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Martinez’ regent pick raises eyebrows By Gabriela Garcia-Huff & Jonathan Baca @thegreen_gablin @JonGabrielB

Despite the appropriate processes being undertaken by UNM student leaders and administrators for nominating a new student regent, Gov. Susana Martinez chose to reopen the process, resulting in a nominee who wasn’t previously submitted for consideration. The new student regent nominee, second-year law student Garrett Adcock, was recently announced by Martinez after student government members scrambled to find new candidates at the request of the governor in February. The state’s 60-day session came to a close on Saturday before any of Martinez’ three UNM regent nominees could be confirmed, although most regents at other state universities were confirmed. UNM’s regents will most likely be voted on during a special session Martinez will call. In early October, the Graduate and Professional Student Association and the Associated Students of UNM — the primary student governing entities at the University — were tasked with carrying out their own routine selection processes in search of qualified candidates to represent the students on the Board of Regents.

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Governor Susana Martinez speaks during a higher education summit on Friday, Sept. 23, 2016 in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Despite student government leaders’ initial considerations for a new student regent, Martinez appointed a representative from the Athletic Department after going through the process a second time.

This process of recommendations is detailed in the New Mexico Constitution under Article 12, Section 13. “The governor shall select, with the advice and consent of the senate, a student member from a list provided by the president of the

institution. In making the list, the president of the institution shall give due consideration to the recommendations of the student body president of the institution,” the Constitution reads. ASUNM Chief of Staff Delia Brennan said their process involved

a panel interview consisting of basic questions about the University and what each interviewee would bring to the position. “We went in with the perspective that we would send on anyone who we thought could be completely qualified and that we could trust as

the student regent,” Brennan said. By Nov. 1st, ASUNM submitted four names to then-UNM President Bob Frank. GPSA president Glenda Lewis said they had their own formal interview process and eventually recommended three students to Frank as well. After one of ASUNM’s applicants withdrew, the remaining six were then interviewed by Frank’s office, approved and sent on to Martinez. It was at this point, Lewis said, that GPSA was informed that one of their recommendations was being seriously considered for the position. However, on Feb. 8th, both student governments were asked by current acting UNM President Chaouki Abdallah to reopen the application process for the Student Regent position. Consistent with past practice and the requirements of the New Mexico constitution, Abdallah said a list of student regent nominees was submitted by him for consideration by Governor Martinez. Abdallah said the nominations covered a broad range of UNM students, including all those recommended by ASUNM and GPSA, and all of whom the administration believed would have “excelled in serving in this critical position.” “We were made aware that one of our candidates from GPSA’s recommendations had spoken


Martinez page 3

Social media fights against ABQ car theft By Andres Del Aguila & Alissiea Hernandez @Andres_DA95 @Alissiea8 Auto theft is on the rise in Albuquerque, resulting in thousands of victims in recent years, many of whom are taking on an active role to combat the issue by utilizing social media to spread information on stolen vehicles and seek help from the online community. Albuquerque nearly tops the chart for being the worst city in the country for auto theft, closely following Modesto, California, according to the National Insurance Crime Bureau. An Information of Public Records request revealed that 7,351 cases of auto theft were reported in 2016, a 62 percent increase from when the trend began in 2012. The Albuquerque Police Department’s 2015 annual report indicates that an auto theft occurs every hour and 45 minutes. ABQ Alert is one of the many Facebook pages dedicated to combating auto theft in Albuquerque. It is currently the largest with over 10,000 members. Alison Glenna created the page because she was “fed up with

criminals getting away with taking things they do not own, using them, abusing them and walking away without punishment.” The page is frequently updated with posts from recent auto theft victims describing their respective vehicles and pleading to members to be on the lookout. Other posts come from concerned citizens who post photos of cars with stripped license plates or cars abandoned in peculiar locations, asking members if they recognize the vehicle. APD often finds vehicles that were reported on the page, prompting the owner to post a message thanking the group’s vigilant members who often provide advice to recent victims. Auto theft victim takes a stand On a fateful December morning, Marcie Guerrero became one of the thousands of victims of auto theft in Albuquerque. The incident produced a citizen dedicated to confronting the issue in city and state government. Guerrero was on her way to breakfast when she discovered someone stole her truck from outside her friend’s home in northeast Albuquerque. Guerrero said she was upset and “grasping at straws for answers

On the Daily Lobo website NARVAIZ: Recap of Baseball’s third and final game against Cal State Fullerton

Graphic by Andres Del Aguila

or routes to take.” Two months prior, she learned about ABQ Alert when her son’s car was stolen, and a post on the Facebook page notified a friend who discovered the vehicle abandoned on the side of a road. After Guerrero called the

police, she immediately informed her friends on social media and submitted a post to ABQ Alert. Even though social media did not assist in the recovery of her vehicle, Guerrero, like many New Mexicans, was perplexed by the issue.

She created a petition, asking Albuquerque officials to enact harsher penalties and increase auto theft investigations. Guerrero shared the petition on social media and received over 900


Theft page 3

MARTINEZ: The new album “Halfway Human” by “Within the Ruins” is reviewed on our music blog Look out for the next episode of the Wolf Tracks podcast later this week, discussing the State Legislative session!

LOBO PAGE TWO NM ranks poorly in women’s status Monday, March 20, 2017

By Elizabeth Sanchez @Beth_A_Sanchez In the midst of Women’s History Month, WalletHub began ranking how women fare in each state, and New Mexico came in at 43rd — ninth worst in the nation. The study compared each state and Washington D.C. across 19 metrics. Areas in which New Mexico is notably poor: unemployment rate for women, share of women in poverty, high school dropout rate for women, female uninsured rate, quality of women’s hospitals and women’s preventive healthcare. Associate history professor Cathleen Cahill said the statistics are not surprising, due to the state’s extensive history of a “rural population, poverty and isolation, resulting in difficulties for women and children.” Cahill, who teaches U.S. women’s history, said because the position of women and children are high indicators of a society’s health and strength, all of the study’s findings are troubling, especially when considering how each statistic affects another. “When we fail to educate people, they wind up poorer and less healthy,” she said, which raises concern about healthcare and education cuts at national and state levels, such as the potential elimination of the Affordable Care Act, which would affect the state’s ability to tackle these issues. “We can make these statistics even worse, or we can start working to improve the lives of women in New Mexico. That’s going to mean prioritizing the health and welfare of our citizens,” Cahill said. The state’s more-median-rankings for female life expectancy and women voter turnout are also notable, she said. When it comes to life expectancy, Cahill said, New Mexico women clearly “have something that keeps them going” despite all of the difficulties they face. Women’s Resource Center Director Jessica Hidalgo Holland said America has a history and “very current presence” of policies and belief systems that are working against women attaining “true equality.” “New Mexico is one of the most

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Female protestors march along Lomas Boulevard during National Women’s Day on Wednesday, March 8, 2017 in Albuquerque, New Mexico. WalletHub has ranked New Mexico as the ninth worst state in the country for women.

under-resourced states, so naturally we are going to be feeling the effects even more,” Hidalgo Holland said. “There’s no denying we need major change.” She also discussed the aspect of sexual assault in our state, having experience assisting trauma victims at her own private practice, along with five years of work at the Albuquerque SANE Collaborative where local nurses offer free sexual assault and domestic violence exams. “I hold with me countless stories of women being assaulted, usually by men they trusted. I see daily how our system is failing them and not designed to keep us safe,” she said. “A part of me is always sad yet the healing I witness and the incredible people working to improve the lives of women gives me hope.”

