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Thursday, Februar y 16, 2017 | Vo l u m e 1 2 1 | I s s u e 4 4

LoboAlerts delays still causing concern By Denicia Aragon @deniciaaragon98

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Justin Kerstetter holds out his cell phone displaying a LoboAlert on Tuesday, Feb. 14, 2017 on UNM Main Campus. It is a federal mandate that UNMPD must provide students with information of dangerous situations that may unfold on campus. UNMPD sends out LoboAlerts when urgent, need-to-know situations around the University take place.

At UNM, there is a communication time delay regarding safety advisories between the University and the campus community. The delay — the amount of time from when an incident occurs until a LoboAlerts is distributed — exposes potential dangers on or around campus that are cause for concern for some in the campus community. LoboAlerts is the means of communication that lets the campus community know, via text message and email, when there is a safety issue on campus, typically related to a reported criminal act. “I’m frustrated with the lack of time the University takes to tell us about something serious happening on campus,” UNM freshman Elijah Barela said. “It’s confusing how something will happen at 10 a.m. and we wouldn’t get (notified) until 2 p.m. What if I was there?” The time frame referred to by Barela was in regards to a LoboAlert sent out to the campus community warning of an individual who threatened a student with a gun at the intersection of Central Avenue and Yale Boulevard on the morning of Feb. 8.

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Alerts page 2

Grad rates discussed Brown leads team in Boise win at Regent meeting MEN’S BASKETBALL

By Isabel Gonzalez

By Hannah Eisenberg @DailyLobo Innovation Academy Professor Robert DelCampo, of Anderson School of Management, attended UNM’s Board of Regents meeting Tuesday morning to discuss The Innovation Academy, a new school program of which he is the executive director. The Innovation Academy launched in August 2015 with the intention to foster innovation, creativity and entrepreneurship among students. With over 541 students signed up across 31 different majors since its conception, the program has blown past the goal set by former President Bob Frank of 15 students enlisted per year. DelCampo highlighted that of these students enrolled in the Innovation Academy, the majority are women, people of color and first-generation college students. “It’s a great group that we try and struggle to reach and provide

programming for that this concept…very much resonates with, and we would like to continue to make that happen,” DelCampo said. The program has made major steps in the past few months, including making UNM one of five U.S. colleges, including Harvard and Stanford, to work with The Darwin International Institute for the Study of Compassion. As a partner with this institute, The Innovation Academy will be working toward the goal of offering four graduate students a full-ride scholarship, allowing them to focus their research in compassion studies. The Innovation Academy is also opening a site on Broadway Boulevard and Central Avenue in August where they will launch their new program, Lobo-labs, a 6 credit sequence offered to students across all UNM schools taught by key members of New Mexico’s creative start-up industry.

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Regents page 3

On the Daily Lobo website NARVAIZ: Lobo Women’s basketball BACA: Recently appointed UNM Regent Don Tripp has stepped down due to a legal conflict

@cisabelg The win gets the Lobos closer to the peak of the Mountain West standings The UNM men’s basketball team gifted Lobo fans a sweet 7873 victory, and a season sweep, over Boise State on Valentine’s Day. The Lobos pulled off a win over the Broncos, closing the gap between the two teams. With the win, New Mexico is now only half a game behind Boise State, who slipped to second place in the Mountain West with the loss, behind the Colorado State Rams. Thanks to a persistent defense and several Lobos stepping up in the offensive side of the affair, New Mexico improved to 16-10 overall, and 9-5 in the Mountain West. Head coach Craig Neal said he can see his team is maturing, and that he was pleased with what he saw on Tuesday night. “Very good win. I thought our guys were terrific,” Neal said. “I

Dainel Ward / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Freshman guard Damien Jefferson makes an open layup against Boise State on Tuesday, Feb. 14, 2017 at WisePies Arena. The Lobos defeated Boise State on Tuesday 78-73.

thought they played with a lot of energy and effort. They were really in-tune with what we were trying to do.”

The Lobos opened up the night with a jumper from redshirt

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Victory page 9

AMATO: Food and art collective FoodGore is hosting a pop-up tea party COOK: Acting President Abdallah discussed UNM’s budget and campus climate at town hall meeting


LOBO PAGE TWO

Thursday, Februar y 16, 2017

Training spotlights mental health crises By Cathy Cook @Cathy_Daily

Nursing, physical therapy, dental hygiene, emergency medicine and medicine students were all brought together Tuesday to learn about helping someone in a mental health crisis. The Office of Interprofessional Education at UNM’s Health Sciences Center put together the two-part mental health first aid certification course and Amy Levi, director of Interprofessional Education Office, said they thought it would be a good tool to give students. “I don’t know that students often have the skills or the tools to say to a classmate, ‘I think you’re feeling a little stressed out’ or ‘are you feeling like you want to hurt yourself’ or something like that,” Levi said. “Those are taboo subjects unless you feel like you have the knowledge to be able to interact with somebody that is experiencing that kind of crisis.” According to the American Psychological Association, mental health issues in college students have been on the rise since the ‘90s. The eight-hour course was taken by 380 students and the trainers were volunteers from the City of Albuquerque, Bernalillo County, NM State Police, NM Crisis Line, CNM, Indian Health Service, Tribal Technologies, NM Aware, Presbyterian Healthcare Services and Albuquerque Public Schools. Levi said the Interprofessional Education Office was most excited by the broad range of community volunteers who were willing to run the sessions.

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“I think the trainers really appreciated being able to do the training with people who would be able to put this in actual practice, and be able to make a difference in the communities they’re involved in,” she said. Last year the IEO ran a broader training and the feedback they got asked for more focus on mental health, which is what led to this course, Levi said. The course focused on teaching students to listen carefully, evaluate if they need to send someone to the emergency room, give advice and call for help if they need it — all with an emphasis on empathy, she said. Saqiba Ouimet, a level four nursing student, said she learned that mental health is about listening carefully and helping someone in a quick and efficient manner. “Let’s be honest, with New Mexico, mental health services are lacking. So sometimes the first time that they enter the health care system is through the ER, so that leaves it up to us nurses to be able to assess how to deal with the situation. And if we’re not trained, they’re not going to get the help,” Ouimet said. Level two nursing student Caroline Roberts said the training has been a good reminder of the right ways to talk with people in a mental health crisis. “I have a lot of friends who have suffered through different mental illnesses, so it’s very important to know how to deal with that. That will also transfer over into the nursing so that we can address this with patients in the future,” Roberts said. Dental hygiene student Jenisha Patel said the teamwork in the sessions was fun, and said she thinks

the training she received is definitely something she can add to her resume. MD student Lauren McMillian said she’ll get more training on mental health later, but thinks the sessions provide a good foundation and a different perspective from the one she gets in her other classes. “As an MD student it’s easy to just stick around the other MD students,” McMillian said. “You don’t get to branch out and meet other professions because we’re

so isolated with our schedule, so it’s been really nice to meet other people in different programs.” All of the students said that they rarely take courses with students from other medical fields. “I like being able to work with the other professions, because we’re going to have to play nice in the sandbox when we graduate,” Ouimet said. Levi said IEO may run another program on mental health first aid in the future depending on the kind of

feedback they receive — and so far, the responses have been good. “I hope that having this exposure will improve people’s sensitivity to the complexities of mental health issues and also recognizing when their colleagues are experiencing mental health challenges,” she said.

crime not being reported in a timely manner. This is a common cause for delays in LoboAlerts, he said, as well as the police needing time to follow their own procedure before the alert is sent out. Piatt said the LoboAlerts team is abiding by the federal Clery Act requiring the University to alert the campus community, and he believes UNM’s goal for LoboAlerts to keep the campus community aware is being met. The issue is that UNM needs to send out a LoboAlerts as soon as pertinent information is available, he said, and if something is not reported within a timely basis

the information still has to be sent — even if it is hours, days or weeks after the incident. The Clery Act requires the University to release information when specific types of crimes have been committed within the campus community, and reported to a campus safety authority or police department. The specific crimes must “pose a concern or threat to the students or campus community,” but the Clery Act does not have a rule stating that alerts have to be sent out in a timely manner. “Although there is no required format for a timely warning, the warning must be reasonably

likely to reach the entire campus community. Therefore, timely warnings must be issued in a manner that gets the word out quickly and effectively community wide,” according to a passage in the United States Department of Education’s Handbook for Campus Safety and Security Reporting. “Timely warnings may not be issued in a manner or posted in a location that requires the campus community to make requests for them or to search for them. The responsibility for getting the warning out rests solely with the institution.” UNMPD Lieutenant Tim Stump said there isn’t anything students can personally do to help the timeliness of LoboAlerts, but he

urged that students pay attention to the alerts and be aware of their surroundings, as well as report anything suspicious to UNMPD immediately. “The simple message is: If you see something, say something. If something affects your safety, make sure you report it to a proper authority as quickly as possible,” Stump said. “We cannot relay that information with the rest of the community until it gets reported.”

