Daily Lobo 11/28/2022

Page 1

Vigil in Albuquerque honors people killed in Colorado Springs at Club Q

Community gathers in support of friends and family still reeling after a mass shooting

This story was originally pub lished by

The realities of the Club Q shooting in Colorado Springs were close to home for many in Albu querque, and people gathered in Morningside Park on Tuesday eve ning to grieve the lives lost in the queer bar. Several people knew people at the club on Saturday, Nov. 19, and many at the vigil fre quented it themselves.

“I spent all of Sunday in a haze,” Alex Mirabal, local organizer and burlesque performer, said. “It felt like a nightmare. It felt like it was unreal. I kept expecting to wake up and be like, ‘Oh, none of this actually happened.’ And then yes terday was a lot of rage … And a lot of, ‘It’s time to get active again.’”

After a moment of silence at the vigil, the space was open for

City council passes resolution to donate animal tissue to UNM HSC

‘Urban Tree Canopy Grant Program’ funded to add tree coverage in ABQ

The city’s Animal Welfare De partment will now be directed to donate animal tissue from spay-and-neuter clinics to the University of New Mexico Health Sciences Center for biomedi cal research, after a resolution unanimously passed during the Monday, Nov. 21 Albuquerque City Council meeting.

This tissue will be used to create in-vitro culture models with the in tention of reducing the number of animals used in laboratory testing. Dr. Xiaozhong Yu, a professor at the UNM College of Nursing, said that they have been working at UNM to develop and validate methods for

using in-vitro models as a substi tute for animal testing.

“With the recent advancement in biotechnology, the in-vitro model mimic the structure and the function of living organ. We have more alternatives to animal stud ies to screen and predict toxicity in human … We hope we can provide new scientific advancements in validating those in-vitro approach es,” Yu said.

The reproductive tissue left over at spay-and-neuter clinics is cur rently discarded as biohazardous waste, according to the text of the resolution. From here, the Animal Welfare department will create a written agreement with the HSC to donate reproductive tissue to be exclusively used for the creation of in-vitro models.

Last year, the Animal Welfare Department conducted 9,996 spay and neuter surgeries, which is ex pected to increase in coming years, according to the resolution.

“Thousands of animals are used in experiments at UNM every year. We have an ethical responsibility to replace live animals in experiments wherever feasible. By using spay/ neuter tissue normally discarded as biological waste, the reducing animal testing resolution could dramatically reduce the use of live animals at UNM,” Paige Ryan, government affairs manager for Animal Protection Voters, said.

Councilor Tammy Fiebelkorn, sponsor of the resolution, said that she consulted with scientists across the country to gain a better under

anyone to share songs, prayers or words. Mirabal organized the event alongside Judy Lopas, both part of the PFLAG chapter in Al buquerque, an organization that advocates for LGBTQ+ people and their families.

Mirabal has also headlined at Club Q herself, knows perform ers in Colorado Springs and had friends who performed at Club Q the day of the shooting.

While everyone Mirabal knew survived, she said she still felt the loss and pain of others, “because there were still five people who were dead. It wasn’t my personal friends, but somebody was miss ing,” she said. “And that was awful.”

She said she felt the need to be able to grieve with others in her community.

“I knew I needed to be with oth er queer people. Because straight people love us, and they care about us. But they don’t always know what it feels like firsthand see Vigil page 2

Local Diné comedian explores identity through comedy

Having performed for the past five years, Josh Fournier, a Diné co median, has traveled throughout the Western region of the United States. Fournier hails from New Mexico and spent the first year of his career performing in his hometown, Farm ington; now, he does shows across the state.

Fournier began his journey as a comedian a few years back while working at a strip club, where he would perform stand-up for the patrons who arrived before the show time.

“I was just really big into com edy podcasts at the time and hearing them talking about, ‘you gotta get up on stage and do jokes,’” Fournier said. “One day, I was just like, ‘hey, I won’t charge you guys cover if you guys listen to these jokes that I wrote.’ And they’re like, ‘yeah,

okay, yeah.’ I was essentially paying these old dudes to laugh at my jokes, at these horribly written jokes.”

Soon, Fournier began performing at other venues when his friend of fered him a slot between bands at a local country bar in Farmington.

“I was like, ‘yeah, I’ll do that. I’ll crush it.’ I’ve been crushing it in front of these essentially paid au dience members,” Fournier said. “I went one weekend and as these bands were in between set changes. I was going up there doing comedy, and just bombing, and it definitely crushed my confidence.”

At this point, Fournier took two years off from performances, but returned to it after the strip club he worked at burned down. Since then, he’s worked on his confidence on stage, which he says has grown.

“The thing they say is, ‘if you’re gonna sell bullshit, you better be confident about it.’ You iron out all the weird little details and re see Comedy page 2

Daily l obo new mexico The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895 dailylobo.com Monday, November 28, 2022 | Volume 127 | Issue 16
Maddie Pukite / SourceNM / @maddogpukite Gatherers attend a vigil on Tuesday, Nov. 22 to honor the victims of a shooting that took place at the Club Q in Colorado Springs, Colorado on Saturday, Nov. 19.
see Council page 2

… so it’s important for us to be together because we understand each other. It’s important to be to gether because we’re all hurting,” Mirabal said.

Bars have long been a heart of the LGBTQ+ community, a place to take refuge and be authentically yourself without fear of judgment. For many gathered in the park in the cold as the sun went down, Club Q was one of those places. Many said it felt like home, includ ing D’Lite Deleon, the reigning monarch of the Imperial Sover eign Court of New Mexico, who had just taken a trip to Club Q.

“My husband and I, we were there with our family last week, and for those of you that didn’t

Council from page 1

standing on in-vitro models and their potential role in eliminating the use of live animals in biomedi cal testing after being approached by Yu about the resolution.

“This is just a really great oppor tunity for Albuquerque to be on the forefront of a movement to reduce, and hopefully eventually eliminate, the use of live animals in laboratory testing,” Fiebelkorn said.