Cahill said voting for politicians interested in issues concerning women and children may be a small step to improving the lives of women attending UNM or living in New Mexico, but that’s not a full solution. “Voting isn’t enough; continuing to put pressure on those politicians is also important. Keep up with what they are doing, let them know you are watching and make sure their decisions and votes are helping women,” she said. Still, Cahill sees New Mexico as “a great state with so much potential.” Cahill feels if New Mexico is able to improve the lives of women, it might be able to stand as a role model for other states, particularly through resources like UNM and UNMH. Other community and University resources are also available to assist women. “Like many people, I believe

that investing in women and girls is one of the surest ways to improve a community,” Hidalgo Holland said. “It’s important for us to stay aware and focused on the bigger picture while also addressing what is right in front of us.” Holland said the WRC supports women in many of the study’s areas of scrutiny by helping alter state and University policies on sexual assault/harassment response; providing free counseling and advocacy; offering academic advisement, scholarships and a computer lab; and heading leadership, wellness and gendered-violence prevention programs. Cahill said programs like the UNM Children’s Campus are also taking steps to improve the lives of women, while off campus programs such as Crossroads for Women are similarly taking

DAILY LOBO new mexico

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strong initiative. Based on their geographical location in our state and whether they are a historically marginalized group, some women face more challenges than others, Cahill said. As an impoverished state with historical events of invasion and struggle, “the people here also have incredible spirit,” with many voices (though often unheard) focusing on women’s issues and promoting women’s rights, she said. Ultimately, Cahill said, “as difficult as these statistics are to contemplate, I hope they result in some serious soul-searching and actual movement forward toward helping our people.”

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Sexual assault training bill stalls in committee By Gabriella Rivera @gabbychlamps A bill that would have required UNM and other schools in the state to provide evidence-based sexual assault training to every student stalled in the House Judiciary Committee with a “do not pass” recommendation. House Bill 339, sponsored by New Mexico Rep. Patricia Roybal Caballero, D-NM, also would have required post-secondary institutions to provide easy access to training material on university websites. UNM expressed concerns over several provisions of the bill. First, the bill required that a physical copy of the training materials be given to every student upon enrollment, in addition to the materials on the website. “The requirement that copies of policies be provided to each student would add significant expense and may be impractical given students’ preference for and practice of accessing information digitally,” University’s analysis stated in the bill’s Fiscal Impact Report. Additionally, the University took issue with the bill’s generalized use of the terms “evidence-based training” and “every enrolled student.” In their response, UNM also suggested more specific guidelines


from page

sentiments, including financial concerns at a University already full of them. “The cost for paper copies would be a lot for UNM, but I imagine the financial ramifications would be even more substantial for CNM, for instance,” Torrez said. In the Fiscal Impact Report, CNM also responded with concerns over the financial and administrative burden. In regards to the bill as a whole, Torrez said it shows positive progression. “Any time people at the Roundhouse are talking about ways to fight against sexual assault, sexual violence (and) harassment, it’s a good thing,” she said. “This bill is moving in the right direction. The discussion needs to happen.” But Cowan said the efforts of this bill are incomplete without further action. “Sexual violence is a much broader problem than just on college campuses. It’s a societal problem,” she said. “Starting the education younger would be better. By the time students come to us, a lot of it is already ingrained. This should be a continuance point, not the starting point.”

Mark Torres, a special agent for New Mexico’s Insurance Fraud Bureau, also noticed the online petition. Torres told Guerrero that the criminal justice system is lenient on repeat offenders, encouraging her to lobby for House Bill 269 (New Mexico Auto Theft Authority) — a bipartisan bill that would expand the bureau’s power to conduct statewide auto theft investigations and prosecutions. The bill, which never made it out of committee, aimed to “get more cops on the street, and more prosecutors to help the DA deal with criminal cases.” The bill was sponsored by New

Mexico Representatives Bill Rehm, R-NM, Jane Powdrell-Culbert, R-NM, and Patricio Ruiloba, D-NM. Guerrero mentioned that social media has increased exposure to her cause, adding that social media groups like ABQ Alert are useful tools to help the fight against auto theft in Albuquerque.

during the reopening process. Among these new eight applicants was Adcock. “The governor’s selection, Garrett Adcock, possesses an exemplary academic and extracurricular record of achievement, and we are excited to begin working with him as a member of our Board of Regents,” Abdallah said. Adcock and the previous Student Regent, Ryan Berryman, share similar pasts, both having connections to the UNM Athletics Department. Adcock is a former member of the Lobo football program, and Berryman was a manager for the UNM men’s basketball program. The approval of UNM regents became a divisive issue during the last days of the session, when Martinez began vetoing numerous bipartisan bills with no explanation, some of which passed the legislature almost unanimously. When representatives asked for a reason for the vetoes, the governor sent the House and Senate a letter in which she chastised them for placing an “undue burden” on New Mexican families in their budget, and for failing to vote on all her regent nominees. “The Senate has claimed that support for our universities is critical, yet it refuses to fulfill its constitutional role of confirming

regent nominees,” the letter states. A state Senator told the Daily Lobo that while no one in the Senate explicitly refused to confirm her UNM regent picks, there were some Senators who felt that Martinez was trying to politicize the board and attempting to control UNM and the Health Sciences Center through the board. The governor’s office did not comment on why officials requested that applications be reopened for the last two Student Regent appointments. A statement from the governor’s press office simply listed Adcock’s qualifications. Her office also declined to comment on why the top GPSA candidate in consideration was turned down, despite being so heavily vetted. “The process is one thing. But in the end, if you’re sitting on this committee, are you going to do right by the people who are expecting you to represent them? That’s the big picture,” Lewis said.

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Conceptions Southwest 2017-2018 Editor Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Monday, April 10, 2017.

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Gabriella Rivera is a reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter @gabbychlamps.


online signatures. “(The petition) shows the grievances of hard working citizens,” Guerrero said, adding that a stolen vehicle is financially detrimental to most families. Her efforts did not go unnoticed. Eddy Aragon, a local radio talk show host and mayoral candidate, invited Guerrero onto his program. Himself of a victim of having his vehicle stolen, and at gunpoint, Aragon has promised to combat the issue if elected mayor. Aragon joined Guerrero at an Albuquerque City Council meeting in February to provide preliminary exposure to their cause.


for the training, recommending that “every enrolled student” be replaced with “every student who has a regular physical presence on campus and who is enrolled in a degree-granting program or more per semester on ways to prevent, recognize and report sexual assault.” Following a 16-month investigation, a 2016 Department of Justice report found UNM to be in violation of federal mandates regarding sexual assault response. The DOJ and the University reached an agreement that significantly expanded training and accountability efforts for reported cases of sexual harassment. Heather Cowan, who oversees Title IX compliance at UNM, said the bill is “essentially redundant” for UNM with the DOJ agreement already in place. “UNM is in a unique situation compared to the rest of the universities and colleges in the state because we have the DOJ agreement, which is also requiring us to provide mandatory in-person training for every student,” Cowan said. “We’re in good shape so that if this bill gets passed we’d already be in compliance.” Too often, she said, the legislature creates mandates without allowing further funding to the institutions impacted. UNM Dean of Students Nasha Torrez expressed similar

Monday, March 20, 2017 / Page 3

UNM’s Student Art and Literature Magazine

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Andres Del Aguila is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @Andres_DA95. Alissiea Hernandez is a student in the UNM Communication and Journalism Department.


with the governor’s office and was possibly the next Student Regent. That’s all we knew,” Lewis said. “We hadn’t heard anything else formally, so after that we were unsure why the selection process was reopened.” ASUNM President Kyle Biederwolf said that when he served on the selection panel for the Student Regent as an ASUNM senator in 2014, applications were similarly requested to be reopened after both student government’s recommendations had been sent to Martinez. “From what I remember, we went through and sent names to the president. I don’t know exactly what happened with that process, but I do know that two years ago there was another call out for more applications, similar to what happened this year,” he said. After meeting internally, Biederwolf said they decided to resubmit all of their previously interviewed applicants, and did not add any new applicants. “From reviewing our notes and thinking about all the time and effort we put into them, we decided to re-submit those names to President Abdallah with our full confidence,” he said. Lewis said that her office decided to resubmit their previous applicants as well, along with eight new inquires they had received

Gabriela Garcia-Huff is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @thegreen_gablin. Jonathan Baca is managing editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @JonGabrielB.

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







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Monday, March 20, 2017

Opinion Editor /

LETTER No one reports the alarming amount of anti-white crime Editor, President Trump’s second travel ban is on the back-burner and students are returning from Spring Break festivities. With the campus refreshed and political climate cooled for the moment, I feel now is a good time to broach an uncomfortable-butimportant topic amid our racialized political atmosphere: Whites as disproportionate targets in interracial crime. I was hesitant to report the shocking facts on interracial crime and white victimization when I first learned about them from a Department of Justice report two years ago. Reporting anything that challenges the conspiracy of white privilege could implicate me as a hater - or worse.