Students participate during an in-class exercise Tuesday, Feb. 14, 2017. The Office of Interprofessional Education aims to teach nursing and medical students how to assist people with a mental health crisis.

Cathy Cook is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Cathy_Daily.

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“Student approached by suspect who asked if he wanted to purchase in internet router from a blue box the suspect was carrying, the student refused and the suspect pointed a gun at the student,” the LoboAlerts stated. “There was no robbery and the suspect was last seen walking westbound on Central.” The LoboAlerts specified that the incident occurred at 10:03 a.m. and, as Barela said, the alert was not sent out to the campus community until 2 p.m. When asked what caused this delay of information, UNM Emergency Manager Byron Piatt said the delay was caused by the

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Denicia Aragon is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @deniciaaragon98.


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DelCampo estimates that the true benefits of the Innovation Academy will be seen in their data collection at the end of spring 2017. Low Morale for UNM Staff Staff Council President Danelle Callan updated the board on current staff events, leading to the issue of a lack of staff member presence at President Abdallah’s town hall meeting on Monday. Callan said she received input from staff members in regards to their absence from the forum, citing low staff morale, among other issues. This low morale stems from various sources, including the hiring freeze, increased workloads, additional health care costs, and the fear of future layoffs and budget cuts, she said. Callan also said that while staff members recognize that UNM is in a difficult budget situation, staff members feel that their voices are going unheard. Callan finished by stating that staff “really believe in supporting the mission and the goals of UNM.” “By including staff in our conversations and increasing transparency we can continue to keep this a wonderful and great place to work for staff,” she said. Regent Thomas Clifford said he is concerned about this change in staff outlook, and recognized the need to create more transparency between staff members and the advocacy that is taking place on their behalf. Clifford said that at the recent

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Acting University President Chaouki Abdallah stands at the podium while addressing the Board of Regents on Tuesday, Feb. 14, 2017 at the UNM SUB. Graduation rates and staff morale were some of the topics discussed during the meeting.

UNM Day at the state legislature, there was a good set of presentations made “in terms of advocating for the staff and the work that they’re doing.” Regent President Robert Doughty also suggested that it would be beneficial for regent members to be present at staff meetings, to which Callan agreed. Graduation Rates Show Positive Trend The Student Success address presented by Greg Heileman, vice provost for teaching, contained a bright view on student

graduation rates. The Office of Academic Affairs began efforts in 2014 to lower the number of required courses for all undergraduate degrees, in an attempt to make it easier for students to obtain degrees. From 2013 to present, almost 90 percent of UNM undergraduate programs have reduced the number of credit hours required to obtain a degree, while over 70 percent of all UNM programs now require only 120 credit hours for graduation. The anticipated outcome of

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To be eligible,For students must: contest rules, visit english.unm.edu/

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Deadline for Submissions: Feb. 28, 2017

Submit one poem as a pdf with a cover page containing name, address, phone, email, poem title. Student’s name should not appear on the page with the poem. Submissions may be poems in form or free verse. Only one submission is allowed per student. Poems should be 1 or 2 pages, no longer than 2 pages. (If necessary, two columns on a page would be acceptable.) The winners will be announced in early April (National Poetry Month) and the awards will be presented at an event that will be scheduled later in April. (The competition will be judged by a committee of faculty readers as well as poet and donor Karen McKinnon.) Email submissions to Professor Diane Thiel (dthiel@unm.edu) For questions, email: Diane Thiel, Professor of English Director of Creative Writing

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these changes can be directly seen in the graduation rates of the last few years, and Heileman said there has been a 14 percent increase in the number of bachelor’s degrees with a nearly 10 percent increase in all degrees awarded to students. When looking at the specific metrics among graduating students, there has also been an increase in graduation rates among African-American, American-Indian and Hispanic students between the 2011-2012 and 2015-2016 graduation years. Among all genders and ethnicities, graduation rates from 2011-2012 to

2015-2016 have increased from 15 to over 20 percent. These increases are also a result of retention efforts made by programs like the Graduation Project and Graduation Success Committee, which have been particularly effective in recent years because of one major change. “Previously a lot of our money was spent in graduation rate efforts towards the very end of the student’s career…we shifted a lot of that investment to earlier and earlier points in the student’s career,” Heileman said. The Graduation Success Committee, recently reconstituted from the Graduation Express Committee, has turned their focus to students in their freshman and sophomore years to keep them on track from the start. Based on the increases in graduating students, The Office of Academic Affairs estimates that by 2020, there will be a 60 percent rate of students graduating within six years. Regent Bradley Hosmer reiterated the positivity of these results. “The changes in the academic enterprise are paying off in two separate ways,” Hosmer said. “You see that students are coming forward and graduating sooner. We have also been graduating a higher proportion of all students coming in.”

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Thursday, February 16, 2017 / Page 3


LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, February 16, 2017

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

GUEST COLUMN

The absurd consequences of a ‘right to privacy’ By Tom Knapp British MP David Davis’s text messages poking fun at the appearance of a female colleague make him the latest whipping boy for those determined to root out sexism and misogyny in public life, the Daily Mail reports. Curiously, they also make him the latest poster boy for exponents of an expansive “right to privacy” like Brendan O’Neill of spiked magazine. I’m not sure how Davis’s text messages -- in which he denied attempting to kiss MP Diane Abbot because “I am not blind” -became public. The Daily Mail doesn’t say. Perhaps the recipients talked about them. Perhaps his phone was hacked. If the latter, there are certainly moral and legal aspects of the matter which bear at least

tangentially on privacy. But O’Neill takes those aspects far beyond the realm of the reasonable. He asserts a general ethical constraint along the lines of the legal “fruit of the poison tree” standard under which evidence illegally obtained cannot be used in trials, but on steroids. “That Davis’s texts were leaked,” writes O’Neill, “doesn’t make it okay to haul him over the coals for them, to insist that he retract and repent, because this still amounts to shaming someone for a private conversation.” Under O’Neill’s standard of personal behavior, you cannot allow something that you learn about me to affect your opinion of me or your behavior toward me in any way if I did not intend for you to be aware of it. If I’m a Christian clergyman and a parishioner catches me praying in the Islamic

manner, or engaged in sexual congress with a woman not my wife, when he barges into the parsonage uninvited, well, he should just keep his mouth shut about it -- and even if he doesn’t the congregation certainly shouldn’t discharge me or ask their denomination to defrock me. After all, that would be a violation of my privacy! That’s absurd. A number of rights do, in effect, protect personal privacy. The rights of free speech and free press include the right to refrain from speaking or publishing if there’s something I don’t want to tell you. Property rights mean that I can bar you from my house and knowledge of what goes on there absent a warrant issued on probable cause to believe I’ve committed a crime. It’s proper that information gained in violation of those rights be excluded from criminal proceedings, if for no

other reason than to discourage police from violating those rights. But personal and public opinion aren’t court proceedings such as those referred to by Edward Coke when he said (as quoted by O’Neill) “no man, ecclesiastical or temporal, shall be examined upon the secret thoughts of his heart, or of his secret opinion.” Nor is there a “right to privacy” -- a right to forbid other people to know things -- as such. Privacy is merely an effect -- an imperfect intersection of penumbrae emanating from other rights. Like the European Union’s “right to be forgotten,” O’Neill’s “requirement to forget” is illiberal and Orwellian.

friends or playmates! We adults can learn to share our lovers with others. We enjoy a variety of flowers, fruits, vegetables, colors, books, songs…Many of us also enjoy a variety of lovers! A loving parent can have a deep, special bond with each one of several children. Can someone be a “faithful” parent only if he or she has and loves just one child? I refuse to let any man cage me or fence me in romantically, so I have no right to cage him or fence him in. Every man I have

been in love with has taught me – helping me become a wiser and better lover. All romantic relationships face hurdles, bumps, conflicts…Why put all our eggs into one basket? Invest our hearts into more than one lover at the same time and do it honestly with all involved. So if one lover backs out, moves away or dies, we may feel less desperate, less abandoned, less devastated and more able to cope in our sad loss. I do not own any man no matter how

deeply I am in love with him. I cannot make any man fall in love with me and I cannot make any man stay in love with me and I am a fool if I try to force him! Hell no to cover-ups, lies, “cheating,” double standard and insane jealousy! Yes to deep intimacy and sexual pleasure generously shared with more than one person!

