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Thursday, April 20, 2017

UNM sees growth in cannabis consumption By Cathy Cook @Cathy_Daily In 2013, 24.2 percent of UNM students reported using marijuana once or more in the past 30 days. That number rose to 33.6 percent in spring of 2016, according to the annual COSAP student lifestyle survey. John Steiner, program manager at UNM’s Campus Office of Substance Abuse Prevention, and UNMPD Police Chief Kevin McCabe said marijuana use on campus is a growing issue, given the trends in neighboring states and around the country. “A lot, we think, might have to do with the fact of the availability in Colorado, but nothing that we feel is out of control or, you know, epidemic,” McCabe said. “I guess our instances of marijuana use would probably be consistent with the national trends for colleges and universities.” Colorado legalized recreational cannabis use in 2014, Steiner said, adding that proximity to Colorado absolutely contributes to the increase in marijuana use at UNM. UNM students weren’t surprised by the increase in cannabis use either. Ryan Scarlett said increases in pot use don’t shock him, because UNM students frequently come from Colorado and California. “I don’t mind it,” he said. “Joints are not a big deal for me. Now marijuana, it’s not as bad as it used to be growing up. I don’t smoke, but

you smell it all the time. You kind of get used to it.” Alyssa Meyer said she’s never seen anyone smoking pot on campus, but isn’t surprised that the number of marijuana users are increasing. “I think pot’s a big part of our culture now,” she said. “It’s like when you’re in college, people tell you to go out and do new things, it’s like, ‘Go drink, go do that, go do this.’ And I think pot’s one of those things.” Steiner said, in the prevention classes COSAP teaches, he noticed alcohol use formerly outweighed marijuana use, but now they tend to be used equally — sometimes marijuana use outpaces alcohol. “I think changing social norms, the perception that it’s a benign substance that can cause no harm, which is not entirely true, and the legalization in several states — it’s creating an atmosphere of, ‘Hey this stuff ’s okay.’ I think it’s the changing social climate,” he said. Marijuana, which is still classified as a Schedule I controlled substance, is included in UNM’s alcohol and drug free campus policy, Steiner said. McCabe said marijuana use on campus is not especially problematic. “It’s part of daily life, not just here on campus, but everywhere,” he said. “You know, it’s a concern, it’s a concern for everybody’s health and welfare, and there are other students that really don’t appreciate it. So that’s when we get called and that’s when we respond.”

McCabe said UNMPD tries to work with the dean of students when they find people in possession of marijuana, but that collaboration is based on the officer’s discretion. “A lot of times, we’ll turn that report up to them, and they can deal with it administratively. If it’s a chronic problem or a huge problem, we take a different approach,” he said. When residence life catches students with marijuana on campus, they have to call in UNMPD, Steiner said. Students are typically not given citations and are instead sent to the dean of students and enrolled in a $50 alcohol and drug education workshop provided by COSAP. “I think an ounce of education and prevention is worth 10 pounds of punishment,” he said. Steiner said the COSAP class is not designed to demonize marijuana, but to educate students on the risks associated with its use. “I approach it from an opportunity-cost kind of thing,” he said. “What are you doing with your time here if you’re getting stoned 24/7? You’re missing something. You could be working in your professor’s lab. You could be doing volunteer work. There are opportunity costs to hitting a bong at your friend’s apartment on a Tuesday night.” Cannabis’ Schedule I status does limit knowledge around the hazards of using pot, Steiner said. “It’s affected our knowledge of what marijuana’s capable of and what it’s not,” he said. “All these years, they could have

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Medical marijuana is getting more and more popular in New Mexico

really come to fully understand any hazards or problems with development of the brain or anything. We’re behind the times with stuff like that because of the Schedule I status.” A bigger issue for COSAP is alcohol abuse, Steiner said. “Usually alcohol creates a set of behavioral situations that can be very damaging to not only the person that’s drank too much, but the people around them,” he said. “You put your effort where the problems are. I’m not saying there aren’t any negatives where marijuana’s concerned, but in general, it doesn’t tend to act out in a way that creates as many problems.” McCabe said UNMPD is more concerned with prescription drug

abuse than marijuana use. Steiner said he can’t predict whether marijuana use will continue to rise, but with more businesses investing in recreational pot, that may be the case. “We love the students, and we want them to have a good experience at UNM, whatever they choose to do,” he said. “Try to moderate their drinking if they drink. Try not to become the pot leaf hat, the pot leaf shirt, everything’s pot, pot, pot, collection of bongs, high three times a day. Try not to be that guy.” 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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Thursday, April 20, 2017 / Page 3

The magic of green screen

Isabel Gonzalez / Daily Lobo / @cisabelg

IFDM student Paris Premdas explains the basic equation needed for compositing. Compositing is the process of combining two or more images into a single picture.