Now, with politically-correct language policing far worse than it was two years ago, I am even more compelled to report on these “hate facts.” We look at the 2012 and 2013 Bureau of Justice Statistics National Crime Victimization Surveys. In 2012 and 2013, the annual average of violent crimes committed by Blacks against Whites was 560,600, and White against Black violent crime was 99,403. This meant Blacks commit 85 percent of the violent interracial crime between Blacks and Whites. Understanding that Blacks make up 13 percent of the U.S. population, and Whites 62 percent, this means Blacks are 27 times more likely to violently attack a White than vice-versa. Hispanics also disproportionately attack non-Hispanic Whites. DOJ figures reported on Hispanics as an offender category for the first time in this 2012-2013 report, after

facing widespread conservative criticism for only reporting on Hispanics as a victim group in hate crime data. Whereas Blacks and Whites alike commit the most crime against their own respective categories, Hispanics choose to victimize non-Hispanic Whites in 50.7 percent of violent crimes, while fellow Hispanics are victimized just 40.1 percent of the time. 486,945 violent crimes are committed by Hispanics against non-Hispanic Whites on an annual average, against 207,451 of the inverse. This means that Hispanics, as 12.5 percent of the U.S. population, are 11 times more likely to commit an interracial violent crime against non-Hispanic Whites than vice-versa. The DOJ administers the violent crime victimization survey to include rape or sexual assault, robbery, aggravated assault, and simple assault. That Whites are victimized at such disproportionately high rates in this interracial crime, but the liberal dialog

ridicules Whites for benefiting from an oppressive system, goes to show the unfair hypocrisy of the contemporary racial forum. What I’ve just cited here are simple facts and statistics. Will they be enough to start a discussion, or did I lack a good enough tagline to seize everyone’s emotions? Dare I say, “White Lives Matter,” to point out massively more prevalent interracial violent crimes occurring than what Black Lives Matter seeks to address? I sincerely hope for facts, not anecdotes and conspiracies, to be used in future discussions, to stop both liberal hypocrisy AND White supremacy from getting any more air time than they’ve yet had. Continuing with either one of these two dangerous approaches will foster the other in multiplicative ways. Brian Macklin Daily Lobo reader


Volume 121 Issue 51 Editor-in-Chief David Lynch Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Matthew Reisen

EDITORIAL BOARD David Lynch Editor-in-chief

Jonathan Baca

Matthew Reisen

Managing editor

News editor

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

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


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, March 20, 2017 / Page 5

National briefs FBI director expected to provide answers on Russia, wiretapping allegations Fox News reports that amid a House investigation looking into potential Russian activities and involvement during the polarizing 2016 presidential election, FBI Director James Comey is set to testify on Monday. It is expected that Comey will provide at least some answers on Russian ties to the election, as well as the wiretapping allegations made by President Donald Trump. According to Fox News, National Security Agency Director Mike Rogers will also testify, as part of the latest chapter in what has become a controversial hot topic for months now. “The U.S. intelligence community has already concluded Russia meddled in the 2016 presidential race,” the Fox News report states, referring to leaked emails in regards to the Democratic National Committee and presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. Monday will mark the first time both Comey and Rogers

have testified publicly since Trump took office, according to the Washington Post. Trump’s proposed budget boosts military spending, cuts back on EPA According to the New York Times, President Donald Trump’s proposed budget “sharply reorders the nation’s priorities” by funneling billions of dollars into border security and military spending, reflecting the rhetoric from his campaign. Consequently, funds for foreign aid, poverty programs and environmental protection would be cut dramatically, according to the Times. Further, the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, the National Endowment for the Humanities and the National Endowment for the Arts would be completely cut. An additional nearly $3 billion in funds would go “largely” to cover a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border, as well as the hiring of hundreds more agents for Border Patrol and Immigration and

Customs Enforcement. The budget in its current form is sure to face backlash by Congress, even one controlled by Republicans. Confirmation hearing of Trump’s SCOTUS pick to begin The confirmation process of President Donald Trump’s Supreme Court pick is set to begin on Monday, according to USA Today. Neil Gorsuch, a federal appeals court judge, will finally face questions from U.S. Senate members, following a year of an empty seat on the Supreme Court following the death of Antonin Scalia in early 2016. Then-President Obama nominated a replacement for the seat, but Republicans refused to confirm the pick, saying that the process should wait until the next administration begins. The USA Today reports that Gorsuch can expect to be grilled by Democrats still holding a grudge over that decision by Republicans last year.

According to Politico, Gorsuch attended Columbia, Harvard and Oxford, has clerked for two Supreme Court justices and previously worked in the Department of Justice. Officials at the National Constitution Center told Politico that Gorsuch is “likely to be the most effective conservative nominee in terms of winning over (Supreme Court Senior Associate Justice) Anthony Kennedy and forging conservative decisions on the court.” Rock music pioneer passes at 90 Chuck Berry, the rock n’ roll pioneer and trailblazer best known for hits such as “Johnny B. Goode,” “You Never Can Tell” and “Route 66,” passed away Saturday night at the age of 90 at his St. Louis home, according to the New York Times. Berry grew up in a segregated St. Louis neighborhood, where he absorbed the sounds of blues, gospel and country that would find their way into his music later on. Several of rock’s biggest names offered tributes to Berry and condolences to his family,

including Bruce Springsteen, Mick Jagger of the Rolling Stones and Brian Wilson of the Beach Boys. “Chuck Berry was rock’s greatest practitioner, guitarist, and the greatest pure rock ‘n’ roll writer who ever lived. This is a tremendous loss of a giant for the ages,” Springsteen wrote in a series of tweets over the weekend. Barack Obama also offered his thoughts on the musician, tweeting on Sunday morning that Berry “rolled over everyone who came before him – and turned up everyone who came after.” Berry has been cited as one of the foremost influences on his genre, and was among the first to be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. He was ranked fifth on Rolling Stone’s 2004 list of 100 Greatest Artists of All Time, and several of his songs are featured in the publication’s 500 Songs That Shaped Rock and Roll list. He also received the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in 1984. -Compiled by David Lynch

On the Street By Celia Raney / @Celia_Raney Photos by Diana Cervantes / @Dee_Sea_

New Mexico has the highest unemployment rate. What are your thoughts on that as a student preparing to enter the workforce?

Alex Dineen

Jazmine Abril

Alex Booher

Karen Melo

junior IFDM

freshman biology

junior IFDM

sophomore Brazilian literature

“It can be pretty daunting, because I’m in film. What’s nice about New Mexico is that there are some film jobs, so it could be a little bit easier (to find a job). The connections could be there, but at the same time it’s very uncertain. I’m hoping for the best.”

“I didn’t really come to New Mexico for working after college. I came to get my education and then go back home. Even before New Mexico was ranked highest in unemployment, they didn’t have such a great history of having jobs for college students. I’m not really surprised, but I think it’s unfortunate for the people living in New Mexico.”

“I feel lucky to be a student, I feel like that helps me being here. I’m lucky to have the opportunity to come here and get the experience to get ready to go into the workforce. In my free time I’m trying to learn how to improve my skills outside of the classroom, because right now I’m in film and those jobs can be sparse.”

“I came from Brazil, which is ranked with high unemployment, too. So I’m just living; I’m not really thinking about unemployment right now.”

This essay is amazing it deserves to be published!