Tom Knapp Director, The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism

LETTER Lovers should be shared, not caged Editor, Like many people, I am able to be openly and honestly in love with more than one person at the same time. We teach children to share food, toys and friends. How selfish and cruel the child who demands that his child friend have no other

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Volume 121 Issue 44 Editor-in-Chief David Lynch Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Matthew Reisen

EDITORIAL BOARD David Lynch Editor-in-chief

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


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Crime briefs Battery at Casas Del Rio On the afternoon of Feb. 5, three victims arrived at the UNMPD station to report that their roommate at Casas Del Rio had been battering them for a few months, according to a police report. Victim One (who had a small red mark on the left side of his neck) said early that morning, the suspect asked him to turn down his already low music and began to yell at him. The victim said he asked the suspect to leave him alone when the suspect placed him in a headlock for around three minutes. Victim one said after the suspect released him from the hold, he stayed on the other roommates’ side of the suite until the following morning. The other roommates said this was not the first occasion the suspect had been violent. Victim Two said in November of 2016, the suspect grabbed his neck to choke him, whereupon Victim Three said he tried to remove the suspect

from their side of the suite. Victim Three said the suspect yelled at him and attempted to punch him but missed. The victims each provided UNMPD with written statements and said they already spoke with their residential advisors. The victims said they would follow up with the residential advisors and the managers at a later time.

Student-on-Professor Harassment On Feb. 6, an officer was sent to the Science and Technology Park after a professor reported a student was harassing him via text messages, according to a UNMPD report. When the officer arrived, the professor said the student was fired on Jan. 21 this semester for intimidating other students while in the lab. The professor said 30 to 40 text messages were sent to him the same day he met with the officer (Feb. 6). The officer read the messages, and although the

officer did not feel they were threatening, the messages were bothersome for the professor. The officer called the student and spoke with him. The student sounded intoxicated. When the officer asked if he had been drinking alcohol, he said he had. The officer informed the student that he needed to stop sending text messages to the professor. The student agreed to this but said he wanted to inform the professor about the way he felt. A few hours later, the officer was informed that the professor wanted to speak with him again. The officer called the professor, who said he was meeting other students at Bistronomy B2B, a burger place, when the individual who had been messaging him arrived. Management forced the student to leave. The professor told the officer that the student knew the group was having a meeting at that time, place and date. The officer proceeded to call the student again, telling him he needed to stay away from the

professor, whereupon the student said he was still intoxicated. The report will be sent to the Dean of Students. A supplemental report said when the professor called the station again on Feb. 6, he said the student had sent more text messages stating the student wanted to hurt himself. One message said, “Your lab will pay for your (actions).” The professor then called APD, as the incident had occurred off campus.

Battery near UNM Bookstore On the afternoon of Feb. 7, a student visited the UNMPD station reporting that an unknown male grabbed her backside, according to a report. She said she was sitting outside of La Montañita Co-op next to the UNM Bookstore when an individual she described as a “homeless guy” approached and sat down without saying

anything. The student described him as a 5’ 9” Hispanic or Native American with tattoos on his hands (possibly reading “505”) and wearing a green/tan winter coat with a fur hood and a blue and yellow beanie. She said she offered him food, which he accepted and ate, but they did not speak until she asked him his name. The student offered to buy him a meal, and as she stood up and began walking in front of him to do so, he grabbed her backside, according to the report. She said she yelled at him, and he ran. Although she was upset, the student said she was not injured and did not require any medical attention. She gave a written statement to the officer she reported this to. The area was checked, but the unknown individual was not found. The case is closed, pending further leads. -Compiled by Elizabeth Sanchez

HAPS The Entertainment Guide

Thursday

Student Special Events Students—get your free tickets to the March 7 Step Afrika! show at the UNM Bookstore Tickets for the public: $5

National Hispanic Cultural Center Find future events at: www.nhccnm.org

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Ask for $3 Shelf Cocktails LIVE DJ EVERY TUESDAY,

Prosum Roasters Open from 6:30am-12:30pm Delicious coffee and espresso from Central America straight to your cup. Pick up on your way to school or work! Imbibe Throwback With Flo 10pm 1/2 Price Drinks all night

Holiday Bowl $3 Thursdays!!! $3 Shoes $3 Games $3 Pints $3 Food Specials Karaoke On The Lanes From 9:30pm to 2am!

Sunshine Theater To see upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com

2nd and Central • ABQ, NM Monday FEB 27 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

Deforme ★ Deceitful Saturday MARCH 4 Doors 6:00pm ALL AGES

blessthefall ★ The Color Morale ★ Sylar ★ Bad Seed Rising Wednesday MARCH 8 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

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Raging Fyah Saturday MARCH 18 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

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Big O Tires Find a location closest to you! 6519 Menaul Blvd NE Hours: 7am-6pm 1141 Juan Tabo NE Hours: 7am-6pm 3808 Isleta Blvd SE Hours: 8am-6pm

Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 12:30-5pm 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 www.unmtruman.com

Friday

Imbibe Happy Hour all night: $3 Well & $5 Premium Frisky Fridays for the ladies: $5 Goose Martinis & Cosmos, $5 Sofia’s DJ 10p


HAPS dailylobo.com

PAGE 6 / THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

The Entertainment Guide

National Hispanic Cultural Center Palenke SoulTribe Albuquerque Journal Theater A band that always pushes the envelope visually and conceptually

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Weekly $1 Sale Coats and Jackets 50% off (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE

Big O Tires Find a location closest to you! 6519 Menaul Blvd NE Hours: 7am-6pm 1141 Juan Tabo NE Hours: 7am-6pm 3808 Isleta Blvd SE Hours: 8am-6pm

Sunshine Theater Moonlight Lounge/Rastafari Works International Reggae SoundSystem Featuring DJ/MC Ras Richie & Ras Issac Doors open at 5pm

Prosum Roasters Open from 6:30am-12:30pm Delicious coffee and espresso from Central America straight to your cup. Pick up on your way to school or work! Southwest Film Center LaLa Land 6 & 8:30pm, SUB Basement Theater (enter through the south doors) Public $5; Faculty & Staff $4 Students $3 Cash and LoboCash only

Truman Health Services Offers free rapid testing (Hepatiis C, HIV and Syphilis) Call for appointment 272-1312 www.unmtruman.com Holiday Bowl 1 hour - $11/person 2 hours - $14/person From 9:30pm-2:00am Stop by to see why we are the best spot to bowl! Student Special Events Students—get your free tickets to the March 7 Step Afrika! show at the UNM Bookstore Tickets for the public: $5

Saturday

Imbibe Happy Hour till 7pm: $3 Well & $5 Premium DJ 10p

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Weekly $1 Sale Coats and Jackets 50% off (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE

Southwest Film Center LaLa Land 6 & 8:30pm, SUB Basement Theater (enter through the south doors) Public $5; Faculty & Staff $4 Students $3 Cash and LoboCash only Sunshine Theater So Turnt Saturdays Doors open at 7pm All ages welcome! Truman Health Services 272-1312 www.unmtruman.com

Prosum Roasters Free Coffee Tasting at 10am Learn about the coffee, where it comes from, and enjoy a free drink! Coffee Bar Hours 8:30-12:30pm

Holiday Bowl 1 hour - $11/person 2 hours - $14/person From 8:00pm - 2:00am Stop by to see why we are the best spot to bowl!

Stay sharp and get tested

Imbibe Happy Hour All Night: $3 Well & $5 Premium

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Weekly $1 Sale Coats and Jackets 50% off (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE National Hispanic Cultural Center Find future events at: www.nhccnm.org

National Hispanic Cultural Center Find future events at: www.nhccnm.org

Student Special Events Students—get your free tickets to the March 7 Step Afrika! show at the UNM Bookstore Tickets for the public: $5

Sunday

Student Special Events Students—get your free tickets to the March 7 Step Afrika! show at the UNM Bookstore Tickets for the public: $5

Big O Tires Find a location closest to you! 6519 Menaul Blvd NE Hours: 7am-5pm 1141 Juan Tabo NE Hours: 7am-5pm 3808 Isleta Blvd SE Hours: 8am-5pm

Southwest Film Center LaLa Land 1 & 3:30pm, SUB Basement Theater (enter through the south doors) Public $5; Faculty & Staff $4 Students $3 Cash and LoboCash only

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Free Coffee Tasting every Saturday at 10:30am Come check out our coffee bar M-F from 6:30am-12:30pm and Sat 8:30am-12:30pm (505) 200-0934 • 3228 Los Arboles Ave NE Suite #100

UNM Truman Health Services offers Free Rapid HIV Testing Tuesdays from 8a to noon Thursdays from 12:30p to 5p or by appointment 801 Encino Place NE, Ste. B-6 Albuquerque, NM 87102 505-925-9286 or THSOutreach@Unmmg.org www.unmtruman.org

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Thursday, February 16, 2017 / Page 7

The Entertainment Guide

Holiday Bowl 9pm to Midnight Super Saver Hours$1.99/game Stop by to see why we are the best spot to bowl! Hours: 9am-12am