By Isabel Gonzalez @cisabelg From daily newscasts to sci-fi films, green screens can be seen — or perhaps more accurately, not seen — in many forms of media. A green screen is a special effects tool that helps combine multiple visuals into a single image. The technical term for this process is compositing, and it all starts with an equation: A + B (1-a). “A” represents the foreground plate, which is the image that one wants to keep. “B” represents the background plate, which is simply the background to be added. To keep the desired parts from “B,” it must be multiplied by the inverse alpha, represented by “A.” “It isn’t the math part that’s hard, it’s the problem solving that’s hard,” said Paris Premdas, a senior interdisciplinary film and digital media major. Premdas said the simplest way to describe the process is that it’s just like cutting a hole in the background to make room for the foreground image, except that it’s a little more complicated than cutting, copying and pasting. “I would say that it’s hard since

no two shots are the same,” he said. “There’s always a problem you have to solve. Hair is a fine detail that you have to have perfectly outlined in compositing to properly put over the background.” Premdas is a visual effects student concentrating on animation lighting and compositing. He also works as a teaching assistant for UNM’s compositing class, a job he has held since he was a sophomore. “It just feels unreal that that’s an actual job that people actually get paid for,” Premdas said, describing the job as difficult but also very rewarding and fun. Just like other artists, Premdas looks at others’ work for inspiration. Although there are several movies he enjoys, he says the latest chapter in the “Star Wars” saga — “The Force Awakens” — is one of the most recent films he admires. “Their set extensions and CGI characters are merged perfectly together by Industrial Light and Magic, and it is a film I always return to for study,” he said. Stunningly realistic visual effects might be flooding theater screens today, but compositing has actually been around for much longer. Georges Méliès, a French

illusionist and film director in the late 19th century, showed one of the earliest examples of this visual trick in his 1898 movie “Un Homme De Tête.” The process wasn’t quite the same as green screening, but Méliès achieved double exposure by blacking out specific areas of the film with pieces of glass painted black. That technique is called matte painting, and it is one of the oldest in the history of visual effects. Thanks to contemporary technology, the process is much simpler and the possibilities for filmmakers are seemingly endless. It is part of what drives new visual effects artists to achieve new heights. “There are new tools built each year that make what was not possible 15 years ago possible today,” Premdas said. “I chose VFX because it’s how I can directly inspire another generation to love and want to make movies.” 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.

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, April 20, 2017

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COLUMN

The NCAA — a nonprofit that sees a lot of green By Robert Maler @robert_maler Most people have heard the phrase “do as I say…not as I do” at some point in their life. That message is on full display when the NCAA makes rules against players benefitting financially from their athletic ability. The NCAA, a nonprofit entity, has the primary task of ensuring fair competition between its member schools in collegiate sporting events. But being a “nonprofit” certainly doesn’t mean the NCAA doesn’t generate any revenue — far from it. It has a disclosed a reported revenue of nearly $1 billion in each of the last several years, according to ncaa.org. In nearly all circumstances, it is a violation of NCAA rules for student-athletes to receive compensation for their athletic talent outside of their athletic scholarship. But it appears to be okay for others to do so. Several high-profile cases over the years have resulted in players losing eligibility for receiving improper benefits. Such infractions include selling sports

paraphernalia for tattoos and allegedly signing autographs for money. Sometimes the rules are ambiguous, as there have been several cases where schools have self-reported NCAA violations, only to be told one had not occurred. Many argue that the “student-athlete” moniker is a fraudulent one, and perhaps “athletic student” is more apt. The emphasis has seemed to shift away from the student part of that role, focusing more on marketing athletic talent rather than making sure the player graduates with a degree. An argument can be made, however, that UNM is ahead of the curve in terms of keeping the focus on performing in the classroom, rather than on the field or on the court. UNM has reported some of the highest GPA marks from student-athletes in several of its sports programs in recent semesters. On the other hand, the Lobos have not had a “one-and-done” recruit in the basketball program, and the football team has not yielded an NFL draft pick since 2010. But that hasn’t stopped the NCAA and other schools from cashing in on such prospects. ESPN analyst Jay Bilas has said on several different platforms that he disagrees

with the way the NCAA profits from the system as currently constituted, and that their so-called manipulation borders on violating antitrust laws. Setting aside the question of whether or not student-athletes should be paid, the fact that college athletics is big business seems indisputable. There is so much money being generated by college sports that salaries for several college coaches extend into the millions, not to mention the erection of several multi-million dollar athletic training facilities that rival that of professional sports teams. A 2016 Business Insider article reported that the highest-paid public employee in 39 of the 50 states was a college men’s football or basketball coach — and yes, New Mexico was one of them. College basketball’s “March Madness” has been one of the biggest money generators for the NCAA. Spring usually brings with it a lot of green in nature, but it also brings wheelbarrows of cash when the tournament tips off. Several media outlets confirmed that the NCAA struck a $10.8 billion deal with CBS and Turner Sports for the rights to broadcast