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Term of Office

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Arts & Crafts

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Mar 27-May 1 Mar 30-May 18 Apr 2-9 Apr 13-May 25

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“Samurai Jack” reboot doesn’t disappoint By Fin Martinez @FinMartinez

After nearly a 13 year hiatus, the legendary adventure series “Samurai Jack” has made it’s long awaited return. The series was first teased in September of 2015 and since then has been the subject of anticipation, speculation, and adoration as the return of our childhood sci-fi samurai. A critically acclaimed series during its original run, Samurai Jack was widely praised for its art style, camera angles, use of silence, and cinematography highly influenced by Japanese director Akira Kurosawa. Like most series of its time in the early 2000’s, it faced the chopping block to pave the way for newer — and not necessarily better — series. This left a bitter taste in the mouths of its dedicated fan base. The show’s creator, Russianborn Genndy Tartakovsky of “Dexter’s Laboratory” fame, has

returned for the new episodes, making this a reboot not for the sake of rebooting but for closure, as the series never had a proper finale during its original run. Originally the reboot was set to premiere in 2016, but production took longer than expected as Tartakovsky wanted to do it right. The various delays in production were a good decision, as the first episode of the reboot felt as if the series had never ended in the first place. The opening shot of the episode immediately featured Tartakovsky’s signature art style and dramatic camera angles. The series’ animation and action sequences were fresh and smoother, showing that Cartoon Network Studios gave the final season of the show a higher budget, allowing for higher quality animation. However, as intense and beautiful as the sequences were, a few times the action scenes verged on being cheesy. While the series does take influence from comic books, like many sci-fi productions, “Samurai Jack’s” use

Courtesy / Adult Swim

of shots with visual illustrations of the show’s sound effects almost made the episode comical, though Tartakovsky said that the reboot would be a darker turn for the series. In the second half of the first episode and the entire second episode, it’s apparent that maybe the “cheesy scene” in the first episode may have been a lapse in judgement when it came to storyboarding. The reboot, while

retaining its villain Aku, introduces two new villains for Samurai Jack: The Daughters of Aku (seven assassins sent to kill Jack) and Jack’s own mind, which has turned against him in the 50 years that have passed between season four and season five. Samurai Jack has not only changed its tone but its visual iconography to suit its more adultoriented audience. The series now

includes blood and more violence than it did previously. Most series would have gone bananas with this freedom and made it a gore-fest, but Samurai Jack uses its new creative freedom tastefully, never having too much or too little gore and violence. In addition, the series has introduced a long-form style of storytelling, a change from the previous standalone episodic stories of the first four seasons. It suits the tone of season five as it’s darker and the final season of the series which, in my opinion, merits a long-form storytelling style that would give the series a good ending. Samurai Jack will be airing each Saturday at 11:30 p.m. on Adult Swim and can be viewed online or on the Cartoon Network. With more freedom and a desire for proper closure, this final ark for a legendary series is one no Samurai Jack fan should miss. Fin Martinez is the culture editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @FinMartinez.

Green Day tour offers explosive experience By Charissa Inman @DailyLobo It’s no secret that Billie Joe Armstrong and Green Day have an active political voice. “American Idiot,” the title track on the group’s 2004 album explicitly states, “I’m not part of a redneck agenda.” This was back in 2004 during the Bush administration, so you could imagine how the band feels now. Following the presidential election in November, the band performed a song off their new album “Revolution Radio,” “Bang Bang,” at the American Music Awards. Vocalist Billie Joe Armstrong tweaked the lyrics and repeatedly chanted, “No Trump, no KKK, no fascist USA!” This is after the KKK had endorsed the president-elect. Since then, Trump’s actions include far-right cabinet

appointments, resuming Dakota Access Pipeline construction, calls for a U.S.-Mexican border wall, anti-immigration orders, etc. You’re probably thinking the band is ready to explode. And they have. I was lucky enough to see the third show of their current “Revolution Radio” tour in Dallas last weekend. Yes, Dallas, Texas. It may have been located in the notorious home state of the “redneck agenda,” but this crowd seemed to consist of nothing but young, hungry college kids from the local schools, as well as the die-hard classic rock-turned-punk dudes that have nothing left in the music world but Green Day. Altogether, Armstrong and the band preached to the audience, opening with “Know Your Enemy,” which was more than appropriate. Sitting in the pit two feet from

Armstrong impacted my experience, but looking back everyone from the nosebleeds down was going insane. Our group was jumping in unison, out of breath and soaking in each other’s sweat. All were completely consumed by the heavy bass, Armstrong’s untamed guitar solos and passionately raw lyrics. After about the first five songs from the set list, he brought politics to the stage for his first rant. “This is the best crowd we’ve ever seen here in Dallas,” he yelled, preceding the crowd’s eruption. He let the energy manifest and spread, a ripple in a sea of mesmerized fans covered in eyeliner and dyed hair. The energy enamored us; possessed by Billie Joe’s words, the audience would have done anything he asked. “You know what, Dallas, I want to tell you something. We are all so uniquely f***ed up. This place and this time has f***ed us up. It’s

beautiful. You’re all so beautiful. But we are all in the together. We can all be f***ed up together. United and f***ed up in the U.S.A!” The theme of unity soared from “Holiday” to “Longview,” “Jesus of Suburbia” to “St. Jimmy.” By the time Armstrong came back for his solo encore, the crowd was arm in arm in the pit, swaying and sharing sweat and tears while “Good Riddance” played gently from his acoustic guitar. It truly was the time of our lives; Green Day had accomplished perhaps what was one of their political goals tonight – spreading unity. It truly was a sacred experience. The concert was love, unity and so much more. Of course a “F*** Donald Trump” was thrown in. But the band and the audience seem to share the same spirit. We all felt the same connection in Dallas that night. I bought my tickets to Green Day in Dallas back in October




when they announced the first half of their tour that didn’t include Albuquerque. I strongly encourage any Green Day fan, music fan or really any American to cough up the 40 bucks and attend this lifechanging experience coming to the Isleta Amphitheater on September 11th (I’m already picturing a tearjerking performance of “Wake Me Up When September Ends”). The concert rivaled my experience of seeing the Foo Fighters live. The energy, electricity and elated concert is something you don’t want to miss. Although I recommend the element of surprise, you can find the “Revolution Radio” tour setlist on online music-streaming platforms. Charissa Inman is a contributor to Daily Lobo Music. She can be contacted at dailylobomusic@


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, March 20, 2017 / Page 7


Local musician influenced by experiences By Troy Amato @Troy_Amato Gabriel Fuentes is a local guitarist and songwriter who fuses acoustic guitar melodies in a unique instrumental genre known as “math-rock.” A genuine musician and inspiring person, Fuentes, performs in and around the Albuquerque area. The Daily Lobo talked to Fuentes about his upcoming projects and musical background. DL: What kind of music do you make? GF: Myself and my bandmates write a kind of rock referred to as

“math-rock,” although some bands prefer to be seen as anything but that. We prefer the latter since it’s all we do. DL: How and why did you get into music? GF: I got into music when my godfather taught me how to play classical piano. Ever since then I had an insatiable appetite for playing music. Composing for CRTTRZ (Fuentes’ other band) and myself has been an amazing journey of self realization, and I’m happy to continue playing and performing. DL: What bands or artists inspire your style? GF: Bands like “Piglet,” “The

Coma Lillies,” “Kidcrash,” “CHON,” “Weatherbox,” “Icarus the Owl,” “Cap’n Jazz,” plenty of others I’m forgetting to mention. I just believe music emanates a lot of energy and love, and I just love being a part of the renaissance of music that is being created right now on Earth. DL: How has your personal experience influenced your music? GF: My personal experience has been some of the foundations of writing for the band. A lot of depression, anxiety and a few other mental issues that have clouded my mind have come out and into the forefront so I can deal with them. Touring, playing a lot of shows, booking, etc. — it can wear and

tear at one’s psyche and soul. I’m not one who has toured extensively nor can I say that I am the most experienced player, but I do know it took a lot of work and struggle to get to the point I’m at this very moment. DL: How would you say your music has evolved over time? GF: I feel change is a constant. Therefore, if the evolution of my songwriting or chord structures doesn’t change, then I’m in a rut. The change has taken place over many years of change. We have yet to release any new material, but we have been working endlessly on our full-length debut LP. The title is “A Stern Warning


for Events to Come.” Thanks to the wonderful Tony Rivali (bassist, CRTTRZ) there’s at least 14 tracks, it should be some fun math-rock/ instrumental/post-rock. DL: What projects do you have out or coming up? GF: The aforementioned project of our full length has a lot of live looping and more free-form improvisational sketches. Many of the pieces that make up “A Stern Warning for Events to Come” are multiple movements and they are singular compositions broken into smaller sections, making up the first opus of an album that we can be happy to release.