Another resolution was unani mously passed to formalize the “Urban Tree Canopy Grant Pro

from page 1

know that, they treated you like that,” Deleon said. “You are always welcome to be with them. They never shy away from you. They al ways accepted you and welcomed you no matter who you were, what you were doing, what you’re wear ing. They were amazing people, and we all know it.”

The gathering to honor those killed at Club Q was held in the same park where every June dur ing Albuquerque’s Pride events, there’s a vigil for LGBTQ+ people who’ve died. Kuveni Scanlan remembered the heartache of having more names to write each year.

“On this concrete, we write the names of the people that we lost.

gram,” which would fund contracts and provide services for tree plant ing and maintenance throughout the city. This would also provide grant awards to the Tree New Mexico program, a community tree planting program which has been working in Albuquerque on planting projects.

The goal of this resolution, cosponsored by Councilors Isaac Benton and Fiebelkorn, is to im prove community health through the removal of pollutants as well as

And every single year, I have a new name to write. Every single year, my list gets longer. And the peri od of time between the two dates that are right under the name get shorter,” Scanlan said. “I’m sick and tired of 35-year-olds being queer elders.”

The shooting in Colorado hap pened just before midnight on the eve of the annual Transgender Day of Remembrance, a commemora tion of hundreds of people killed each year globally.

Tuesday’s vigil for many was also an act of continued queer resistance, a struggle that many emphasized did not end when gay marriage was legalized.

For Miss New Mexico Pride

Sativa Rico Stratton, who has many friends who go to Club Q regularly, the shooting was also deeply personal.

“It’s not going to end with Club Q. So we need to make sure that we are out in the community, and we are helping and guiding each other, and that we are supporting our youth, and we are chanting,” Stratton said. “We are teaching them that the fight will never be over. It may get easier, but it’s not going away.”

After deaths like these, Mira bal said the violence does change what runs through her head while performing. She thinks about how to try and keep others and herself safe in such a scenario.

That’s why, she said, it is impor tant to move forward with love: to keep each other safe.

Maddie Pukite is the managing editor at the Daily Lobo. They can be contacted at managingeditor@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ maddogpukite

Source New Mexico is part of States Newsroom, a network of news bureaus supported by grants and a coalition of donors as a 501c(3) public charity. Source New Mexico maintains editorial inde pendence. Contact Editor Marisa Demarco for questions: info@ sourcenm.com. Follow Source New Mexico on Facebook and Twitter.

to reduce temperatures and less en the “urban heat island effect,” which is a term used to describe the compounded high temperatures in urban areas due to dense concen trations of asphalt and pavement, which trap heat.

Last year, the city of Albuquerque released heat map findings which found large discrepancies between the hottest and coolest parts of the cities on the same day of the year. The highest temperatures were found in areas which relied heavily

on public transportation.

“It’s really been gratifying see ing how many neighborhoods have benefitted from this program and, you know, temperatures have been getting hotter. We may disagree about the reasons, but they’re definitely getting hotter in New Mexico, and our sustainability and our resilience … and our health of our communities really depends on cooling down some of our ur ban temperatures that are typically much hotter than natural areas,”

Benton said.

The next City Council meeting will be held on Monday, Dec. 5 at 5 p.m. This one, as well as the last meeting of the year on Dec. 21, will be held via Zoom and can be viewed on GOV TV.

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

able to take it.”

fine jokes and refine little ideas … Confidence is key, especially in comedy; if you go up there and you’re not confident, the audience will feel it, and they will eat you alive,” Fournier said.

Over the last few years, Fournier has utilized social media to grow his audience; a clip from one of his shows in which he responded to a heckler received over 14,000 views on TikTok. He said he was stunned at social media’s ability to draw audiences in from places outside New Mexico.

“Sometimes you go to California, and you’re like, ‘oh, do people know me out here?’ Or you go to places like Gillette, Wyoming, in the middle of nowhere. They’re like, ‘I love you. I love watching your Instagram feed’ … It’s still a weird thing,” Fournier said. “For me and a lot of my friends, a lot of the guys that I started with,

it’s so crazy people are coming up to see us. It’s still a weird idea going to places and people that come spe cifically to see you because before, when you first started out, you sort of just ambushed crowds.”

Fournier uses his experience as a Native American to aid in his com edy. He utilizes his performances as a venue to tackle stereotypes and racism, which gives him a different range of jokes than other comedians.

“For me, being Native American, I do have this unique take that people have never heard of. A lot of people know about Native Americans, but they don’t know what life is or what that’s like,” Fournier said. “And all they really know about Native Amer icans are racial stereotypes. And so, especially now when I headline and do like 30-minute sets or hour-long sets, the first 10 minutes is address ing Native stereotypes.”

Fournier focuses on what the au dience sees as uncomfortable truths when pointing out the stereotypes associated with the Native American community. Throughout his life, he has learned how to handle racists he encounters in his work.

“I’ve grown up used to racism, so when I encounter it on the road or in comedy, or after shows or stuff, it doesn’t bother me because when I joke about it, sometimes people think it’s cool to joke about it with me … I grew up (with it); that’s what I’m used to,” Fournier said. “What I’m not used to are people who like trying to be woke — like super pro gressive woke people. It’s sometimes more offensive than actual racist people. And (you) sort of (have to have) a thick skin, especially in com edy. I make fun of a lot of people, I talk a lot of shit on stage, and so if you are dishing it out, you have to be

Fournier chose this career path because he loves the profession and is able to make people laugh and, as his career grows, looks for ward to the ability to make money from performing.

“Nothing makes me happier than making people laugh. They say if you love something, you do it for free — and that’s true for the first like, five years,” Fournier said. “Anytime you go out of state, you pay out of pocket and lose money going on the road. And that’s the goal — to continue to make money and see new places.”

