 Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of our delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Fri store hours: 11am-7pm Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today Sipapu.ski 505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Thursday-Saturday 11AM-12PM Kamikaze Karaoke begins at 6:30PM! Bring a friend and grab some drinks! 505Central.com 505 Spirits Bricklight Open 2:00pm-9:00pm! (505) 407-2347 105 Harvard Dr SE Open: 4:00pm-9:00pm Well of Hope Counseling Mary Shannon Palmer Call for a free 15 Minute Consultation! 3200 Carlisle BLVD NE, Suite 200 505-907-5555 Vana Society Location coming to campus soon! Women & Minority owned! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE Tikka Spice 3-9PM Black Sabbath Friday Live Music | Holiday Hang with the Chachalacas | 6-8pm highanddrybrewing.com Enchanted Botanicals Cannabis Flash Flower Friday: Select Strains $50- 7g, $100- 14g, $200- 28g 5737 Menaul Blvd NE 10AM-8PM HappyDaze Cannabis 5000 B, Jefferson St NE Monday-Friday 9AM-7PM Students get a 15% discount! Find us on Weedmaps! Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953

Saturday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Sunshine Theater Dec 17 Doors 8pmShrek Rave All Ages! 120 Central Ave SW Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of delivery service! Delivery hours: 2pm-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Thurs store hours: 2pm-7pm Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today Sipapu.ski


NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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HAPS

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2022 / PAGE 9

The Entertainment Guide

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM College Football Day! 505Central.com 505 Spirits Bricklight Join us for the 5:05 hour! Don’t forget to try our special cocktails! Open: 12:00pm-10:00pm (505) 407-2347 105 Harvard Dr SE Well of Hope Counseling Mary Shannon Palmer Saturday Appointments are Available Call for a free 15 Minute Consultation! 3200 Carlisle Blvd NE, Suite 200 505-907-5555 Vana Society Location coming to campus soon! Women & Minority owned NM company! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE Doobies Smokehouse 12PM-9PM Goddammit Jimmy 6PM-8PM highanddrybrewing.com

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High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE Doobies Smokehouse 12PM-8PM Open Mic I The Draft Sessions I 5PM highanddrybrewing.com Public House Wine for the people! Butter 11PM-3PM Meteor Burgers 4PM-9PM Friday: 11AM-10PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Publichouseabq.com

505 Spirits Bricklight Meet the distiller event TODAY! At 12:30pm meet our distiller for Q&A Try a full flight of all 12 of our spirits! Email to reserve your spot info@505spirits.com (505) 407-2347 105 Harvard Dr SE

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Well of Hope Counseling Mary Shannon Palmer Call for a free 15 Minute Consultation! 3200 Carlisle Blvd NE, Suite 200 505-907-5555

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Vana Society Location coming to campus soon! Women & Minority owned! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE

Public House Wine for the people! Butter 11PM-3PM Meteor Burgers 4PM-9PM Friday: 11PM-10PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Publichouseabq.com Enchanted Botanicals Cannabis You-Pick Saturday: Pick any other weekly special to apply to your order! 5737 Menaul Blvd NE 10AM-8PM HappyDaze Cannabis 5000 B, Jefferson St NE Saturday 11AM-7PM Students get a 15% discount! Find us on Weedmaps!

Sunday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Sunshine Theater Check out sunshinetheaterlive.com for more information! 120 Central Ave SW, 87102 (505) 764-0249

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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2022