Monday Imbibe Happy Hour All Night: $3 Well & $5 Premium National Hispanic Cultural Center Find future events at: www.nhccnm.org Student Special Events Students—get your free tickets to the March 7 Step Afrika! show at the UNM Bookstore Tickets for the public: $5 Prosum Roasters Open from 6:30am-12:30pm Delicious coffee and espresso from Central America straight to your cup. Pick up on your way to school or work! Truman Health Services Offers free rapid testing (Hepatiis C, HIV and Syphilis) Call for locations 272-1312 www.unmtruman.com

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Weekly $1 Sale Coats and Jackets 50% off (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE National Hispanic Cultural Center Find future events at: www.nhccnm.org Sunshine Theater To see upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com Holiday Bowl 9pm to Midnight $1.99/game Stop by to see why we are the best spot to bowl! Hours: 9am-12am

Big O Tires Find a location closest to you! 6519 Menaul Blvd NE Hours: 7am-6pm 1141 Juan Tabo NE Hours: 7am-6pm 3808 Isleta Blvd SE Hours: 8am-6pm

Tuesday Imbibe College Night: $2 Draft, $3 Well, $4 Beam & Milk Money DJ 10p National Hispanic Cultural Center Find future events at: www.nhccnm.org Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Weekly $1 Sale Coats and Jackets 50% off (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE Student Special Events Students—get your free tickets to the March 7 Step Afrika! show at the UNM Bookstore Tickets for the public: $5

Wednesday

Rio Bravo Brewing Co. Doors open at 7pm Free movie night! Professor Zek Paradise’s Magical Movie Playhouse screens Jason and the Argonauts. 1912 2nd St. NW Imbibe Happy Hour All Night: $3 Well & $5 Premium Student Special Events Students—get your free tickets to the March 7 Step Afrika! show at the UNM Bookstore Tickets for the public: $5

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Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 www.unmtruman.com

Truman Health Services Offers free rapid testing (Hepatiis C, HIV and Syphilis) Call for locations 272-1312 www.unmtruman.com

Sunshine Theater To see upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com

Sunshine Theater To see upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com

Holiday Bowl 9pm to close $2.00 Tuesdays $2 games, shoes, draft beer and well drinks Stop by to see why we are the best spot to bowl! Hours: 9am-1am

Holiday Bowl 9pm to Midnight Super Saver Hours $1.99/game Stop by to see why we are the best spot to bowl! Hours: 9am-12am

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PAGE 8 / THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2017

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MOVIE REVIEW

‘Lion’ portrays a true story in raw fashion By David Lynch @RealDavidLynch If “Lion” was a work of complete fiction, there’s no doubt it would invite skepticism over its unbelievable plot. The fact that this – a story about an Indian boy, Saroo, losing his family and finding them again decades later as a grown man – is a true story is astounding enough in its own right. But Garth Davis doesn’t simply rely on immense emotional appeal for his feature directorial debut. He works to make the climax as satisfying as possible, via two hours of compelling and superblywritten narrative that certainly earns its place in the Best Picture race. Chief among the things that elevate “Lion” from good to great is the decision to make the story linear, when it could have been told through flashbacks that would have detracted from its magnitude. And one of the reasons that works so well is the casting of Sunny Pawar, the result of auditioning reportedly 4,000 boys for the role of young Saroo who finds himself hundreds of miles from home after falling asleep on a train. Pawar is unexpectedly incredible in the role, the cries for his family as

heart-wrenching as the hopeless face he adopts after wandering around Calcutta for weeks. Simply put, his performance is more evidence that it’s perhaps time to seriously think about including a Best Child Performance in the Academy Awards. There’s little dialogue in this portion of “Lion,” a decision that Davis said was influenced by the poetic first act of Pixar’s “Wall•E.” Instead, Luke Davies’ work behind the camera paints an intensely morose picture of young Saroo’s plight. The audience gets a sense of India’s vast spaces and even more vast oceans of people, as well as just how much bigger Calcutta would have seemed to a young, lost Saroo. Eventually Saroo is placed in an orphanage, through which he would eventually be adopted by Sue and John Brierley, an Australian family looking to make a better life for one of India’s tens of thousands of children that go missing every year. Saroo grows into a motivated young man played by Dev Patel of “Slumdog Millionaire” fame, having taken on the accent of his adoptive family. When a particular detail of his childhood finds its way into Saroo’s life – despite the presumed cultural and geographic barriers – he begins to obsess

over finding his family, though it’s a slow internal mission that he initially rejects. It’s at this point in “Lion” that it becomes thematically compelling, with Davis exploring Saroo’s mindset of someone torn by the guilt of separating himself from his family and struggling to justify calling Australia home when he increasingly sees his Indian brother everywhere he goes. The film’s cohesiveness also falters a bit in this middle act. While we feel like we are with Saroo at every pivotal point of his life as a lost boy not knowing which way to go to return home, there isn’t as much of that connective tissue with Patel’s Saroo. In one scene he is satisfied with his decision to not try and find his family, and seemingly not much time later he has quit his job, becoming a man struggling with his identity while falling asleep on Google Earth trying to find whatever landmarks he can to create a virtual route home. It doesn’t detract too much from the film, though. Patel and Rooney Mara (playing the part of Saroo’s girlfriend who pushes him to find his family) turn in great performances. Nicole Kidman is particularly powerful as Saroo’s adoptive mother,

Courtesy / Iain Canning

no doubt channeling a certain part of herself in the role – Kidman herself is an adoptive mother, which allowed her to bond with the real-life Sue Brierley. Kidman’s might be the most praiseworthy performance of “Lion,” although the aforementioned Pawar gives her a legitimate run for her money as he carries the film’s first 50 minutes or so The profound impact of watching “Lion” lies in Davis choosing to tell a very raw, emotional and – in some ways – straightforward story. He doesn’t invent the wheel in regards to how to tell a story, but he knows the story he wants to tell. Most importantly, he knows it’s an intimate one, already powerful in

its conclusion. It lends to the majesty of “Lion” that it isn’t exactly dripping with optimism, the story also dealing with the complex relationships that come with adoption. But what the story lacks as a bursting fountain of positivity in its middle act, its final 20 or so minutes make up for in total, unabashed catharsis, like safely letting out the deepest of breaths in an unfamiliar atmosphere. It’s a spectacular final act, the accentuation on the audience’s initial investment. One of the most interesting aspects of “Lion” is its juxtaposition of a pixelated India on Google Earth versus the very real, endless landscapes we witness early on. But even more than simply a parable about the power of technology, “Lion” is a believable testimony to the resolve of Saroo, a rare happy ending to a very real hell for millions of Indian children. It forces us to rethink what we may think of as being culturally isolated, and does so with a roaring sense of timelessness. David Lynch is the editorin-chief at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at editorinchief @dailylobo.com or on Twitter @RealDavidLynch.

SWFC PREVIEW

Oscar nominee ‘La La Land’ to screen at the SUB By Fin Martinez @FinMartinez One of 2016’s holiday hits, the critically acclaimed “La La Land,” will be playing in the SUB Theater this weekend as a part of the ASUNM Southwest Film Center’s spring 2016 film series. “La La Land” represents the second feature by director Damien Chazelle after he broke onto the Hollywood scene with “Whiplash” in 2014. The film stars Ryan Gosling as Sebastian, an aspiring jazz musician living paycheck to paycheck, and Emma Stone as Mia a young actress looking for her big break. Both of them aspire for fame and fortune in contemporary Los Angeles.

The film follows the lives of the duo, who are enamored with the golden ages of jazz and Hollywood and who, through their work, seek to restore and preserve the fading lifestyle and musical stylings of an age lost to the fast-paced rat race of the modern world. The couple meet and are initially off-putting to one another, but eventually they fall for one another, or rather for the passion each has for their own craft. As much as they love each other, the lives they lead force them into directions that threaten to tear Mia and Sebastian apart. Life, their individual situations and the crazy world that is Los Angeles tear at their relationship. “La La Land” was a sleeper hit at the box office, and is only garnering more momentum after picking up a

record-tying 14 nominations for the Academy Awards, including Best Picture, for which the film is considered the frontrunner. The film is also up for Best Cinematography, Best Original Screenplay, Best Actor in a Leading Role and Best Actress in a Leading Role, among others. “La La Land” is a particularly accessible film, more of a drama with music than a traditional straight musical. But filmgoers looking to indulge in a little bit of nostalgia for the Golden Age of Hollywood shouldn’t miss the opportunity to check out the film this weekend. Fin Martinez is the culture Editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @FinMartinez.