Secor is a beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @esecor2003

PAGE 2 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO dailylobo.com Quirky Used Books & More o ers a wide selection of nonfiction and fiction in all genres and subject areas.
retail
Albuquerque’s Newest Used Bookstore 120 Jefferson St. NE • 505.492.2948 – Sat Come check us out! Albuquerque’s Newest Used Bookstore 120 Jefferson St. NE • 505.492.2948 OPEN Mon 11 Come check us out! spotlight
Our
store is located in a converted eyeglass factory just east of Albuquerque’s Nob Hill neighborhood; additional inventory is o ered 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.
Vigil from page 1
Comedy
Elizabeth Courtesy Photo / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo Josh Fournier is a local stand-up comic in Albuquerque. Photo courtesy of Hozho Things.

UNM senior aims for community in Honors Pathmakers program

Katie James has been spend ing her senior year working to further develop the community of the University of New Mexico Honors College through her role as mentor coordinator and lead ership team lead for the Honors Pathmakers mentorship pro gram. Pursuing a dual degree of psychology with a minor in math and biology with a minor in chemistry, James hopes to create traditions that will continue after her graduation.

The Honors Pathmakers Pro gram seeks to match student mentors to student mentees within the UNM Honors College. Upperclassmen in the UNM Hon ors College volunteer as mentors and fill out interest forms that are then used to match them to their mentees. They then send out updates about life on campus throughout the year. Mentors and mentees can fur ther connect on their own or at events hosted by the Pathmakers Leadership Team.

Alongside wanting to feel more connected to campus dur ing the lockdown, James said her positive experience with the pro

gram during her freshman year led her to join the mentor side of the program.

“Coming from out of state, it was valuable to have (my mentor) as a resource for learn ing how to get involved, which classes to take and how to make the most of my time at UNM,” James said.

James has been on the men tor side of the program for three years, starting as a sophomore mentor. She then served as the events coordinator her junior year and is now mentor coordi nator and team lead.

“I had felt really supported by the PLT during my time as a men tor and thought joining would be a meaningful way to continue to give back,” James said.

As mentor coordinator, she works with mentors and helps match them to mentees. She also oversees the PLT and works with the Honors College faculty to keep the program running.

Communications coordinator Julia Flores commended James for her collaborative work with other programs, including the Honors Student Association also hosted in the Honors College.

“I think Katie has made a re ally big effort with trying to host things, trying to make things

easier for freshmen and trying to create more of a community vibe. Katie’s been right there also working with HSA in the beginning and trying to extend a lot of olive branches to other organizations around campus,” Flores said.

Events coordinator Dua Hus sain and service coordinator Madison Otero agreed that James has made a space that is collab orative and welcoming to the people the program works with.

“As we transitioned back to an in-person format post-COVID, Katie did a great job of overseeing the logistics and ensuring that all incoming honors students felt welcome,” Hussain said.

The major goal for the team this year was to implement a system where mentees would choose their mentors from anon ymous biographies, according to James. In the future, the PLT hopes to collaborate with more organizations and resource cen ters on campus to host events.

Marcela Johnson is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @dailylobo

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 / PAGE 3 @DailyLobo NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO Check the Coupon Bonanza every Monday! OMG! Did you see the coupons on page 6?
Courtesy Photo / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo Katie James is the director of the Pathmakers mentorship program at UNM. Photo courtesy of James.

OPINION: Now’s the time; let’s lose Twitter

Losers, rejoice — in a move sure to be celebrated by the worst men you know, Elon Musk completed his long-threatened acquisition of the social media platform Twitter on Oct. 27, bringing with it changes that have prompted many users and staff members to finally call it quits. Verification overhaul, content moderation changes and more are all on the table and have already altered user experience nearly beyond re pair. With Twitter going through rapid change, now is the time to leave it behind for good and move on to greener, less awful pastures.

Founded in 2006, Twitter has played a key role in forming the language and communica tion of the internet age. On top of journalists, politicians and business leaders using the plat form to communicate directly with their audiences (for bet ter or for worse), Twitter also provided a medium through which much of internet culture and humor would be derived in the years to follow. As a result, Twitter has irrevocably altered our informational landscape, and if it falls out of use, the cul tural effect will far outweigh simple replacement.

With influence inevitably comes unwieldy social power; for a private entity, Twitter’s in fluence in the public sphere is terrifying. This power can have positive outcomes, such as the stock price of insulin gouger Eli

The social media app Twitter opens on a phone. Lily dropping after a joke from a fake verified account. But just as it can be used to positive ends, it can be used for evil as well, such as spreading disin formation, conspiracy theories and slander.

Like other social media plat forms, Twitter often becomes a platform for bullying and de humanizing strangers. Though I don’t think adults need to be protected from one another as much as some others believe, Twitter’s tendency to have an often maligned “main character of the day” creates an environ ment of harsh judgment and

anger. Though this negativity is human nature, it’s magnified on Twitter, where the volume of posts suggests protection through anonymity.

I won’t begin to argue how much of a time-sink Twitter and other social media platforms are; that much is evident by the so-called “infinite scroll,” which aims to retain your attention for longer and longer chunks of time. Twitter’s time-wasting potential, though, is far greater than that of its closest competi tion: say, Instagram.

Being primarily text-focused with numerous multimedia op

tions and having a primary feed built around both original and retweeted content ensures not only that you’re seeing things you mostly want to see, but also that there’s always some thing new for you. Ultimately, on your Instagram feed, you’re getting one primary type of con tent from your following — and significantly less of it per day — than Twitter.

As a result, any replacement for Twitter will fall short of cap turing the exact experience. Mass migration to similar plat forms is possible (see Myspace and Facebook), but it’s unlikely

with the audience Twitter has built; if one mutual follower goes to Mastadon and another to Gab, how do you decide which you use? Even splitting your at tention makes the experience inherently different; it becomes less about forming a feed and more about giving your atten tion to specific individuals, a la Instagram or Facebook.