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Football: Lobo offense not enough to take on San Diego State By Thomas Bulger @ThomasBulger10 The University of New Mexico football team lost to the San Diego State University Aztecs 34-10 in their final home game on Friday, Nov. 18. It was also senior night for the Lobos, which gave fans a chance to say goodbye to the team’s 12 seniors. It was the second coldest home game in Lobo football history: at kickoff, it was 30 degrees. The coldest home game in history was against Brigham Young University in November 1976. UNM is on an eight-game losing streak that started back in September. The Lobos now have a 2-9 overall record and have yet to win a conference game. Quarterback CJ Montes started due to injuries and had a respectable game, throwing for 112 yards and earning the team’s only touchdown. He did give up an interception, though. Wide receiver Trae Hall had 47 yards on four catches. Nathaniel Jones rushed for 68 yards and Christian Washington had 84 yards on three kick returns. However, this wasn’t enough for the Lobos to make it a close game. On defense, Jerrick Reed II and Cody Moon had standout performances with 15 and 13 tackles, respectively. New Mexico won the coin toss and chose to receive the ball. After a touchback, the Lobos were unable to earn a first down and punted. On their first drive, SDSU got a first down with quarterback Jalen Mayden rushing for 12 yards on third-and-1. SDSU’s Mekhi Shaw was wide open and scored a touchdown from a 51 yard pass from Mayden. Jack Browning’s extra point was good and put the Aztecs up 7-0 with 9:23 left in the first quarter. On the Lobos’ next drive, on third-and-8 after a 7-yard pass to Luke Wysong, UNM was bailed out by a roughing the passer call

Weston Quintana / Daily Lobo / @wesss_jpg

Nathaniel Jones runs for 25 yards to set up a Lobos touchdown in the first quarter of play against San Diego State University on Friday, Nov. 18.

which led to 15 yards and an automatic first down. Jones ran for an incredible 51 yards and beat multiple defenders, but he was brought down at San Diego’s 5-yard line. Montes ran in for the touchdown and Luke Drzewiecki’s kick tied the game 7-7 with 5:45 left in the quarter. Both teams then had a failed drive and the first quarter ended with the game tied 7-7. The defense gave up another big play with Tyrell Shavers catching a pass for a gain of 63 yards. The Aztecs scored a touchdown with Jaylon Armstead rushing for a yard. The successful extra point put SDSU up 14-7 with 11:12 in the second quarter. On UNM’s next drive, Montes passed to Hall for a gain of 17 yards, but it was followed with an interception by Aztec Dallas Branch. On SDSU’s third-and-9, Mayden connected with Shaw for 17 yards to keep the Aztec drive alive and push into UNM’s territory. On third-and-2, UNM’s defense held SDSU to a gain of

a yard. The Aztecs went for it on fourth down, but Reco Hannah was able to shut down the drive via a tackle on Armstead for a loss of a yard. The Lobo offense was unable to get anything going, and on the punt attempt, the Lobos fumbled the snap which put the Aztecs on UNM’s 26-yard line. Mayden threw 30 yards to Shaw again for a touchdown. After the extra point, SDSU was up 21-7 with 1:48 left in the game. On their next drive, the Lobo offense moved into the Aztecs territory on a pass to Hall for a gain of 21 yards. Wysong then caught a pass for 7 yards, but failed to go out of bounds to stop the clock. UNM was forced to burn a timeout with 35 seconds left in the half. The Lobos gained 5 yards off a pass to Hall and used their last timeout to set up a successful Drzewiecki 29 yard field goal. The Lobos were down 21-10 at the end of the first half. To have any chance to win the game, the Lobos would have to break their seven-game streak of

no second-half touchdowns. At the start of the second half, San Diego’s Kenan Christon ran for 49 yards and a touchdown on fourth-and-1. SDSU hit another extra point to go up 28-10 with 12:08 left in the third quarter. Washington returned the kick for 38 yards to put the Lobo offense on their own 42 yard line, but the Lobos were unable to capitalize and punted after three plays. After giving up 4 first downs, UNM’s defense held the Aztecs to a 30 yard field goal. SDSU was winning 31-10 with 3:50 remaining in the quarter. The Lobo offense wasn’t able to get anything going and a short punt put the Aztecs on UNM’s 45-yard line. The third quarter ended with San Diego deep into Lobo territory and up 31-10. Reed had an interception in the end zone to end the Aztec drive. But the offense was still stagnant, unable to earn a first down. The Aztecs hit a 39-yard field goal to go up 34-10 with 8:21 left in the game. On UNM’s next drive, Geor-