Q&A page 9






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Lobos finish their season with 65-60 loss By Isabel Gonzalez @cisabelg For the third year in a row, it was 1-and-done for the UNM men’s basketball team on its Mountain West Tournament journey. The Lobos lost its quarterfinals matchup to the Fresno State Bulldogs 65-60 in Las Vegas, Nevada on Thursday, March 9, finishing their season with a 17-14 record. The loss was a tough pill to swallow for Lobo fans, as it was New Mexico that held the lead for most of the game — nearly 30 minutes to be exact. Fresno State was in front for just over six minutes, but played its strongest basketball when it mattered most. UNM head coach Craig Neal said the result wasn’t what the team wanted, but overall, he was proud of the Lobos’ efforts. “So it’s just one of those things,” Neal said. “I thought we did a nice job. We kept them off the boards, which we wanted to do, but they got one big rebound that we didn’t need them to get…. just came up short.” The Lobos began the first 20-minute period strong, amassing an early 22-10 lead after a 3-pointer by junior guard Elijah Brown near the midway point. New Mexico wouldn’t be able to sustain the hot start, allowing the Bulldogs to inch closer and eventually tie the affair up 26-26 at the 4:07 mark. Fresno State eventually got its first lead of the night when a flagrant foul on Brown allowed Fresno State’s Terrel Carter II to sink buckets from the foul line. The Lobos hadn’t quite lost all control, though, and were up 35-33 with 23 seconds remaining. However, a 3 – pointer by Fresno State’s

Deshon Taylor gave the Bulldogs a 36-35 advantage at halftime. The cherry and silver team began the second period began with the same energy it exhibited in the first half. UNM senior forward Tim Williams scored a layup on the first possession of the second half and the Lobos maintained the lead in the early going again. It took about nine minutes for the Bulldogs to find their way back to the top at 46-45 when Taylor connected on a jumper. With 3:34 remaining, the Lobos saw their last lead of the night when senior center Obij Aget got a steal that allowed sophomore guard/forward Dane Kuiper to get a layup and make the score 54-53 in the Lobos’ favor. Taylor answered with a three of his own to put Fresno State back on top, and a turnover by Brown was converted into more Bulldog points. Brown tried to shoot the Lobos back into the game, but his two made 3-pointers were the only points New Mexico tallied in the final three and a half minutes, a game-ending performance that might haunt the Lobos. The Bulldogs held on for a 65-60 to advance to eliminate the Lobos and advance to the next round of the Mountain West Tournament — a date with topseeded Nevada. They would lose that matchup 83-72, as Nevada went on to win the tournament. Two players from each team saw double figures. For the Lobos, it was Brown with 16 points, and Williams’ 15. The Bulldogs saw Taylor put up 21 points with teammate Jaron Hopkins contributing 12. New Mexico finished the night shooting at 40.7 percent

Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Junior guard Elijah Brown grabs the basketball during the Lobos final conference game against San Diego State University Saturday, March 4, 2017 at WisePies Arena. The Lobos were knocked out of the Mountain West Tournament in their first game against Fresno State leaving them with a 65-60 loss.

from the field, better than Fresno’s 36.8 percent. The Lobos also outrebounded the Bulldogs, hauling in 37 boards to outwork their opponent on the glass by three rebounds. The free-throw line is one area that did the Lobos in on Thursday. Normally making around 75 percent of their opportunities from the charity stripe, they shot an uncharacteristically low 54.5 percent on Thursday. Brown, who made one of his two free show attempts, was not happy with his own performance. “My percentage has been horrendous almost the whole year,” he said. “So the fact that I wasn’t able

to get to the free throw line, I would say I settled too much. I didn’t make adjustments.” Brown’s shooting from the field was not great either, as he went 6-for-21 in the game. Most of his points came off his three made 3-pointers. Williams got to the line eight times, the most for the Lobos, and made five of his free shots. He also went 5-for-12 on the field. He was asked post-game if he thought he was rusty after missing a month of play due to injury. Williams said he wouldn’t use that as an excuse, rather saying he rushed his shots. Neal said there were things the

team could have done better but said the Lobos had a lot to be proud of from the season. “These kids never gave up…. Some people questioned them. I thought they really hung together as a group. I’ll take this year — I had a lot of fun,” the head coach said. “I wish we would have won more games, which we all do. But we had some adversity that we weren’t expecting.” Isabel Gonzalez is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She mainly covers men’s soccer and basketball. She can be reached at sports or on Twitter @cisabelg.

Fresh & Fit

D a i l y

L o b o

H e a l t h

a n d

W e l l n e s s

This section is designed to enhance your mind and body with tips on living a healthy lifestyle. Fresh & Fit will be your weekly guide on the latest health trends. It also features places around Albuquerque that allows you to be the freshest you can be! By: Nikole McKibben Bounce back from Break Welcome back from Spring Break Lobos! Do you have post break lethargy? Here are a few ways that you can help yourself get back on track, and ensuring your immune system stays in shape. Sleep is your best friend. Robert Preidt from WebMd outlines the importance of a full night’s rest. Luciana Besedovsky conducted a study that found T-cells are at a lower level after a full night of sleep, and when participants went without sleep their T-levels were significantly higher. T-cells are the basis of the immune system that fights off infection. Try fitting in a power nap this week, or going to bed earlier to reboot your immune system.

Water keeps you healthy and hydrated! Your body is made up of mostly water, and needs to be replenished consistently. Generally, the rule of thumb is to drink 8 – 8oz glasses of water daily, the same amount as a halfgallon or two liters. The more you weigh the more water your body will need to stay healthy and hydrated. Drinking water prevents you from drinking your calories, and adding nonessential nutrients to your diet. Soda, juices, and energy drinks do not help you bounce back from a week of partying. Eat smart, a diet of fresh fruits and vegetables replenish the needed vitamins and minerals depleted during your Spring Break celebration. Avoid adding extra toxins and processed food this week to your diet. This

allows your body to flush out indulgences from break. Foods high in water (watermelon, cucumber, celery) can help you bounce back. Focus on snacking on wholesome produce this week, and your immunities should be back to normal in a few days! Exercise should always be a staple in your daily routine. Exercising lets your body know it’s time to get back into the routine of living a healthier life. If it has been awhile since you’ve worked out, please take the first day back to the gym slowly. You don’t want to shock your body into hurting itself! Exercise will help release free radicals, and other toxins so you can continue to live a productive and healthy lifestyle!

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, March 20, 2017 / Page 9

Women’s Basketball

Lobos fall out of MW in close loss to Boise State By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz A buzzer-beater jumper ended the Lobos’ hopes of advancing further in the Mountain West Tournament on Tuesday, March 7. New Mexico (15-15, 10-8 MW) lost a heartbreaker on Tuesday afternoon to Boise State with the final score favoring the Broncos (23-7, 12-6 MW) 64-62 — the same score as the previous matchup between the two teams on Feb. 15. Boise State would go on to win the tournament after upsetting top-seeded Colorado State in a semifinals matchup. Despite the loss, first-year head coach Mike Bradbury had nothing but praise for his team. “The way our kids continued to bounce back and practice well and come out and play the next one and play the next one, that’s what made this group special,” Bradbury said. “We got down to bare bones in players. They continued to fight and put us in this position.” And the Lobos did that throughout the game, especially on offense. Juniors Cherise Beynon and Alex Lapeyrolerie scored 37 of the Lobos’ 62 points. Beynon’s stat line included a team-high 20 points, six assists and nine rebounds. Lapeyrolerie, meanwhile, scored 17 points on 7-for-21 shooting, while also logging four rebounds and two assists. Although senior Richelle van der Keijl turned in a below-average performance by her standards with nine points, she did bring down a team-high 17 rebounds. The first quarter started off on a Lapeyrolerie layup to quickly put the Lobos up 2-0. BSU would quickly answer on the next possession. The rest of the quarter was a tight-knit affair, with the Lobos getting the better end of the stick and


from page

going up 21-18 going into the second quarter. The Lobos held a four-point lead midway through the third quarter, but the Broncos quickly went on a 7-0 run to go up 45-42 over the Lobos. UNM wouldn’t give up, though, going on a 6-0 run to go back on top. The quarter ended with the Lobos leading the Broncos, 4947, heading into the last frame. Again the fourth quarter was as tight as can be, with both teams

trading shots, and it came down to the wire in the very last seconds. The Lobos inbounded the ball to Beynon who pump-faked her shot and then sent it over to junior Jayda Bovero who sunk the game-tying 3-pointer with 3.2 seconds left. However, the Broncos had another clutch play of their own. They inbounded the ball and brought it up the court quickly, as Brittney Pahukoa found some space and

drained a buzzer-beater jumper to give the Broncos the 64-62 win at the Thomas & Mack Center in Las Vegas, Nevada. Bradbury recognized that the Lobo fans in attendance at the game were a big part in making the game competitive. “It’s the greatest thing because those people care and they care about women’s basketball,” Bradbury said. “It says 1,600 on here, I don’t know how accurate that is,

but if that’s an accurate number, I’m going to say 1,550 were Lobos fans. The support – you’ve got to remember now, our men don’t play for two days. So these people came to watch our kids play.”