This isn’t to say that leaving Twitter would automatically turn us productive, or even that such a change would be nec essary — if we all left the app and picked up woodworking, it would be miraculous. What I am saying is that leaving the app would diversify our time and help undo the damage social media has done to our culture; even wasting our time in other ways could be better than wast ing our time in the cesspool of negativity that is Twitter.

Now, if leaving Twitter was easy, it would’ve been aban doned years ago. My own attempts at deleting the app have left me feeling out of the loop and, in a strange way, like I was missing out on the culture. Designed to be addictive, it’s a hard thing to cut cold turkey. But with Musk’s acquisition and negative changes to the website, it’s getting easier and easier — before we get used to Musk’s rule and accept it with total sub mission, now is the time to leave and never look back.

Spenser Willden is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo

REVIEW: Cannibal romance ‘Bones and All’ doesn’t bite off as much as it could chew

While we’ll have to wait a bit longer for the long gestat ing follow-up to 2017’s “Call Me By Your Name,” fans of director Luca Guadagnino and star Timothée Chalamet can rest easy after the wide release of the pair’s newest col laboration, “Bones and All,” on Wednesday, Nov. 23. While the film doesn’t quite reach the heights of “Your Name,” even mid-Guadagnino is better than most directors’ best.

The film is an adaptation of the 2015 novel of the same name written by Camille DeAn

gelis and follows Maren Yearly (Taylor Russell) as she roams through the Midwest, aban doned by her father (André Holland) after the two skipped town when Maren devoured a friend’s finger at a sleepover. She eventually meets fellow cannibal Lee (Chalamet), and the two quickly fall in love.

In an interview with In diewire , Guadagnino stated that he “believe(s) in the in telligence of people.” Sure, but this doesn’t come across in the film. You should trust your audience enough to un derstand that they should care about the protagonists without incessantly shoving this idea see Romance page 6

Land Acknowledgement statement

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com LOBO OPINION Monday, November 28, 2022 4 Volume 127 Issue 16 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. 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.
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
remain stewards of this land throughout the generations and also acknowledge our committed relationship to
Indian Student Services and special assistant to the president on American Indian Affairs, in consultation with the
Photo Editor Mackenzie Schwartz Culture Editor Spenser Willden Editorial Staff Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com Editor-in-Chief John Scott Managing Editor Madeline Pukite News Editor Annya Loya Orduno Sports Editor Thomas Bulger Copy Editor Zara Roy Multimedia Editor Katrina Estrada Classifieds Manager Mariah Rosales Classifieds Representative Arely Ortiz Urrea Advertising Staff Telephone: (505) 277-5656 advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com Advertising Manager Jordynn Sills-Castillo Campus Advertising Cait Calwaystein Advertising Representatives Natalie Hughes Ahmad Oweis Victoria Ruiz Advertising Design Mariah Rosales Ethan Weiner
UNM
made significant contributions to the broader community statewide. We honor the land itself and those who
Indigenous peoples. We gratefully recognize our history. This statement was developed by Pam Agoyo, director of American
Native American Faculty Council.
Mackenzie Schwartz / Daily Lobo / @Mackenzid5 Courtesy Photo / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo Taylor Russell and Timothée Chalamet play Lee and Maren in “Bones and All.” Photo courtesy of IMDb.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 / PAGE 5 @DailyLobo NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Romance from page 4

down their throats — some thing that “Bones and All” does quite frequently.

At face value, it makes sense: cannibalistic characters are not typically the good guys (this is not to say suggest protagonists are always the good guys), but I (and most likely many others) came to watch this film with the knowledge that the main characters were cannibals.

The repetition of lines like, “we need to do this to survive,” and, “there’s nothing wrong with you, you’re just born this way” gave the impression that Guadagnino did not trust his audience enough to care about these characters, warts and all.

At best, it’s annoying and at worst, it completely takes you

out of the film.

To Guadagnino’s credit, though, the cannibalism in the film is approached with a level of realism and sincerity that keeps the film from feel ing comical or unbelievable. There’s lots of blood, yes, but it doesn’t feel excessive; all of the blood and gore feel like nec essary byproducts of what is taking place.

But even still, there’s an as terisk to this that comes in the form of Mark Rylance’s char acter, Sully — an experienced “eater” who Maren encounters early in the film that imparts some important tips but ulti mately becomes obsessed with her. Rylance’s performance was certainly one of my favorite

parts, but it also feels like one of the film’s looser elements. Sully borders on full-blown caricature, which could afford the film some self-awareness, but it’s next to impossible to discern the intentionality of the exaggeration.

One person in the film with a distinct lack of self-awareness is Chalamet, who is as annoy ing here as he is in nearly every film he’s been in since “Lady Bird.” Lee never feels like a real person, only a vague idea of some teenager who may be could have existed in the Midwest in the 1980s. Chal amet’s performance never rises above melodrama.

Russell is also, unfortunate ly, not that great, but to no fault

of her own. She’s doing the most she can with a script that affords her character no dis cernable personality besides being a bookworm — the go-to trait for male writers to make their empty female leads seem “different” and “cool.”

All of this being said, there’s still a lot here that does work. Arseni Khachaturan’s cinematography makes the Midwest seem like somewhere I’d actually want to live, with gorgeous skylines and color ful sunsets. Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross’ score is also fan tastic, demonstrating another successful departure from their typical style vis-á-vis 2020’s “Mank.” Guadagnino’s directing is also as sharp as

ever, only further cement ing his position as one of the modern masters.

At the end of the day, “Bones and All” is, simply put, a disappointment. Fans of Chalamet are certain to be pleased, but anyone looking for anything more than a prettylooking, pleasant way to kill 2 hours, 10 minutes should look elsewhere.