NCAA Tournament games, as part of a 14year contract that the parties signed in 2010. Getting a ticket punched to the NCAA men’s basketball tournament is of vital importance for individual schools, too, as the national media attention can help with branding and recruiting. Not seeing that potential payoff is likely one of the main reasons UNM parted ways with former men’s hoops head coach Craig Neal, after he failed to earn a tournament bid following three consecutive one-and-done campaigns in the conference championship. Money is what makes the world go around, and fans will have to wait and see if new head coach Paul Weir can right the ship for Lobo basketball. One thing seems certain — whether or not UNM is a part of it, the next time March Madness rolls around, the NCAA will be seeing plenty of green again. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers football and men’s and women’s tennis. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ robert_maler. The opinions expressed here are his own.

PhD

Volume 121 Issue 60 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 DailyLobo.com. 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 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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Thursday, April 20, 2017 / Page 5


PAGE 6 / THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 2017

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Medical marijuana growing strong in New Mexico By Elizabeth Sanchez @Beth_A_Sanchez The growth in cannabis production has increased greatly in New Mexico in recent years, especially between 2015 and 2016. In a fourth quarter 2015 report, there were 5,379 total plants in production; that number more than doubled in 2016, when the total plants in production reached 11,565, according to the New Mexico Department of Health. Today, there are over 50 licensed nonprofit producers in the state of New Mexico. Marissa Ramirez is the card company case manager at Peace Medical Marijuana Consultants. “This past year, the Department of Health saw such an increase in applications that they were actually backed up for weeks,” she said. The system functions on supply and demand, Ramirez said. With more people requesting medical cannabis cards, there is a greater need to open more dispensaries. However, there are still restrictions on how many dispensaries can be available and how many cannabis plants are permitted, which can cause supply shortages, she said. “The nice thing about living in Albuquerque is that if one dispensary doesn’t have anything, you can go to another,” Ramirez said. She has a medical cannabis card herself, and this flexibility helps her access the medication she needs when she needs it. Ramirez said cannabis dispensaries are also growing in popularity, due to the drug’s constant position in being considered for recreational legality nationwide, as well as growing acceptance. In the state of New Mexico, there are 20 medical conditions accepted for card applicants, including PTSD, cancer, glaucoma and others. The majority of them require medical records, Ramirez said. It takes roughly 30 days for a card to be issued after the application, she said. The card must be renewed annually, and cardholders may apply to grow their own cannabis at home. Some dispensaries also provide shrubs, or have a caregiver

pick up their medication for them. Ben Daitz is a professor of Family and Community Medicine at UNM and an attending physician at the UNMHSC Pain Consultation and Treatment Center. Roughly 10 to 20 percent of his patients hold cannabis cards, he said. Instead of prescribing cannabis, physicians in New Mexico fill out part of the NMDOH medical cannabis program application, stating that they believe their patient may benefit from using cannabis for any of the qualifying conditions, Daitz said. Then, the DOH decides whether or not that person can access medical cannabis after looking at the patient’s records. “Many of my patients — and those of my colleagues — have reported that medical cannabis has helped with their chronic pain, particularly those patients with neuropathic or nerve pain. Patients have also said cannabis has been helpful for insomnia and some for PTSD,” Daitz said. Florian Birkmayer heads his own practice, the Birkmayer Institute, and works with patients using medical marijuana and collaborates with Ultra Health, a local dispensary, by sharing office spaces. Birkmayer said he sees about 30 to 60 patients per week using medical cannabis — most suffering from severe chronic pain or PTSD. There is a misconception that cardholders simply “want to get high…but the vast majority of my clients, like over 95 percent, I feel certain, are just using it for genuine medical reasons,” many of them using strains with minimal intoxicating effects, Birkmayer said. “With medical cannabis, (many) are able to get their lives back,” he said. This is because they are not overusing opioids to manage their symptoms. “If there’s a better, safer treatment available that doesn’t cause the side effects of psychiatric medications, and it works better, I think it’s my ethical duty to offer them,” Birkmayer said. Many patients taking various opioids or mental health drugs are not functioning well, he said. “There’s this notion of cannabis being this gateway drug,” he said. “What I’ve seen again and again

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Director of Cultivation Eric Howard inspects one of many cannabis plants located in Ultra Health’s greenhouse on Wednesday, April 19, 2017.