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don Porter caught a 3-yard pass, but he was then face masked and gained 15 yards off of the penalty. The offense gave all those yards back, though, by getting called for delay of game, followed by a sack and then a grounding penalty. UNM punted on fourth-and-16. SDSU was able to run out the clock and won 34-10. With the win, the Aztecs advanced to 7-3 overall record and are 5-2 in the conference. They are in the hunt to win their division and to be invited to the conference championship game. After the game, Montes talked about his performance in the game and handling the cold weather. “I always prepare like I’m going to play anyways, even when I’m third string, fourth string — doesn’t matter — I’m watching film, just taking mental reps in the back. For my performance, I think I did okay. It’s my first start since last year, I think you see progression and that’s all that matters: getting better every year, every game … Being from Cali, (it) doesn’t usually get this cold, but … I think I did well,” Montes said. When asked about the state of the program, head coach Danny Gonzales commented on his plans going forward. “You always go through and digest every single thing you’re doing wrong. Obviously our second half has been horrendous. We haven’t made adjustments, and then you have to be able to score points. You’re not going to win games scoring 10 points a game,” Gonzales said. Thomas Bulger is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @thomasbulger10

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The ways to use your #1 UNM news source!

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2022 / PAGE 11

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MAJORING IN EDUCATION? Special Education Teacher needed at Gilbert L Sena Charter High 9-12. Successful and established charter school on the east side of Albuquerque. Requirements:NM PREK-12 Special Education Endorsement or eligible required, preference given to Math or ELA, prior experience with Edgenuity, Special Education, Law/regulations, accuracy in IEP/EDT development as well as BIP and FBA development. Competitive Salaries. To applysend letter of intent, resume and references jprye@senahigh.com

FOUND LARGE BEADED earring Zimmerman parking lot 11/10. Call 2777429 to claim. FOUND!! GOLD ANKLET with the name “Jens” in cursive outside of Health Sciences Library 11/15/2022. Call 505925-4042 to claim. w w w. W r i t iServices ngandEditingABQ.com PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 505-569-2626 (Text Only); 505-254-9615 (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

PAID INTERNSHIP OR Parttime Position 15-20 hours/week – Ecommerce/Marketing Assistant Assist with managing an E-commerce web site and developing creative media for an E-commerce website, E-newsletters and print advertisements. Requires knowledge of HTML along with Illustrator and Photoshop software. Winsupply Irrigation and Landscape is a leading wholesale distributor located in Albuquerque, NM.Please send resume and cover letter to: careers@ winirrigation.com

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ISO OLDER, RESPONSIBLE, long term house/cat sitter, non smoker, 420 friendly, be clean, honest, kind. Text 505-850-8466 with information, response within 24 hours. ARE YOU AN animal lover? Seeking responsible, independent, PT/FT pet sitter/ dog walker to provide pet care services in clients’ homes. 505-2344770, pawsinaction@gmail.com, www.pawsinaction.com

PIVOT EVALUATION (PIVOTEVAL. com) is looking for a social science (Psychology, Sociology, Anthropology etc.) graduate student with an interest in program evaluation to assist with a STEM project designed for African American middle school students. The grad student will be responsible for making 24 observations of classroom sessions and collecting field notes for each session. Responsibilities also include producing a brief summary report, participating in no more than 6 evaluation team meetings, and contributing professional thoughts and ideas relevant to the overall evaluation. The project runs from fall 2022-fall 2023, and the grad student will be expected to contribute around 40 hours (schedule is flexible) paid $20/hour. To apply, please email a letter of interest including a description of your relevant experience to Dr. Curt Mearns at curt@pivoteval. com. Thank you!

SUBSTITUTES NEEDED. WORKING with children ages 18 months - 8th grade. Must be available at least two days a week either 8:30AM-3:30PM, or 3-6PM. Pay DOE. Please email resume to office@edelsol.org NOW HIRING FOR before and after school PT positions. Albuquerque, Belen, Los Lunas, Edgewood/Moriarty. Prefer availability. Mon - Fri. Morning shift: 6:45AM-9AM. Afternoon shift 2PM6PM. For information call 505-873-6035 or visit www.rgec.org

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