John Scott is the editor-inchief at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at editorinchief@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ JScott050901

PAGE 6 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO dailylobo.com OPEN 5am 12am Every Day 2400 Central SE OPEN 5am 1am Every Day 2400 Central SE $1.65 For only $4.50 Reg. $6.15 FIESTA BURGER (Red or Green Chile, Cheddar Cheese, Onion, & Lettuce) Frontier Coupon One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 11/11/16 with a regular For only $6.00 TACO TUESDAY SPECIAL 2 Crunchy Tacos and a regular soda or iced tea WEDNESDAY SPECIAL 2 Carne Adovada Burritos & Fries No coupon necessary! For only $6.00 No coupon necessary! THURSDAY SPECIAL Frontier Pile-Up with red chile or green chile stew For only $6.00 No coupon necessary! Save $1.95 Frontier Coupon One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 12/02/2022 OPEN 5am 11 pm Every Day 2400 Central SE For only $4.00 Reg. $5.95 valid only from 5 am - 11 am Breakfast Burrito GOOD MORNING SPECIAL (Egg, Cheese, Green Chile, and Hashbrowns wrapped in a fresh Flour Tortilla) Save $2.00 Frontier Coupon One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 12/02/2022 OPEN 5am 11 pm Every Day 2400 Central SE For only $7.10 Reg. $9.10 HUEVOS RANCHEROS ONE OF FRONTIER'S FAVORITES! WELCOME NEW STUDENTS! Sandwich/Wrap + Soup & Cookie $995 Coupon good at Annapurna’s World Vegetarian Cafe. Limit one coupon per person, per visit. Expires 12/04/22 /2022. BOX LUNCH SPECIAL 2201 Silver Avenue SE (corner of Silver & Yale) 262-2424 5939 4th Street NW Albuquerque 254-2424 5200 Eubank NE Albuquerque 275-2424 CAR-MA® TO GO curbside service WELCOME NEW STUDENTS! Vegan and Gluten Free Baked Goods Catering Available Soy-free, wheat-free bakery Tasty made from scratch menu See our Green & Chef’s Plate Specials Online www.worldvegetariancafe.com CHAI HAPPY HOUR 3-5pm daily ® Get your cannabis needs delivered today! 2 LOCATIONS OPEN DAILY IN ALBUQUERQUE 300 SAN MATEO BLVD SE (505) 503-1268 2400 JUAN TABO BLVD NE STE B (505) 554-2352 Order online 30 - 60 minute delivery time justjane420.com PLEASE CONSUME RESPONSIBLY Please consume responsibly. For use only by adults 21 and older: Keep out of reach of children: is product is not approved by the FDA to treat, cure, or prevent any disease. FDA has not evaluated this product for safety, e ectiveness, and quality: Do not drive a motor vehicle or operate machinery while under the in uence of cannabis: ere may be long term adverse health e ects from consumption of cannabis. Including additional risks for women who are or may become pregnant of breastfeeding.
BONANZA EVERYMONDAY
COUPON

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, Ages 21+ Geoff Tate with Mark Daly 120 Central Ave SW

Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Check out our store!

4012 Central Ave SE Mon: 12pm-5pm

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

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Hours: Sunday-Wednesday 11AM9PM

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! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE

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

Public House Wine for the people!

Meteor Burgers 4-9PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Monday 4PM-9PM Publichouseabq.com

The Entertainment Guide

Enchanted Botanicals Cannabis

Medical Monday: Medical patients receive 15% off entire purchase 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

Tuesday

Test With Truman

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

Sunshine Theater Dec 22 7pm Doors Machine Head

Of Kingdom And Crown Tour All Ages! 120 Central Ave SW

Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop

Take advantage of delivery service!

Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Tues store hours: 11am-5pm

Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort

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

Public House

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

Enchanted Botanicals Cannabis 2 For Tuesday: Buy any two identical items and receive 20% off those items 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

Wednesday

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

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

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

Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of our delivery service!

Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Wed store hours: 11am-5pm

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE

Hours: Sun-Wed 11AM-9PM Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM College Night 6-8PM! 505Central.com

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 / PAGE 7 @DailyLobo NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO The Daily Lobo is digital first! The Daily Lobo will publish new content every day on our website, dailylobo.com, and publish a print issue every Monday! @DailyLobo @DailyLobo @DailyLobo @DailyLobo www.dailylobo.com
HAPS
Post traumatic stress, Anxiety, Depression, Relationship issues? Experienced, compassionate, and effective therapy with Shannon Palmer, M.A.,LMFT at Well of Hope Counseling is now taking new clients. Saturday appointments are available! Payment by Medicaid and most insurance companies accepted. Call for free 15 minute consultation in person or by telehealth. Mary Shannon Palmer Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, EMDR Certified Clinical Trauma Professional 3200 Carlisle Blvd NE, Suite 200 (505) 907-5555
Well of Hope Counseling

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 delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Thurs store hours: 11am-7pm

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM Check out all our Vendors! 505central.com

Thursday

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 Teo’s Tacos

Live Music | Chachalacas 6-8pm highanddrybrewing.com

Public House Wine for the people! Butter 11PM-3PM Meteor Burgers 4PM-9PM Thursday: 2PM-10PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Publichouseabq.com

Enchanted Botanicals Cannabis Preroll Thursday: $5-$10 prerolls! Mix & Match your favorites! 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

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 All Ages! Tragedy of a Clown Tour 120 Central Ave SW, 87102

Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of 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