Some of our past projects include our first EP “Spirits and Herbs,” our demo “Maps Between Spaces,” culminating with a three song EP called “Could Burning,” and our single, which made it on our split “Math and Atlases: Out West” with our buddies Space Blood and others. DL:What’s your favorite part

about music and the production process? GF: My favorite part is putting the pieces together and making the full band sound with Logic or Ableton. Also, getting bounces and noting what you want to hear and what isn’t there. Critiquing myself and seeing if there is something better that I can do.

DL: Any advice for aspiring artists? GF: Never stop dreaming, keep practicing, gig as hard as you can and don’t ever let someone tell you anything less. DL: What’s your goal for music moving forward? GF: My goal is to have my own label that I can be supportive of

new artists who share a similar vision to help the world. Fuentes’ solo music and his work with CRTTRZ can be found on Bandcamp.

Matthew Narvaiz is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers women’s basketball and baseball. He can be reached at or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.


DL: How did you record these projects and what went into making them? GF: We go into the studio this spring and should be out by summertime. We will be recording this endeavor with our good friend Nick Quintero at the Santa Fe University of Art and Design. Should be a banger of a time.


April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel

Head women’s basketball coach Mike Bradbury applauds his team during their game against NMSU on Sunday, Jan. 29, 2017 at WisePies Arena. Boise State took home the title of 2017 Mountain West Champions this past Tuesday.

Troy Amato is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @Troy_Amato.

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Lobo Winners! Baseball

defeated New Mexico State 8-2 and San Jose State 11-1, 16-8 and 8-3

Beach Volleyball

defeated Texas A&M-Kingsville 5-0, Morehead State 5-0, Jacksonville State 5-0 and Lincoln Memorial 5-0

Men’s Soccer

defeated Grand Canyon 2-1

Men’s Tennis

defeated Northern Arizona 5-2


defeated UTEP 7-6, Santa Clara 10-2, 7-3 & 6-1 and Stony Brook 13-12

Track & Field

won the men’s mile at the NCAA Indoor Championships

Goooooo LoBoS!

PAGE 10 / MONDAY, MARCH 20, 2017



Lobos even their record with two wins, one loss By Bo Yu

@Bo_YuB The New Mexico beach volleyball team evened its performance at Stetson Beach Invite with a pair of wins and one defeat on Saturday in Tavares, Florida. The Lobos (6-8) went 3-3 overall over the weekend, dominating some of their opponents while falling to the nationally ranked ones. New Mexico dominated Jacksonville State (2-14) with a 5-0 sweep in its first match on Saturday. Then, New Mexico challenged tournament host No. 14 (DiG)/No. 12 (AVCA) Stetson (5-8), but fell 4-1. The team was able to rebound to end its east coast journey with a 5-0 victory over Lincoln Memorial (0-3). So far this season, UNM has captured all six matches against unranked teams, and has been able to score at least one point against the eight nationally ranked foes. However, the Lobos have been unable to register a win against any of the top teams. “Overall we have some work to do,” head coach Jeff Nelson said in a release. “We played well in different positions but not across the board.” The Lobos again made substitutions in the lineup as a maneuver when trying to find advantages against the lineups of their opponents. One change when taking on Jacksonville State was Victoria Spragg being paired with Jackie

Baro to play in the No. 4 position, a battle they won 21-7, 21-13. Julia Warren and Lauren Twitty picked up the second point for the Lobos to sweep in the No. 5 spot 21-15, 21-6. Marisa Doran and Eastyn Baleto clinched the duel on court three 21-3, 21-14. Top seed Cassie House and Ashley Kelsey continued the dominance 21-13, 21-18. In the No. 2 slot, Devanne Sours and Lise Rugland added another point (21-10, 21-9) to finish the job as the Lobos fought off the Gamecocks, 5-0. In the third match, the Lobos’ sweep over Lincoln Memorial was a mirror image of the first match of the day. Warren and Spragg played in the No. 4 position and won 217, 21-18. In the No. 5 spot, Carly Beddingfield and Chloe Crappell contributed a second point with a 21-15, 21-19 win to give the Lobos a 2-0 lead over the Railsplitters. Sours and Rugland competed on court one and clinched the duel for the Lobos 21-11, 21-15. House and Kelsey dominated in the No. 2 slot 21-9, 21-8. Doran and Baleto swept 21-7, 21-16 to seal the match. Despite the maneuvers, lack of consistency was ultimately the failure for UNM in its matchup against Stetson, as some of the pairs dropped close sets. On court five, Warren and Twitty dropped in two sets 21-9, 2117. The Lobos tied up at 1-1 when Doran and Baleto won 21-16, 21-17 in the No. 4 position.

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Senior Lise Rugland dives for the ball during the Lobos’ match against Colorado Mesa on Friday, March 18, 2016 at the Lucky 66 Bowl. The Lobos went 3-3 in the Stetson Beach Invitational this past weekend.

Sours and Rugland saw their winning streak come to an end as they lost in straight sets on court two 21-13, 25-23. The Hatters sealed the victory in the No. 3 spot as Baro and Spragg fell 21-18, 21-11. UNM also lost on court one as House and Kelsey fell in three sets 21-10, 21-19, 15-8 to give Stetson a 4-1 team victory. “We played a ton of tough

matches and continue to push for stronger play as we grow,” Nelson said. “We need to be more consistent throughout the lineup.” The Lobos were able to avoid being swept with some shining play at the No. 4 position, but need to find a way to have at least three positions perform against the top tier team if they want to break through and take the next step.

New Mexico’s next challenge will come when it competes in the Wildcat Spring Challenge in Tucson, Arizona on Mar. 31 and Apr. 1. Bo Yu is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers beach volleyball, track and field, cross country and volleyball. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Bo_YuB.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, March 20-22, 2017

Current Exhibits 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. 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. 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. 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. 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.

Monday Campus Events

SeedBroadcast SWAP at Re|Source 8:00am-5:00pm UNM George Pearl Hall, Rainosek Gallery SWAP is a community-based,

interactive, grow kit for openpollinated seed and resource sharing and for uplifting the Culture in agri-Culture through art and storytelling. Bring saved seeds to share, pick up seeds, take what you need, and be sure to leave some for others.

Lectures & Readings The Granados Project Lecture Recital 12:15-2:00pm Keller Hall This lecture-recital combines the expertise of concert pianist Douglas Riva and Spanish literary scholar Susana Rivera. Professor Rivera’s talk will set the stage for the week’s events, elucidating the most important historical and cultural aspects of Spain during Enrique Granados’ lifetime. International concert pianist Douglas Riva will perform extracts from Canto de las Estrellas by Enrique Granados, as well as works by Falla, Mompou, Albeniz, and Granados. LAII Lecture Series 1:00-2:00pm Zimmerman Library, Willard Room Dr. Michael Weintraub, Associate Professor at the Escuela de Gobierno at Universidad de los Andes in Bogotá, Colombia, and Assistant Professor (on leave) in the Department of Political Science at Binghamton University (SUNY), presents “Securing Peace in Colombia: Beyond the Failed Referendum.” MGM Chalk Talk 3:00-4:00pm North Campus, Fitz Hall

To submit a calendar listing, email

Xuexiam Yang, PhD., presents at this lecture.

Student Groups & Gov’t Schwa Linguistics Society 3:00-4:30pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

tuesday Campus Events


SeedBroadcast SWAP at Re|Source 8:00am-5:00pm UNM George Pearl Hall, Rainosek Gallery SWAP is a community-based, interactive, grow kit for openpollinated seed and resource sharing and for uplifting the Culture in agri-Culture through art and storytelling. Bring saved seeds to share, pick up seeds, take what you need, and be sure to leave some for others.