Courtesy / Summit Entertainment

Upcoming Athletic Events

Fan Page Physician-Supervised Weight Loss www.romeroweightmanagement.com Schedule an appointment online 505-889-4587 • 3200 Carlisle Blvd NE, Suite 209

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Baseball

Fri 2/17 vs. Binghamton Santa Ana Star Field 6pm Sat 2/18 vs. Binghamton Santa Ana Star Field 2pm Sun 2/19 vs. Binghamton Santa Ana Star Field 1pm

Men’s Basketball

Sat 2/18 @ Fresno State Tue 2/21 vs. Colorado State WisePies Arena 8pm

Women’s Basketball

Women’s Tennis

Sat 2/18 vs. Fresno State WisePies Arena 1pm Wed 2/22 @ Colorado State

Fri 2/17 @ Utah in Salt Lake City, UT Sat 2/18 @ Wisconsin

Men’s Tennis

Fri-Sun 2/17-2/19 @ Texas A&M Tournament

Fri 2/17 @ BYU Sat 2/18 @ Nebraska in Salt Lake City, UT Sun 2/19 @ Utah

Softball

Swimming and Diving

Wed-Sat 2/15-2/18 @ Mountain West Championships in College Station, TX

The list of upcoming Lobo athletic events is published every week in the Daily Lobo. To advertise in this special section, call 277-5656!


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, February 16, 2017 / Page 9

‘Soup and Socks’ drive to benefit Native Americans By Ariel Lutnesky @ArielLutnesky UNM Libraries isn’t just lending out books — it’s lending out helping hands. From now until the end of the month, University Libraries is collaborating with the Albuquerque Indian Center for “Soup and Socks,” an initiative collecting donations of soup and socks for Native-American communities in need. “We decided to do just soup and socks because it’s easier to focus on just a couple of items,” said Nancy Bennett, the library operations manager and event organizer.

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from page

Bennett said that UNM Libraries puts on drives twice a year: One is a drive for environmental and animal causes, and the other is a drive for people. She said that “Soup and Socks” went well during the last drive, which was focused on collecting food and towels for dogs and stray pups living on Indian reservations. The Albuquerque Indian Center was chosen for its active participation in charitable activities. “They’re a really small group and they help both homeless Native people as well as people with jobs that are just needing assistance,” Bennett said. The Albuquerque Indian Center offers services like counseling

and support, help with stopping substance abuse and food programs, according to their website. “Anyone can come in and get help; you don’t have to be Native American,” Bennett said. “The staff was really dedicated.” The “Soup and Socks” event is not just another channel through which to gather items for those in need, though. Bennett said it also to raises awareness to those the items will be going to. “It’s just part of the University libraries’ outreach to the community and to get students involved with different things,” she said. In terms of volunteering for these library programs in general, Bennett said that students

can add new perspectives to volunteer committees at the library that would better promote services, awareness and issues to the student body. “We are also trying to get students more involved in using the skills they learn in the library to be able to use in school and classes,” Bennett said. She said that she would encourage creativity for those interested in volunteering. “It’s not a lot of time that you would invest, but we’d need someone dedicated to be able to promise some time to research groups, to make fancier boxes and to be able to be our liaison to student groups,” she said.

Students who are interested in getting involved in “Soup and Socks” can contact Bennett at nbennett@unm.edu. “The “Soup and Socks,” I think it’s going to be a success,” Bennett said. “Our goal is 500 pairs of socks and 500 cans of soup, and we have five donation boxes up for 14 days, so we should be able to do it. I’m just hoping we can reach our goals.” The donation boxes are available for drop off in any UNM campus library.

at 15 points for a nearly 7-minute stretch. By then, the Lobos had already amassed 27 points. Offensively, Aget led the team during the first half with 10 points on 5-for-6 shooting. Junior guard Chandler Hutchison led Boise State with 14. The Lobos led by as much as 17 points a few minutes into the second period. However, their comfortable lead diminished a few times, giving the Broncos some hope of catching up. Forward Damien Jefferson, who finished the night with 14

points, said the key to staying on top was remaining confident. “We were never nervous. We just have to keep fighting,” he said. “Coach (Neal) always tells us that we are going to have some let ups but we just have to keep fighting.” With 19 seconds remaining, it was only a 3-point game with New Mexico leading 76-73. Brown managed to get to the free throw line and made both shots to give New Mexico a little more breathing room. After a slow start, Brown managed to finish with 27 points,

with 13 of those coming from the charity stripe. “You’ve got to give Elijah credit, because he really struggled early and then he made some big shots,” Neal said. For the Broncos, it was Hutchison who took control on offense. He gathered 31 points on 13-for 26 shooting. The Lobos are not too far away from being on top of the conference standings, though they are part of a bunched group all looking up at the Rams — the top four programs in the standings are all

within a game of each other. “I just told them that if they want it, they have to go get it. I think they played with that hunger,” Neal said. “I think they understand where they are…. It’s right there. They’ve worked their way back into contention.”

Ariel Lutnesky is a culture reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @ArielLutnesky.

1

junior guard Elijah Brown followed by a layup by senior center Obij Aget. Although the game got close several times, the Lobos never found themselves trailing. The defense was a big reason why they never found themselves looking up at the Broncos, as they were able to limit Boise State’s shot selection, particularly in the first period. At the 11:30 mark, it was a 1-point game with the Lobos leading 16-15. New Mexico then managed to leave the Broncos stuck

Isabel Gonzalez is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She mainly covers men’s soccer and basketball. She can be reached at sports @dailylobo.com or on Twitter @cisabelg.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, February 16-19, 2017

Current Exhibits Garo Antreasian Innovation in Print 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday Tamarind Insititute This exhibition presents an overview of Garo Antreasian’s innovations as a printmaker, specifically centering on his Tamarind production, including prints made with Tamarind Lithography Workshop in Los Angeles during its first year. Cross Currents: China Exports and the World Responds 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In the early 1700s the Chinese reorganized their porcelain production to cater to Western demand. This exhibition highlights that history and its impact on cultural dynamics spanning hundreds of years and featuring dozens of ceramics from around the world in exploring this phenomenon.

Stories from the Camera Tuesday-Friday: 10:00am-4:00pm Saturday: 10:00am-8:00pm University Art Museum An exhibition about pictures and the stories they have inspired. Drawn from the UNM Art Museum’s extensive photography collection. Land and Water: Recent Acquistions of the University Art Museum Tuesday-Friday: 10:00am-4:00pm Saturday: 10:00am-8:00pm University Art Museum An exhibition of three New Mexican artists—Basia Irland, Alan Paine Radebaugh, and Zachariah Reike, focus on the environment.

Earth, Fire and Life: Six Thousand Years of Chinese Ceramics 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Exhibition of historic and contemporary Chinese ceramics from ancient times to the 21st century, where culture, political discourse and aesthetics combine.

Lawyers Without Rights: Jewish Lawyers in Germany under the Third Reich Monday - Thursday: 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Friday: 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Saturday: 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Sunday: 12:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. UNM School of Law The traveling exhibition documents the disenfranchisement, persecution, and murder of nonAryan lawyers beginning in 1933 and includes panels for 22 of these lawyers with detailed biographies and highlights their differing commitments to the political, religious, and social movements of the time.

The Art of Indigenous Scholarship 8:00am-2:00am Monday-Thursday 8:00am-9:00pm Friday 10:00am-6:00pm Saturday 12:00pm-2:00am Sunday Zimmerman Library, Herzstein Latin American Gallery Celebrating the contributions of indigenous faculty at UNM.

A Painter’s Hand: The Monotypes of Adolph Gottlieb Tuesday-Friday: 10:00am-4:00pm Saturday: 10:00am-8:00pm University Art Museum This exhibition features Adolph Gottlieb’s little-known monotypes that he worked on between the summer of 1973 and February

1974. An intimate suite of works created within the last 9 months of the artist’s life, these monotypes are a summation of Gottlieb’s 50year career as a painter. Recording Southern New Mexico: The Botanical Drawings of Edward Skeats Tuesday-Friday: 10:00am-4:00pm Saturday: 10:00am-8:00pm Van Deren Coke Gallery, University Art Museum Exhibit features collection of botanical watercolors by Edward Miall Skeats, a chemist, geologist, and engineer. Curated by Joyce Szabo, Ph.D., Guest Curator, University of New Mexico Art Museum, and Professor, Department of Art and Art History, University of New Mexico. Someone to Ride the River With 10:00am-6:00pm, Wednesday and Friday CFA Downtown Studio A survey of MFA photography students from the University of Arizona, Arizona State University, and the University of New Mexico. Art Education Faculty Invitational Art Exhibition 10:00am-4:00pm, Wednesday and Friday Masley Art Gallery, Masley Hall, Room 105

Thursday Campus Events Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm

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

In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Every Thursday at noon. Everyone is welcome. Student Activities Center Who’s Who Reception 4:00-5:00pm SUB Ballroom B & C

hosts

IT Network Security Days 4:00-5:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium Student-oriented event covering Social Media security, personal privacy, and mobile device security.