PAGE 8 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO dailylobo.com HAPS
for a free 15 Minute Consultation!
Location
soon! Women &
company! Find out
SE
Partner
Best
Public House Wine for the people! Butter
Meteor
201 Hermosa Dr NE Publichouseabq.com
Botanicals Cannabis Wax Wednesday: All .5g concentrates/ vape $5 off All .1g concentrates/vape $10 off 5737 Menaul Blvd NE 10AM-8PM
Students get a 15% discount! Find us on Weedmaps!
Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central
105 505.503.6953
Well of Hope Counseling Mary Shannon Palmer Call
3200 Carlisle BLVD NE, Suite 200 505-907-5555 Vana Society
coming to campus
Minority owned NM
more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd
High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE, TomBoy Tako 4-9PM Trivia 7PM Wednesday 2PM-10PM
Charity of the Month
Buddies of NM! highanddrybrewing.com
11PM-3PM
Burgers 4-9PM Wednesday: 2PM-10PM
Enchanted
HappyDaze Cannabis 5000 B, Jefferson St NE Monday-Friday 9AM-7PM
Computer
Suite
Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk in HIV Testing Thursday: 5pm-7pm 801 Encino Pl NE Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today,
Sipapu.ski
Duke City Herbs Please consume responsibly Cannabis is for use only by adults 21 and older; keep out of reach of children; not approved by the FDA to treat, cure, or prevent any disease. FDA has not evaluated this product for safety, e ectiveness, and quality; do not drive a motor vehicle or operate machinery while under the in uence of cannabis; there may be long term adverse health e ects from consumption of cannabis, including additional risks for women who are or may become pregnant or are breastfeeding. Holi ic Herb Shop 4012 Central Ave SE Abq, NM 87108 (505) 750-0158 • www.dukecityherbs.com Duke City Herb Shop We Deliver! @DailyLobo Follow us on Twitter! @DailyLobo John Scott Editor-in-Chief @JScott050901 Maddie Pukite Managing Editor @maddogpukite Zara Roy Copy Editor @zarazzledazzle Mackenzie Schwartz Photo Editor @mackenzids Thomas Bulger Sports Editor @ThomasBulger10 Spenser Willden Culture Editor @spenserwillden Elizabeth Secor Beat Reporter @esecor2003 Maxwell McGrael Freelance Photographer @MintyMcGrael Annya Loya News Editor @annyaloyadl Gabriel Saiz Freelance Reporter @Gsaiz83 Alizay Chavez Freelance Photographer @ChavezAlizay Katrina Estrada Multimedia Editor @Katrina_Est4

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

Doobies 3-9PM Paul Hunton 7-9PM highanddrybrewing.com

Public House

Wine for the people!

Butter 11PM-3PM Meteor Burgers 4PM-9PM Friday: 11AM-10PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Publichouseabq.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

HAPS

The Entertainment Guide

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

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE

Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM College Football Day! 505Central.com

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! Find out more at vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE

High and Dry Brewing 529 Adams St NE Doobies Smokehouse 12PM-9PM Food Truck 12PM-11PM highanddrybrewing.com

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 f! 120 Central Ave SW, 87102 (505) 764-0249

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

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Hours: Sun-Wed 11AM-9PM NFL Football Sunday! 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

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 / PAGE 9 @DailyLobo NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
computer repair shop!
Transformers Your university
Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Check the Coupon Bonanza every Monday! OMG! Did you see the coupons on page 6? Coming Soon! Less than a 15 min walk from campus Please consume responsibly. For use only by adults 21 and older: Keep out of reach of children: is product is not approved by the FDA to treat, cure, or prevent any disease. FDA has not evaluated this product for safety, e ectiveness, and quality: Do not drive a motor vehicle or operate machinery while under the in uence of cannabis: ere may be long term adverse health e ects from consumption of cannabis. Including additional risks for women who are or may become pregnant of breastfeeding. 20% OFF with student ID WOMEN & MINORITY OWNED DISPENSARY NM OWNED & OPERATED vanasociety.com 416 Yale Blvd SE Approximately 1.2 million people in the U.S. have HIV. About 13 percent of them don’t know it and need testing. Be Empowered. Know your status! Walk-In Testing Hours 9am-4pm Monday-Wednesday 1pm 7pm Thursday 801 Encino Place Building F dailylobo.com @unmdailyplug UNM DAILY PLUG Daily Lobo Advertising The Daily Lobo’s Advertising Office is now online! Check out our social media profiles for deals and events around UNM! To advertise on our social media, give us a call at 505-277-5656 or shoot us an email at advertising@dailylobo.com 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 Doobies Smokehouse 12PM-8PM Open Mic I The Draft Sessions I 5PM highanddrybrewing.com
House Wine for the people! Butter 11PM-3PM Meteor Burgers 4PM-9PM Friday: 11AM-10PM 201 Hermosa Dr NE Publichouseabq.com
Botanicals Cannabis Savory Sunday: Buy 2 or more edibles and get 1 of equal or lesser value for free! (limit 1) 5737 Menaul Blvd NE 10AM-8PM
Cannabis
St NE Sunday
Students get a 15% discount! Find us on Weedmaps! facebook.com/DailyLobo
Public
Enchanted
HappyDaze
5000 B, Jefferson
11AM-4PM

Men’s basketball: Team sweeps at Lobo Classic

The University of New Mexico men’s basketball team hosted the Lobo Classic over the weekend where they played Jacksonville State University, North Dakota State University and Northern Colorado University over three consecutive days from Nov. 25-27. Each team faced each other once in a roundrobin tournament. It was the first time The Pit hosted a midseason tourna ment since the 2007-08 season.

The Lobos finished first in the tournament with 3 wins and 0 losses. They advanced to an overall record of 6-0. The last time the Lobos started out 6-0 was the 2012-13 season.

Morris Udeze had a great tour nament and was named the Lobo Classic MVP. He also made the NCAA all-tournament team.

The Lobos first played the Jackson ville State Gamecocks on Friday, Nov. 25 in a 79-61 win where both the of fense and defense had a strong show ing. UNM started out fast and were well-rested, having 10 days off due to the cancellation of their game against New Mexico State University.

Udeze dominated in the paint and ended with 22 points, making 9 of his 11 shots. Donovan Dent also had a great game, scoring 9 points and leading the team in assists with seven and only one turnover.

The Lobos started the game with a 14-0 run and didn’t allow Jacksonville to score until there was 13:34 left in the half with Maros Zeliznak scoring off of a jump shot. UNM did not slow down and was up 42-21 at the end of the first half.