American Medical Student Association Pre-Med Meeting 6:00-7:00pm SUB Luminaria

Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test.

College Republicans Meeting 3:30-5:30pm SUB Scholars Student Veterans of UNM Meeting 4:00-5:00pm SUB Isleta Chinese Christian Fellowship 5:30-10:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Graduate Christian Bible Study 6:00-10:00pm SUB Sandia


Mock Trial Club Meeting 6:30-9:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird

Meetings Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 A journaling support group for individuals who have a current and/or past cancer diagnosis.

2017 Spring Grad Fair 10:00am-4:00pm North Campus Medical/ Legal Book Store Plan your graduation at Spring Grad Fair 2017. Order graduation announcements, class ring and graduation regalia. Cafecitos Con Rosa! 11:00am-12:30pm El Centro Conference Room, Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1148 Chat and share ideas with the director of El Centro de la Raza while enjoying cafecitos and bocadillos.

Campus Calendar continued on page 11

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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

Monday, March 20, 2017 / Page 11

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

FOR RELEASE ilyLobo MARCH 18, 2017bo

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


Clearance! (Level 4) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and win: In today’s puzzle, White makes clearance sacrifices, i.e. sacrifices which allow entry to critical squares for other friendly piece(s). Hint: perform three clearance sacrifices which eventually allow the Rd2 to enter play, then carefully checkmate with your remaining pieces. Every move is a check; correct play checkmates in 9. Solution to last puzzle: 1. g8 = N! (Qf3 leaves f7, 2.Nf7#; Qf3 leaves b7, 2.Nb7#; 1. … Nc7 bxc7#; 1. … Nxb6 2.Bxb6#; 1. … exd6 2.e7#) Want to learn how to read this? Visit Suggestions? Comments?


Level 1 2 3 4 March 9th issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 Cleaning up a mess? 5 Overcomes, as adversity 15 River to the Laptev Sea 16 Beset by dire circumstances 17 Reach new heights 18 Sharper 19 Publication for pitchers? 21 Paid 22 “I have a lady in the balcony” old radio/TV quiz show 24 Binge-watcher’s aid 25 Showman named Phineas 29 Butterflies 33 __ room 34 Largest Italian lake 36 __ Valley, Calif. 37 Court judgment 38 Metaphorical social barrier 39 Salon substance 40 They might be about nothing 42 Gather in a mass 44 Self-named 1954 or 1964 jazz album 45 Expel 47 Disgruntled fans, slangily 49 Novelist O’Flaherty 51 X-Ray __: U.K. punk band 52 Socrates or Plato 56 Meditative discipline 60 Agenda 62 Kennebunkbased personal care products brand, familiarly 63 Old crate 64 Noodle bar order 65 Windows alternatives 66 Shady time, for some DOWN 1 Wife of Igor of Kiev

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Bruce Venzke

2 Socially awkward type 3 Recognize 4 Handled carelessly 5 Putting in jeopardy 6 Like many beginners’ piano pieces 7 Burn slightly 8 Keith Hernandez, e.g. 9 Marathoner’s need 10 Succeed bigtime 11 Pool habitués 12 Leave off 13 It has two jaws 14 Storefront sign abbr. 20 Miss an easy spare, say 23 Bobwhite, e.g. 25 Classroom with mice 26 Old-time screen vamp Bara 27 Track bar 28 Ernie Banks’ sobriquet 30 Intensity 31 Fix, as copy 32 Track apparel

3/20/17 3/18/17 March 9th issue puzzle solved Friday’s Puzzle Solved

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

35 Teaching methods 41 A quarter of a half? 42 Some recliners 43 Beer openers 44 Scrap 46 One of Pete Rose’s record 3,215 48 ’80s-’90s co-star with Betty, Rue and Estelle 50 Far from shiny

3/18/17 3/20/17

52 First razor with a pivoting head 53 Chiang Mai native 54 Battleship goals 55 Myrna’s role in “The Thin Man” 57 Musical closing 58 Managed care gps. 59 Exists no more 61 Brooklynese pronoun

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, March 20-22, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 10

Lectures & Readings Graduate Resource Center Workshop 1:00-2:00pm CTLB, Room 110 Kevin Comerford, UNM, presents “Digital Humanities: Contemporary Technology Research Tools.” This workshop will provide a brief survey of how the evolving theory and practice of using contemporary technology and technology-assisted research methods are impacting scholarship in the arts and humanities. CBE Faculty Development Workshop 3:00-5:00pm Mechanical Engineering Room 427 John Falconer, UC Boulder, presents “Active Learning.” Nicola López: Artist Talk 5:30-7:00pm UNM Art Museum Artist talk by artist Nicola Lopez, who is in residence again this spring at Tamarind and will be collaborating with a new team of printers led by master printer Valpuri Remling. Open to the public.

Theater & Film Sing - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater In a city of humanoid animals, a hustling theater impresario’s attempt to save his theater with a singing competition becomes grander than he anticipates even as its finalists’ find that their lives will never be the same. $3/ $2.50/ $2.

Art & Music Guitar Night Studio Recital 8:00-9:00pm Keller Hall Featuring the students of Michael Chapdelaine. Free to attend.

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Baseball vs. Grand Canyon University 6:30-8:30pm Santa Ana Star Field

Student Groups & Gov’t ENLACE Youth Conference 9:00-11:00am SUB Lobo A & B


National Security Studies Program Meeting 10:00-11:30am SUB Acoma A & B ASUNM Presidential Meeting 11:00am-2:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium




Catholic Apologetics Meeting 6:00-8:30pm SUB Santa Ana A & B


CRU- Campus Crusade for Christ 7:00-8:30pm SUB Cherry/ Silver

Meetings Staff Council Business Metting 1:00-3:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Office of the Vice for Research Annual Lectureship Meeting 5:30-6:30pm SUB Ballroom A

President Research

Office of the Vice President for Research Community Engaged Research Lectureship Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Ballroom B


Christians on UNM 12:30-2:00pm SUB Scholars Albuquerque Christian Meeting 2:00-3:00pm SUB Thunderbird

Young Americans Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Scholars

Campus Events Impact

Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders 4:00-7:00pm SUB Lobo A&B

SeedBroadcast SWAP at Re|Source 8:00am-5:00pm UNM George Pearl Hall, Rainosek Gallery SWAP is a community-based, interactive, grow kit for openpollinated seed and resource sharing and for uplifting the Culture in agri-Culture through art and storytelling. Bring saved seeds to

To submit a calendar listing, email

share, pick up seeds, take what you need, and be sure to leave some for others. Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room 2017 Spring Grad Fair 10:00am-4:00pm Main Campus Book Store Plan your graduation at Spring Grad Fair 2017. Order graduation announcements, class ring and graduation regalia. Salud Speakers Toastmasters Club Open House 12:00-1:00pm North Campus, Domenici Center, Room 3010 Enjoy a free lunch, socialize and learn about Toastmasters. Students, staff, faculty and community members are welcome to attend. Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Lectures & Readings Graduate Student Coalition for Diversity Project for New Mexico Graduates of Color Workshop 12:00-1:00pm Santa Ana A & B Biology Brown Bag Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Dr. Randy Thornhill, UNM, presents “Parasites as Ecological and Evolutionary Causes of Human Values and Associated Social Behavior.” Greenleaf Visiting Library Scholar Lecture 12:00-1:00pm

Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Robert Franco, a Richard E. Greenleaf Visiting Library Scholar, presents “magining Socialismo Sin Sexismo: Visualizing Gender, Erasing Sexuality, and Constructing Militancy in the Mexican Communist Party.” UNM Feminist Research Institute Lecture 12:00-1:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver Godfried Asante, UNM, presents “(Re)producing the Ghanian/ African Queer Subject: Ideological Tension and Queer Subjectivities in Post-Colonial Ghana.” CBE Spring Seminar Series 4:00-5:00pm Auditorium John Falconer, UC Boulder, presents at this seminar.