Lectures & Readings Biomedical Informatics Seminar Series (BioMISS) 10:00-11:00am Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center, Room 228 Scott A. Ness, PhD, Victor and Ruby Hansen Surface Endowed Professor in Cancer Genomics, professor, Internal Medicine and Molecular Medicine, presents “How Constraints of Technology Limit Research.”

11:15-am-12:20pm Heath Sciences and Services Building, Room 105 Dr. Xiaolu Cambronne, Oregon Health & Science University, presents, “The Intermediary Metabolite NAD+ How Metabolism Talks to the Cell.” Internal Medicine Lecture 1:30-2:30pm North Campus, Domenici Center Auditorium Charles McCulloch, PhD, Cornell University, presents “Opportunities and Challenges of Big Data.” CQuIC Seminar Series 3:30-4:30pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Alberto Marino Valle, University of Oklahoma, presents “Quantum Enhanced Plasmonic Sensors.” Law School Lecture 6:15-7:15pm Law School, 1117 Stanford NE Akhil Reed Amar, Yale University, presents “The Constitution at a Crossroads.” The presentation will be followed by a 20 minute Q&A session. Free and open to the public. Free parking available in the Law School “L” parking lot.

Language Diversity Awareness Week Open Discussion 10:00-11:00am SUB Acoma A Dr. Stuart Davis, Indiana University, presents “Teaching about African American Language Especially When the Instructor Is Not African American: An Open Discussion.”

Physics and Astronomy Lecture 6:30-7:30pm UNM Conference Center, Room G Bryant Nelson, National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), Material Measurement Laboratory, presents “Whole Organism Metrology in Support of Nanotoxicology Research.”

Biochemistry & Molecular Biology Faculty Candidate Seminar

Campus Calendar continued on page 10

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


dailylobo.com

PAGE 10 / THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

COLUMN

What to wear in the face of fascism By Cathy Cook @Cathy_Daily

There’s been a lot of talk about fighting fascism on my Facebook feed lately, but are you really prepared to resist an Orwellian police state? And when I say prepared, I mean do you have the right outfit? Of course not! The 2000s were a fashion nightmare from which we are only just awaking, which is why I’m here to tell you what looks will be hot in the picket line this fall. Women’s March The Women’s March on Washington has already passed, but with changes to insurance coverage for birth control looming and a soonto-be Supreme Court justice in favor of repealing Roe v. Wade, there’s sure to be another. Now we all know the key takeaway from the march wasn’t that women will resist the erosion of their civil liberties, but that women are finally capable of agreeing on a fashion statement — I’m talking about those cute pink hats. Sure, it was a great way to send a big middle finger to a president who thinks grabbing women is his prerogative, but it was also a fashion catastrophe. Next time you want to fight for gender and racial justice, consider doing it in a newsboy cap (you can get a brown newsboy cap from Concept for only $78), because as Vogue tells us, they’re back! And nothing says resistance like an Ivanka Trump harper leather satchel in black (only $189.95). Cute handbags and brown caps are the best

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Women wearing the symbolic “pink pussy hat” chant and sing at the Women’s March on Saturday, Jan. 21, 2017 at Civic Plaza in downtown Albuquerque.

way to forget that paying for an IUD is about to become a lot more difficult for low-income women. Isn’t your attention better spent searching Nordstrom for Ivanka’s handbags than worrying about the number of Syrian refugees allowed into the U.S. (Trump’s travel ban lowers the maximum number allowed in 2017 from 110,000 to 50,000)? That’s certainly where President Trump’s priorities are, so why shouldn’t ours be there too?

Airport Protest Speaking of the travel ban, let’s talk about those airport protests after President Trump tried to discriminate against people based on their religious beliefs, because no fashion moment is more important than when you’re defending constitutional rights. I think these are protests where you should rock a retro look, since discriminating against people and denying aid to refugees is such an old

school move (check out the Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 or the Japanese internment camps of the 1940s). I know parts of the ban have been suspended while its constitutionality gets debated in court, but with Trump promising to write more executive orders, there’s no doubt more opportunities to protest discrimination will arise. Try a dress with puffed sleeves and a belted waist, staples of 1930s women’s fashion (the same decade

in which the U.S. denied entry to Jewish refugees fleeing Nazi persecution). You can get a ‘30s style black vintage floral print dress ($138.00) while you contemplate the MS St. Louis (an ocean liner that carried 900 Jewish refugees and was turned away from U.S. shores in 1939). 1984 Of course, with Trump’s relationship to the truth (as in he doesn’t understand the need to differentiate between fact and fiction and happily lies to the press, the American people and himself) and his relationship to Steve Bannon (as in the guy who used to run the alt right site Breitbart where he got to say racist, xenophobic bullshit and now sits on the National Security Council where he presumably still gets to say racist, xenophobic bullshit) we may soon be living in an Orwellian dystopia. If that happens, you could resist, or you could buy some blue Loretta overalls ($199.99). Of course, not even Winston looked good in the blue overalls. After all, what’s really important? Birth control access, religious freedom and giving aid to refugees, or looking cute in the face of fascism? Let’s try doing both. The alternative is a gradual erosion of civil liberties and a lifetime of blue overalls. So for the sake of freedom and fashion — resist, resist, resist! Cathy Cook is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Cathy_Daily. The views expressed in this column are her own.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, February 16-19, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 9

Theater & Film Office Christmas Party - Mid Week Movie Series3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater When his uptight CEO sister threatens to shut down his branch, the branch manager throws an epic Christmas party in order to land a big client and save the day, but the party gets way out of hand. $3/ $2.50/ $2.

Art & Music Symphony Orchestra Concert 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Hall The UNM Symphony Orchestra presents the winners of the 2016 UNM Music Department Concerto Competition: Heather House, trumpet, and Amy Rosendall, flute. Also in the program, Silvestre Revueltas’ “Sensemaya” and Henryk Gorecki’s Three Dances for Orchestra, Op. 34. Directed by Dr. Jorge Pérez-Gómez.

Sports & Recreation Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:30-10:30pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Student Groups & Gov’t Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC 240

Albuquerque Christian Impact 9:30-10:30am SUB Alumni

Albuquerque Christian Impact 4:00-5:30pm SUB Mirage/ Thunderbird

Immunology Journal Club Meeting 9:30-10:30am Fitz Hall, Room 389

Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver

High Desert Linguistics 10:00am-12:00pm SUB Acoma A

ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Trail/ Spirit

Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm Biomedical Research Facility, Room 218

Vote Socialism 2016 First Meeting 5:00-7:00pm SUB Alumni

Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303

Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Graduate and Professional Student Association Spring Cycle Grant/ Scholarship Workshops Meeting 12:00-2:00pm SUB Lobo A & B

Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/ Spirit

Food Justice Initiative Meeting 2:00-3:30pm SUB Sandia Advance at UNM Meeting 2:30-6:30pm SUB Fiesta A & B

Students for Life UNM Meeting 6:30-8:00pm SUB Thunderbird/ Mirage Intervarsity Christian Meeting 6:30-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B

Fellowship

Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Association Meeting 3:30-4:30 SUB Amigo

Bernie Sanders @ UNM Meeting for Young Progressives Demanding Action 7:00-8:00pm SUB Luminaria

New Mexico Leadership Scholar Association 4:00-5:00pm SUB Lobo B

UNM Dream Team Meeting 7:00-9:00pm SUB Lobo A

Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 205

Sprechtisch Meeting 7:30-10:00pm 108 Vassar Dr SE

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

Meetings Staff Council Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club

Employee

Life

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

Women’s

friday

Campus Events Lobo Food Pantry 10:00am-12:00pm UNM South Lot Free groceries for students. Food available till supplies last. Hear Our Voice: Let’s Huddle 11:00am-1:00pm SUB Scholars Students Organizing Actions for Peace (SOAP) will sponsor a follow up discussion session regarding various ideas and opinions about today’s political environment. Pizza and drinks will be provided. Centennial Science & Engineering Library Open House 1:00-5:00pm Centennial Science & Engineering Library During the Open House visitors will be able to see demonstrations and ask questions about the new space and equipment. A highlight

of the event will be demos of the new virtual reality equipment in D.E.N. 1 which also is designed as space for web conferencing and presentations. Clauve Outstanding Senior Awards Ceremony 5:00-6:00pm Student Activities Center Awards presented to students by the Dean of Students. Powerful Movement of Educated Sisters Ebony Renaissance Fashion Show 7:00-9:00pm SUB Ballrooms As a part of Black History Month and New Mexico Black History Festival. Pre-sale tickets are available in AASS.