Thanks to the lead the team built in the first half, the starters were able to get some rest and get ready for the next two games — the Lobos

still played hard. In the second half, Dent was given the role of primary ball handler and finished the game with 24 minutes, the most out of any bench player. UNM won 79-61 lead ing the entire game.

The Lobos then defeated the North Dakota State University Bison 77-55 on Saturday, Nov. 26. The Lobo de fense shined, forcing 13 turnovers. They held NDSU to 18 of their 59 shots and allowed only 30.5% to go in.

On offense, four-fifths of the Lobo starters had double digit scoring. Jamal Mashburn Jr. led the team in scoring with 19 points. Jaelen House had 14 points with inefficient shoot

ing, but he found other ways to be effective, earning five rebounds, six assists, two steals and three blocks.

The Lobos had an uncharacteris tically slow start on offense against NDSU due to turnovers, but Udeze gave UNM the lead off a dunk up 6-4 with 16:25 left in the first half.

The offense became stagnant with turnovers and missed shots going on a 3-minute scoring drought that ended with a Mashburn jumpshot. Udeze continued with timely scoring with the game tied 22-22 he scored on a layup to give the Lobos the lead again.

The first half ended with the Lobos

up 32-25. UNM’s defense was able to control NDSU with just three Bison scoring in the first half and forcing NDSU to make 8 of their 37 shots.

In the second half, Bison Tajavis Miller and Boden Skunberg both hit 3-pointers to cut into UNM’s lead.

The Lobos responded by going on a 9-0 run that ended with Bison Grant Nelson making just 1 free throw.

The Lobos closed the game out 7755, scoring consistently and forcing many bad shots from North Dakota.

Their final game of the tourna ment was against the University of Northern Colorado Bears on Sun day, Nov. 27. Udeze had another monster game, scoring a career-high 33 points and shooting a perfect 13-for-13 from the free-throw line; he also grabbed 14 rebounds. House had his best offensive game of the tournament, scoring 22 points on 7-for-12 shooting.

The Lobo offense did not miss a beat at the start of the game, scoring off an Udeze layup. Josiah Allick and Javonté Johnson had back-to-back 3-pointers which contributed to a 12-0 run that put the Lobos up 18-7 with 14:34 left in the half.

The Bears responded with a 7-0 run of their own to cut into the lead, but Udeze dunked over two defend ers to reinvigorate the offense; it led to House stealing the ball and passing to Mashburn on a fastbreak for a layup. House followed it up with another steal and was fouled in transition, making both free throws.

UNM ended the half up 50-42. The Bears were able to stay in the game due to their 3-point shooting, making 7 of their 13 attempts.

Northern Colorado scored on back-to-back possessions to cut the lead to just 4 points, but House gave the team some momentum by scor ing 8 points straight for the Lobos with two 3-pointers and a steal which

led to a layup. Mashburn made a tough layup, sprinting past his de fender to put the Lobos up 62-56 with 14:15 left in the game.

The Lobos went on an incredible run scoring 16 unanswered points and letting their defense turn into of fense, forcing 4 turnovers during that stretch. All of the starters were taken out of the game with 1:49 left, and the Lobos won 98-74.

After the game against Northern Colorado, head coach Richard Pitino talked about the defensive adjust ment that allowed the team to start dominating the second half and gave credit to Udeze’s performance.

“I thought our defense got bet ter obviously in the second half; we made some adjustments. I think what worked for us versus SMU and North Dakota State wasn’t going to work versus a team like Northern Colorado who could really shoot the ball … We ended up just switching all ball screens and (tried) to play one-on-one, and I thought it helped us pull away. Morris Udeze was phe nomenal. Our guys did a great job of finding him. He did an unbelievable job making free throws,” Pitino said.

After being named tourna ment MVP, Udeze was happy with his performance and comment ed on his improvement from the free-throw line.

“It felt great: I got a good night’s sleep, woke up and God blessed me … I’ve been working on free throws every time, every day trying to go at least (shoot) 46-for-50, just trying to keep on shooting,” Udeze said.

The men’s basketball team next plays against St. Mary’s College of California in Moraga, California on Wednesday, Nov. 30.

Thomas Bulger is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be con tacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on