Theater & Film Sing- Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater In a city of humanoid animals, a hustling theater impresario’s attempt to save his theater with a singing competition becomes grander than he anticipates even as its finalists’ find that their lives will never be the same. $3/ $2.50/ $2. Sing- Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater In a city of humanoid animals, a hustling theater impresario’s attempt to save his theater with a singing competition becomes grander than he anticipates even as its finalists’ find that their lives will never be the same. $3/ $2.50/ $2.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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PAGE 12 / MONDAY, MARCH 20, 2017




Looking for You

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


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


CnM studios, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consultant: 243‑2229.

Man seeking woMan for dating and

romantic friendship: Ph.D. engineering GPA 3.967 / 4.0 romantic, respectful. Hobbies: botanical prints drawing, cardio workout, Albuquerque and San Francisco area based email or text 1‑650‑426‑8572.

PowerPoint exPert needed for short project. My Pictures, My Music, knowledge of Spanish a plus. Leave message at 505‑440‑4275.

Apartments Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Office Space Rooms for Rent Sublets

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suMMer storage deal: 5x5 - $50,

5x10 - $80, 10x10 - $120, three full months, no added fees. Inside, 2nd floor units. Coronado Storage Plus, 9320 San Pedro NE, 505‑821‑0442. Student ID Required. While quantity lasts.

Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Internships Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs

MatHeMatiCs, statistiCs tutor.

Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505401-8139,


The Daily Lobo is digital first!

attraCtive studios and 1BDRMs.

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

large, Clean, aFFordaBle 1BDRM

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

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near unM. studio. $535/mo +gas/

electric. Cable 505‑228‑8482.



lawn rangers inC. is hiring dependable, hard working, detail-oriented individuals for Landscape Maintenance Crew Support positions. $8.75 to $10/hr, DOE. Paid vacation time is available. Apply Monday, Tuesday or Thursday from 9am to 2pm at 4915 Paseo Del Norte, Suite D, Albuquerque, or email resume to Qualified applicants only

studios w/ Free utilities. Move-in spe-

cial. 1 block from UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $465- 495/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina‑

Houses For Rent For Sale




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

1 p.m.. business day before publication.


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

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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.

noB Hill 2BdrM apartment with garage. $875/mo +gas/ electric. La Entrada: 505‑924‑1031.


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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.

BeautiFul, well‑kePt family home for rent. Located in safe homeowners neighborhood. A wonderful option, close to all the important parts of the city with the relaxation of a rural environment. Features large green spaces and bike trails. Minutes from both I-25 and I-40, Old Town, Downtown, Albuquerque Sunport Airport and the university area.

Home has 4 bedrooms and two full bathrooms. All bedrooms are spacious and have large closets. Home has a full laundry room and study/ office. Also includes large living room and dining area, equipped with woodburning fireplace. Call Jorge 505‑934‑6428.

late 2012 iMaC 21.5 2.7 Ghz processor. 8GB Memory. Purchased 3/7/2013 from ABQ Uptown Apple Store. Works absolutely perfect includes latest wireless keybord and mouse. Price: $525. Call/ voicemail: JW at 505‑459‑7550.

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

Photo aFFordaBle

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Jobs Off Campus

$1000dd, Dr. SE.

wanted Young FeMale student for part-time nanny/ mentor/ role model/ companion for 20 year old female twins (special needs). Knowledge of sign language helpful. Send letter of interest to Eddie Ray at Po Box 3176 Albuquerque, NM 87190

Looking to hire? Tap into UNM’s hardworking student population and advertise with the Daily Lobo! Call 277‑5656.

Do you enjoy running? Do you enjoy walking? We are looking for Lobos interested in mentoring 5th-8th graders in our youth wellness program!

noB Hill/ unM area 3BDRM/ 2BA, re-

frigerated air. $1150/mo, NS/ NP. 444 Valverde 505‑265‑7581.

talin Market is hiring for cashiers and stockers. Flexible scheduling. Apply in-store or online at

Mentor at one location or all of them!

Write Right with SYNERGY

Monte Vista Elementary Every Monday, 4:00-5:30pm

Bandelier Elementary Every Thursday, 3:15-4:45pm

Rooms For Rent

veterinarY assistant/ reCePtion‑ ist/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary stu-

college/ young working adult. $300/mo. +utilities. Eubank and Morris. 4BDRM/ 2BA, backyard, driveway. NP. Near neighborhood Walmart. Contact Chelcie Ospino: 505‑249‑9727.

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.

guesthouse and help with the care of my 2 daughters, age 7 and 13. Must be good driver. Hours: 6:30am-8:30am 12 times a month and 6pm-9pm the same 12 days. One or 2 weekends per month for Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Breakfast and dinner, wifi, utilities and guest house off the garden. $150/wk and possibly vehicle. Call 505‑670‑1034.

505-256-7287 Hourly, Page, Project Rates Get SYNERGY

wHY rent wHen you can own? Charming well-maintained home with open floor plan. 1770Sqft, 3BDRM, 2BA, plus office. Minutes from UNM. Updates: kitchen, refinished floors, more. $145,000. Gloria Chavez: 450‑2739. ERA Sellers & Buyers: 296-1500.

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

Mark Twain Elementary Every Tuesday, 4:00-5:30pm

Houses For Sale

FarM worker Harvester position. Location: Coyanosa TX, Pecos Sweet Farms. From 03/30/2017 to 11/10/2017. Pay $11.59/hr, ¾ guarantee of work contract. Non-family housing will be made available at no cost to workers who cannot return to their permanent residence at the end of each work day. Transportation and subistence to the worksite will be provided for upon 50% of the contract completed. Tools and supplies will be furnished. Job is temporary with 5 positions. Job requires a basic worker harvester. During harvest season of onions, melons, and pumpkins all workers will be involved in physically harvesting produce in fields. Workers will also pack and grade produce after picking is done for the day. Other duties may include weeding fields, cleaning around packing site. Workers need to be clean to handle perishable food. Workers need to be able to work in summer heat and be able to lift and toss up melons up to 25 pounds. Workers apply at the nearest SWA office, job number tx5205831.


Washington Middle School Every Tuesday, 3:45-5:15 pm

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 for class materials.

Contact Us Today!


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




earn uP to $1000 and more per week

to assemble our disc cases from home.

aCtivitY/ sPorts leaders needed in

after-school programs Wednesday afternoons (1pm) and/ or as substitute leaders M-F (2pm). PT, $10.50/hr. Some experience working with children and reliable transportation required. Also taking applications for summer staff. Apply online at

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.


Sandia | 291-6279 March 13-17 Mon-Fri 9am-3pm West Mesa | 836-8718 March 20-23 Mon-Thurs 9am-5pm Highland | 258-2096 March 20-24 Mon-Fri 9am-4pm

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.


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


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!

Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events March 20-22, 2017 communication skills.



Campus Calendar continued from pg 11

Sports & Recreation

Art & Music

UNM Men’s Baseball vs. Grand Canyon University 1:00-3:00pm Santa Ana Star Field

Signal Transduction and Trafficking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204

Student Groups & Gov’t

Pre Med Society Organization Meeting 4:00-5:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Arts-in-Medicine Concert Series 1:00-2:00pm UNM Hospital BBR Pavilion Cafe Alex McMahon, UNM Alumnus, and Greg Williams will be performing Americana music. Health Science Center Orchestra Student Ensembles 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Directed by Gabriela GarzaCanales. Free to attend. Wind Symphony Concert 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Theater Directed by Eric RombachKendall. Featuring works by Joseph Schwanter, Joseph Turrin, Gustav Holst and Ron Nelson.

Albuquerque Christian Impact 9:30-10:30am SUB Alumni Graduate Christian Fellowship 11:30am-1:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver

Associated Students In Recovery Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Sandia

Christians on UNM 12:00-1:30pm SUB Scholars

Luther House Dinner and Bible Study 5:30-7:30pm Luther House Student Ministry

Salud Toastmasters Meeting 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your

National Society Scholars 6:00-8:00pm SUB Sandia

To submit a calendar listing, email



Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia Lobo Toastmasters 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trail/ Spirit Mock Trial Club Meeting 6:30-9:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Queer Straight Alliance Meeting 7:00-9:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B Pre-PA Club Meeting 7:45-8:45pm SUB Isleta LoboTHON Meeting 8:00-9:30pm SUB Trail/ Spirit

Meetings Alcoholics Anonymous 12:00-1:00pm

Women’s Resource Center Group Room

Want an Event in Lobo Life? * 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. 1. Go to 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit!

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