Lectures & Readings OB/GYN Grand Rounds 8:00-9:00am North Campus, Domenici Center, Room B116 Haywood Brown, MD, UNM, presents “Training in Era of Deceasing Surgical Volume.” Language Diversity Awareness Week Lecture 11:00am-12:00pm Education Building, Room 103 Dr. Ana Celia Zentella, UCSD, presents “Occupying Spanish: Challenging the Racialization of Latinos and our Languages.”

Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

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


@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess

Thursday, February 16, 2017 / Page 11

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

FOR RELEASE bo ilyLoboFEBRUARY 24, 2017

obo o /Da @DailyL @DailyL Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

crossword

Immortal Draw (Level 3)

ACROSS 1 Test in which contrasts are helpful, briefly 4 __ stiff 10 Minor set-to 14 Huffington Post owner 15 Wedding offering 16 Defunct food coating 17 Domestic shamelessness? 20 Boundary 21 Legal tender with a torch 22 Dealer’s offering 23 __ voce 25 Body shop supply 26 Near giveaway at the liquor store? 30 2016 Billboard Top Artist 31 Besides Linus, the only Nobel laureate in two fields 32 Take badly? 35 Alluring 36 Postgame staple 37 Candy __ 38 Feb. setting in Spokane 39 Artist at Giverny 40 Opposite of 56-Across 41 Fort Knox? 43 Philosophers’ group 46 “Cutthroat Kitchen” host Brown 47 Second name, perhaps 48 “Zounds!” 51 They’re often tough to beat 53 Result of way too many leaves in the eaves? 56 Opposite of 40-Across 57 Album contents 58 ENT’s group 59 Arcade trademark word 60 Part of many art museum names 61 Table support

By Eddie Wyckoff

Black to move and draw: from Carl Hamppe vs. Philipp Meitner, Vienna, 1872: this position is near the end of the time-honored Immortal Draw. The score: 1. e4 e5 2. Nc3 Bc5 3. Na4 Bxf2+ 4. Kxf2 Qh4+ 5. Ke3 Qf4+ 6. Kd3 d5 7. Kc3 Qxe4 8. Kb3 Na6 9. a3 Qxa4+ 10. Kxa4 Nc5+ 11. Kb4 a5+ 12. Kxc5 Ne7 13. Bb5+ Kd8 14. Bc6 b6+ 15. Kb5 Nxc6 16. Kxc6 (Diagram). Look for forced threefold repetition. Solution to Monday’s puzzle: 1. f8=N! (threatening Ne4#) 1. … (Bc7 moves) 2.a8=N! (any) 3.Ne4#, mated by a web of 4 knights. Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

sudoku

Level 1 2 3 4 February 13th issue puzzle solved

DOWN 1 Ancient spell caster 2 Produce stand sites

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Jeffrey Wechsler

3 “My turn” 4 Part of NSF: Abbr. 5 Telling it like it is 6 Opposition leader? 7 First name in Chicago politics 8 It’s thrust in competition 9 Phone button letters 10 Without aggression 11 Zeus remains largely neutral during its narrative 12 “A dagger of the mind, a __ creation ... ”: Macbeth 13 Potatoes may be cooked in one 18 Unloose 19 How stand-up comics usually work 24 Ring site 25 Salon sound 26 [I’m shocked!] 27 Enhance through change 28 Showed impatience, in a way

2/16/17 2/24/17 February 13th issue puzzle solved Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

29 Poetry Muse 32 One moving with frequency? 33 Russian Orthodox church feature 34 City on the Aare 36 Kaiser, for one 37 Songs of Seville 39 Maine road sign image 40 Nothing 41 Buffalo Bill feature 42 Really loving

2/16/17 2/24/17

43 Generational tales 44 Barnyard sound 45 Request to a dealer 48 Verify the story of 49 Above the crossbar and between the uprights 50 Forced bet 52 Obstruction 54 Tach stat 55 SEAL’s org.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, February 16-19, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 10 Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Domenici Center Auditorium Mita Das, PhD, BCOM, presents “Role of Adventitial Cells in the Pathophysiology of Pulmonary Hypertension.” Financial Friday Seminar Series 1:00-2:00pm Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center, Room 428 Create a budget, then learn how to manage and prioritize your debt. Receive manageable strategies, tools, and tips to help you get a handle on your spending and start saving for important priorities. Language Diversity Awareness Week Lecture 3:00-4:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B Dr. Stuart Davis, Indiana University, presents “The Phonetics and Phonology of /ay/-raising with a Focus on an Incipient Variety.” Earth and Planetary Sciences Colloquium Series 3:00-4:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 122 Karl Karlstrom, UNM, presents “Ongoing uplift of the Colorado Plateau-Rocky Mountain region.” Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 4:00-5:00pm Clark Hall, Room 101 David Nesbitt, University of Colorado, presents “Searching for Simple! From Ultrafast Photoelectron Emission Studies of Plasmonic Nanstructures to

Thermodynamics/Kinetics of RNA Folding at the Single Molecule Level.”

Theater & Film La La Land - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater With modern day Los Angeles as the backdrop, this award winning musical explores what is more important: a once-in-a-lifetime love or the spotlight. $5/$4/$3. La La Land- ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:30-10:30pm SUB Theater With modern day Los Angeles as the backdrop, this award winning musical explores what is more important: a once-in-a-lifetime love or the spotlight. $5/$4/$3.

Art & Music Art Education Faculty Invitational Art Exhibition Opening Reception 5:00-7:00pm Masley Art Gallery, Masley Hall, Room 105 Opening reception featuring works submitted by art education faculty.

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Baseball Binghamton University 6:00-8:00pm Santa Ana Star Field

vs.

Student Groups & Gov’t Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243 Students Organizing Peace 10:00am-3:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium

Action

for

High Desert Linguistics Talk 10:00am-5:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B ALPFA CPA Exam Update Meeting 11:00am-2:00pm SUB Ballroom C Local Games Lab ABQ Monthly Games Lounge 11:00am-4:00pm SUB Sandia Graduate and Professional Student Association Programing for Black History Month Meeting 12:00-3:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium ENABL Meeting 12:30-1:30pm SUB Luminaria Secular Student Alliance Meeting 2:00-4:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver Japanese Club Benkyokai) 3:00-5:00pm SUB Ballroom A

(Nihongo

International Business Students Global General Assembly Meeting 3:30-6:30pm SUB Luminaria

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

Black Men in Motion Mr. & Mrs. Black UNM Pageant Meeting 4:30-5:30pm SUB Cherry/ Silver Super Smash Bros Club 4:30-11:00pm SUB Santa Ana A Pre Dental Society Documentary Viewing 5:45-7:00pm SUB Isleta Chinese Christian Campus Fellowship Bible Study 6:00-9:30pm SUB Fiesta A & B, Trail/ Spirit Chinese Christian Fellowship Meeting 6:00-10:00pm SUB Lobo B, Sandia

Campus

UNM Juggling Club 7:00-11:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC) 7:30-8:45pm SUB Cherry/ Silver LULAC Council advances the economic condition, educational attainment, political influence, health, housing and civil rights of the Latino population of Albuquerque and the surrounding area.

Saturday Theater & Film

La La Land - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm

SUB Theater With modern day Los Angeles as the backdrop, this award winning musical explores what is more important: a once-in-a-lifetime love or the spotlight. $5/$4/$3. La La Land - Mid Week Movie Series 8:30-10:30pm SUB Theater With modern day Los Angeles as the backdrop, this award winning musical explores what is more important: a once-in-a-lifetime love or the spotlight. $5/$4/$3.

Art & Music Guitar Showcase Concert 5:00-6:30pm Keller Hall Classical guitar concert featuring artist in residence, Michael Nigro, and students from area guitar programs. New Mexico Philharmonic Concert, “The Hammer” 6:00-8:30pm Popejoy Hall Concert conducted by Maestro Grant Cooper, featuring Schubert’s Symphony No. 8 in b minor and Mahler’s 6th Symphony. Music Faculty Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Dr. Michael Hix, baritone and Falko Steinbach, piano, perform works by Robert Schumann Lieder. Featuring guest artist Ingela Onstad, soprano. $12 / $10 / $5.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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


dailylobo.com

PAGE 12 / THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

DAILY LOBO CLASSIFIEDS CLASSIFIED RATES

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

CLASSIFIED INDEX

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

Services TuToring ‑ all ages, most subjects.

Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799.

aBorTion anD CounSEling Services.

Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242‑7512.

PaPEr DuE? FormEr UNM instructor,

Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. MasterCard/ VISA. maTHEmaTiCS TuToring. 505‑400‑4852.

maTHEmaTiCS, STaTiSTiCS TuTor.