PAGE 10 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO dailylobo.com STAY INFORMED! Subscribe to our email newsletter. Delivered to your inbox: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday! Stay in the loop on all the news and entertainment around UNM! Subscribe NOW! Or text DAILYLOBO to 22828 to get started. DAILY L OBO new mexico
Weston Quintana / Daily Lobo / @wesss_jpg Lobo guard Donovan Dent jumps up to score over a North Dakota State University defender on Saturday, Nov. 26 at The Pit.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 / PAGE 11 @DailyLobo NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO Announcements CLEARHEADEDNESS. COMPETI TIVENESS. CRYPTOCURRENCIES. www.WritingandEditingABQ.com Lost and Found FOUND!! GOLD ANKLET with the name “Jens” in cursive outside of Health Sciences Library 11/15/2022. Call 505925-4042 to claim. www.WritingandEditingABQ.com Services 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 Rooms For Rent HEY LOBOS! DID you know that you can place FREE ads in this classifieds category? Ads must be 25 words or less. Email classifieds@dailylobo.com from your UNM email or call 505.277.5656. For Sale HEY LOBOS! DID you know that you can place FREE ads in this classifieds category? Ads must be 25 words or less. Email classifieds@dailylobo.com from your UNM email or call 505.277.5656. CLASSIFIED INDEX Announcements Announcements Auditions Fun, Food, Music Garage Sales Health & Wellness Legal Notices Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space Housing Apartments Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Office Space Rooms for Rent Sublets For Sale Audio & Video Bikes & Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Textbooks Vehicles for Sale Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Internships Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis FOR RELEASE APRIL25, 2018 ACROSS 1 Dull 6 “Stronger than dirt” cleanser 10 PCs’“brains” 14 Backspace over 15 Try to throw, at a rodeo 16 Tall concert instrument 17 Solar power, e.g. 20 Animal that sounds dull 21 Those opposed 22 Simplifies 23 Charged particle 25 Gender problem 26 Soul mate 33 Humiliate 34 Grand-scale poetry 35 It’s right on the map 38 Slo-mo reviewer 39 Inning with a stretch 42 “Michael Collins” actor Stephen 43 Any of three 10thcentury Holy Roman Emperors 45 Jazzman Jackson 46 Caravan stops 48 Heavy military barrage 51 Exact revenge on 52 Big lug 53 Letters after thetas 56 Until next time, in texts 59 Slanted page? 63 Common transmission feature 66 Sportswear brand 67 Lawman played by Russell and Costner 68 Ill-fated Ford 69 Lady Gaga’s “Cheek to Cheek” duettist Bennett 70 Helpful hints 71 Virtual transaction DOWN 1 Chef’s flavoring 2 Double Delight cookie 3 Tennis great Mandlikova 4 Password partners 5 Litter cry 6 “SOS” band 7 Month with fireworks 8 Blackjack components 9 Vintage Jag 10 Inexpensive brand 11 Golf targets 12 Try to convince 13 1974 Gould/Sutherland CIAspoof 18 “Worst Cooks in America” judge Burrell 19 Within walking distance 24 Mine extractions 25 Main idea 26 Syrup brand since 1902 27 Skeptical words 28 Tripartite commerce pact 29 Underworld boss? 30 Be in a bee 31 Florence’s __ Vecchio 32 Foot bones 36 Lifeline reader 37 Overpower with a shock 40 Give off 41 Boxer Oscar De La __ 44 Fine cotton fabric 47 Provides with, as an opportunity 49 Trial 50 Hot streak 53 “__ ain’t broke ... ” 54 Minestrone pasta 55 Snagglepuss, e.g. 56 Bangkok native 57 Maryland athlete, for short 58 Slangy affirmatives 60 Tuscan tower site 61 First name in stunts 62 Proofreader’s “drop this” 64 Just out of the pool 65 Dead end? Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved By Gail Grabowski and Bruce Venzke 4/25/18 ©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC 4/25/18 crossword sudoku Level 1 2 3 4 November 21st issue puzzle solved November 21st issue puzzle solved The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! Scan QR Code to download FREE APP @DailyLobo /DailyLobo @DailyLobo DAILY LOBO CLASSIFIEDS classifieds@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com 505-277-5656 (505) 277-5656 classifieds@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com CLASSIFIED DEADLINE: 1pm business day before publication A Wonderful World: Animal Crackers by
Christopher Tran
PAGE 12 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2022 NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO dailylobo.com Furniture HEY LOBOS! DID you know that you can place FREE ads in this classifieds category? Ads must be 25 words or less. Email classifieds@dailylobo.com from your UNM email or call 505.277.5656. Photo DAVIDMARTINEZPHOTOGRAPHY COM Textbooks HEY LOBOS! DID you know that you can place FREE ads in this classifieds category? Ads must be 25 words or less. Email classifieds@dailylobo.com from your UNM email or call 505.277.5656. Vehicles For Sale HEY LOBOS! DID you know that you can place FREE ads in this classifieds category? Ads must be 25 words or less. Email classifieds@dailylobo.com from your UNM email or call 505.277.5656. Jobs Off Campus 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 ISO OLDER, RESPONSIBLE, long term house/cat sitter, non smoker, 420 friendly, be clean, honest, kind. Text 505850-8466 with information, response within 24 hours. 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 HIRING WAIT STAFF. Fast Paced Restuarant. Flexible Hours. Apply within Taj Mahal restaurant 1430 Carlise Blvd NE Internships 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 CLASSIFIED INDEX Announcements Announcements Auditions Fun, Food, Music Garage Sales Health & Wellness Legal Notices Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space Housing Apartments Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Office Space Rooms for Rent Sublets For Sale Audio & Video Bikes & Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Textbooks Vehicles for Sale Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Internships Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs DAILY LOBO CLASSIFIEDS CLASSIFIED RATES 7 days of online advertising, and 2 days of print, for $1 per word per week. Graphics can be added to print and online publications for $24.99 per week. Special effects are charged additionally per line: bold, italics, centering, blank lines, larger font, etc. Color is available for $1 per line per day. Logos can be included with text: Black & white is $5 per day. Color is $10 per day. STUDENT ADVERTISING Come to Marron Hall and show your UNM ID or send your ad from your UNM email and recieve FREE classifieds in Your Space Rooms for Rent, and For Sale category. Limitations apply. Student groups recieve a reduced rate of 20¢ per word per issue in the Announcements category. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 1 p.m.. business day before publication. ON THE WEB Rates include both print and online editions of the Daily Lobo. PAYMENT INFORMATION Pre-payment by cash, check, money order, Visa, MasterCard, American Express or Discover is required. PLACING YOUR AD Phone: 505-277-5656 Fax: 505-277-7530 Email: classifieds@dailylobo.com In person: Room 107 in Marron Hall. Web: www.dailylobo.com Mail: UNM Student Publications MSC03 2230 1 University of New Mexico Albuquerque, NM 87131 classifieds@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com 505-277-5656 NOW HIRING CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVES • Flexible hours • $16.20 - $16.70/hr • Work from Home Option *full eligibility requirements in the job posting* • Great Retirement benefits • No sales or quotas! Norcjobs.org EOE Apply online today! www.dailylobo.com What? Cool! Free Daily lobo Classifieds for students? Yes! the small print: each ad must be 25 or fewer words, scheduled for 5 or fewer days. to place your free ad, come by Marron hall, room 107 and show your student ID, or email us from your unm email account at classifieds@dailylobo.com. Your Space rooms for rent For Sale Categories audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Photo textbooks Vehicles for Sale