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

?BaCKPaCK BuSTED? ABQ Luggage

& Zipper Repair. 136 Washington SE Suite G. 256‑7220.

unFurniSHED HouSE: 3BDrm / 1.75-

BA. $950/mo. +$950/second deposit. Utilities included (up to $200/mo!) Near UNM. Student discount available. Contact: markmance505@gmail.com

Rooms For Rent room

nEar 505‑400‑4852.

Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? call 505‑277‑5656 for more details!

Apartments aTTraCTivE STuDioS anD 1BDRMs.

One block south of UNM. Call for details. 268‑0525.

2BDrm, niCE anD quiet, lots of light. Near UNM/ UNMH. Rent: $785/mo. +gas/ electricity. DD: $700. Full kitchen, dining room and living room. Full bath. Cooling and heating system. Newly renovated. Plus front/ backyard. W/D. Walking distance to shopping center. Covered parking and private storage. Available March 1. 333 Madison St. NE. 505‑550‑1579.

www.unmrEnTalS.Com

Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843‑9642. Open 6 days/week. quiET 1BDrm w/ office. Living room w/ FP, large kitchen. No pets NS. Shared laundry. $550/mo. Near CNM/UNM sports complex. 255‑7874. 2BDrm, walK To UNM/ close to

CNM. 313 Girard SE. $745/mo. utilities included. Ask move-in special. www.kachina-properties.com or 246‑2038.

STuDioS w/ FrEE utilities. Move-in special. 1 block from UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $465495/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina‑properties.com noB Hill 2BDrm apartment with garage. $875/mo +gas/ electric. La Entrada: 505‑924‑1031.

+utilities. 2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No pets. 3425 Smith SE. Tony Olmi laentradareality.com 924‑1031.

1BDrm

From

$475/mo

unm

$390/mo.

room For rEnT. Lead and Wellesley. Rent: $579/mo., utilities not included. Shared BA, den, hardwood floors, large fenced backyard. Room is available now. Contact Kaitlin 505‑359‑0250.

Hey lobos! Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email classfieds@dailylobo.com from your UNM email account or call 505‑277‑5656 for more details!

Computer Stuff CuSTom SoFTwarE DEvEloPmEnT!

We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. 505‑750‑1169.

2BDrm, 1Ba. HarDwooD floors, W/D.

$1000/mo., water included. Available now. Walking distance to UNM. 505‑977‑1061.

PAYMENT INFORMATION

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

CLASSIFIED DEADLINE

Houses For Rent

Your Space

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

PLACING YOUR AD

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

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

Cnm STuDioS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consultant: www.corneliusmgmt.com 243‑2229.

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

ON THE WEB

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.

unm/

Announcements

Housing

STUDENT ADVERTISING

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

Photo DavidMartinezPhotography.com

Jobs Off Campus vETErinary aSSiSTanT/ rECEPTion‑ iST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary stu-

Animal

looKing For law student to assist in

filing lawsuit pro se. Needed immediately. Pay negotiable. Contact Elisa, 505-771-8949, or elibal55@peoplepc. com for more details.

KEllEr’S Farm STorES is hiring

friendly people to assist customers with meat and deli. Must be reliable and over age 18. Background check and drug test required. Apply in person 2912 Eubank NE or 6100 H Coors NW. kellersfarmstores.com

mESa DETECTion agEnCy Level 1 Guard needed. Full and part time requirements: must be 18, have diploma or GED, a driver’s license, a functioning vehicle, and be able to write clearly. Please call 217‑0941 for more information.

Write Right with SYNERGY

Texas on Mandujano Brothers Farms from 3/17/17 To 12/31/17. Skilled farmworker who has the ability to learn to use modern farm equipment such as GPS equipped tractors. Drive tractor/ trucks from field to shed with produce or other commodities. Mechanically inclined, fix flats, change equipment on tractors, basic repairs and set-ups. Guaranteed ¾ of contract, non-family housing available, tools and transportation provided at no cost. Must be able to obtain a CDL, all workers subject to random drug testing, three months experience required. 8 positions available and temporary. For more information contact the local SWA. Wage: $11.59/hr. Job order no. TX 2981288.

Editing: academic, technical, personal, creative, essay, thesis, dissertation • Letters, Memos and Reports • Grant Writing and Proposals • Copy for Websites and Marketing

lanDSCaPE mainTEnanCE PoSiTion.

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

PT. Have classes Tuesday and Thursday? Work Monday, Wednesday. $1012/hr 505‑268‑8305.

EXPEriEnCED CarEgivEr nEEDED to start work immediately for mother-inlaw suffering from dementia. I am offering 4-5 hrs/day on Saturday, Monday,Wednesday and Friday, at a rate of $20/hr. All applicants should email directly at: philippetkale@gmail.com wanTED young FEmalE student for PT nanny/ mentor/ role model/ companion for 20 year old female twin (special needs). Knowledge of sign language helpful. Send letter of interest to Eddie Ray at Po BoX 3176 albu‑ querque, nm 87190

Looking to hire? Tap into UNM’s hardworking student population and advertise with the Daily Lobo! Call 277‑5656 or email classifieds@dailylobo.com for more information.

aFForDaBlE PHoTo/ viDEo

dent preferred. Ponderosa Clinic: 881-8990/ 881‑8551.

agriCulTural EquiPmEnT oPEra‑ Tor needed. Job location: Coyanosa

505-256-7287 Hourly, Page, Project Rates Get SYNERGY andreson@synergyltd.com BEFORE CLASS

Register for the course prior to first day of class. Class is $50.00. Download American Red Cross CITY OF ALBUQUERQUE Lifeguard Manual. rescue mask for $15.00. 2017 CLASSES Purchase Go to www.redcross.org for class materials.

1ST DAY WWW.CABQ.GOV/AQUATICS

2017 LIFEGUARD CLASS SCHEDULE West Mesa | 836-8718 Feb 20-Mar 2 Mon-Thurs 4-8pm

SUCCESSFUL COMPLETION

UPON COMPLETION

Highland | 258-2096 Feb 27-March 9 Mon, Wed, Fri 4-8pm

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

SIGNING UP

Valley| 768-5349 March 4-17 Sat March 4, 8-12pm Mon, Wed, Thurs 4-8pm

Please sign up at the pool where the class will be held; if we dont have enough participants before the first day of class, the class may be cancelled. So sign up early!

The Daily Lobo is digital first! The Daily Lobo will publish new content every day on our website, dailylobo.com, on our mobile app, and publish a print issue every Monday and Thursday!

Jobs On Campus THE Daily loBo is hiring an IT System Administrator. 10hrs/wk. Maintain 30+ workstations and 2 servers. Repair and upgrade equipment as needed. Working knowledge of Windows 7, Windows Server, UNIX, DNS and knowledge of wired and wireless networking. Must be a UNM student enrolled in at least 6 credit hours. Must be flexible with work hours. Apply at: unmjobs.unm.edu/appli cants/Central?quickFind=90397

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

bo

/DailyLo

THE Daily loBo iS looKing For an aDvErTiSing inTErn! Flexible scheduling, on campus, great money-making potential, and a fun environment! Sales experience preferred (advertising sales, retail sales, or telemarketing sales). Hiring immediately! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. For information, call Daven at 277-5656, or apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu. Search under department “Student Publications”. Work study preferred.

obo

@DailyL

obo

@DailyL

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Thursday-Sunday, February 16-19, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 11

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Fresno State 1:00-3:30pm WisePies Arena

Basketball

UNM Men’s Baseball Binghamton University 2:00-4:30pm Santa Ana Star Field

vs.

vs.

Student Groups & Gov’t ASUNM Budget Hearings Meeting 8:00am-8:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver National Society of Leadership and Success Leadership Training Day 10:00am-3:30pm SUB Lobo A & B

Anime Club Meeting 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

SUNDAY Theater & Film

La La Land- ASUNM Southwest Film Center 1:00-3:00pm SUB Theater With modern day Los Angeles as the backdrop, this award winning musical explores what is more important: a once-in-a-lifetime love or the spotlight. $5/$4/$3. La La Land - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater With modern day Los Angeles as the backdrop, this award winning

musical explores what is more important: a once-in-a-lifetime love or the spotlight. $5/$4/$3.

Art & Music The World Famous Glenn Miller Orchestra Concert 3:00-5:00pm Popejoy Hall The most popular band of the swing era, The World Famous Glenn Miller Orchestra, will perform period pieces in the style of Glenn Miller. Nick Hilscher conducts.

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Baseball Binghamton University 1:00-3:00pm Santa Ana Star Field

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

vs.

Student Groups & Gov’t ASUNM Budget Hearings Meeting 8:00am-9:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver World Affairs Delegation Model UN Meeting 3:30-5:30pm SUB Trail/Spirit Lutheran Church Missouri Synod Meeting (LCMSU) 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta

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

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

NM Daily Lobo 02 16 17  

NM Daily Lobo 02 16 17

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