and again is that people who use medical cannabis cut back and stop their prescription opioid use.” Ramirez said medical cannabis cards are more easily accessible in other states, and some turn away from using cannabis because they feel it is too expensive, but “you’re investing in your health.” Ramirez has heard many success stories from clients. Some say they have reduced their overall intake of prescription drugs, while others say pain from cancer and other illnesses is alleviated immensely. “For me, it is comforting to know exactly where my product is coming from, what kind it is and really using it for what I want to use it for in order to manage the symptoms I’m experiencing,” she said said. “Me, much less, but patients that have a slew of conditions — they really need to hone in on what works best for them.” Elora McMinn, office manager at Peace Medical Marijuana Consultants, said New Mexico state is both with and behind the movement towards complete

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legalization of cannabis. Many New Mexicans are noticing that people are being helped in states that have legalized recreational marijuana, so when people are unable to access medical marijuana cards here, “they often have no choice but to buy it illegally,” she said. Testimonies, research and technology have brought cannabis to the forefront of our awareness, while people are able to view it with more open eyes, McMinn said. “I’m concerned that we are unable to do the kind of research that is routinely done with other medications because of DEA restrictions,” Daitz said. “Since the 1930s, cannabis has been wrongly classified as a Schedule 1 drug, along with heroin and other opiates.” We need to learn more about the public health effects of cannabis as well as how different strains/ doses work with different conditions, he said. “We could and should be studying the almost 34k patients in New Mexico’s cannabis program — scrubbed of any identifying info

of course — because it’s a trove of important clinical information updated every year, because patients need to renew their cards,” Daitz said. “The DOH seems unwilling to participate in such a research effort.” Birkmayer said, sooner or later, New Mexico is going to approve recreational cannabis, which creates concerns, such as more children using it, but in other states where recreational cannabis is legal, the rate of youth use has not increased. However, this may either create a true, open market or a smaller number of dispensaries — the former will offer more options for consumers, while the latter will offer less, he said. Birkmayer hopes to see other changes surrounding the industry, such as patients with chronic illnesses not needing to renew their card each year. Elizabeth Sanchez is a reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Beth_A_Sanchez.

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Thursday, April 20, 2017 / Page 7

UNM’s PPD leads the way to a greener campus By Celia Raney

Benefits of UNM Solar

@Celia_Raney What is UNM doing to reduce its carbon footprint? “We do the right thing — not the easy thing,” states UNM Physical Plant Department’s core values, which also include a commitment to continuous improvement and to “finding solutions that allow everyone to win.” In an effort to reduce UNM’s energy costs, which “are in the millions and extremely difficult to calculate,” the PPD is implementing new programs across campus to lower energy costs and reduce the University’s carbon footprint. The PPD’s mission is to is to “consistently deliver effective programs and efficient facility services based on sustainable and collaborative outcomes aligned with the University of New Mexico’s core mission,” according to the department’s website. Building Green PPD is trying to make UNM a greener campus by constructing and maintaining energy efficient buildings. The Utilities Division and Engineering & Energy Services, both divisions of PPD, work to improve energy usage and efficiency in utility equipment and buildings. “UNM is reducing its carbon footprint primarily through im-

Mechanical Engineering (2006) – 30 Ton Capacity hot water solar panels with thermal storage — absorption chiller provides 50- 75% of ME’s heating/cooling. College of Education (2010)– 10 kW Photovoltaic System, 14% of building electricity, carbon reduction =16.2 metric tons/year. Yale Parking Structure (2011) – 180 kW Photovoltaic system, 100% of building electricity, carbon reduction = 291 metric tons/year. Science and Math Learning Center (2012)– 73 kW Photovoltaic system, 20% of building electricity, carbon reduction = 113 metric tons/year. Electrical and Computer Engineering (2013) – 17 kW Photovoltaic System, 2% of building electricity, carbon reduction =27.5 metric tons/year. Continuing Education (2014) – 81 kW Photovoltaic system, 25% of building electricity, carbon reduction = 90 metric tons/year. UNM West (2015)— 113 kW Photovoltaic system 67% of building electricity, carbon reduction = 131 metric tons/year. McKinnon Tennis Family Tennis Center (2016) – 97 kW Photovoltaic structure, provides electricity to Athletics complex, carbon reduction = 112 metric tons/year.

proving the efficiency of our utilities distribution system and the energy usage in our buildings,” said UNM Sustainability Manager Mary

Clark. Required by an executive order put in place in 2006 by then-Gov. Bill Richardson, all new buildings

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

An array of solar panels cover the Yale Parking Structure located on UNM’s Main Campus. UNM’s Physical Plant Department overlooks the solar array and after its completions in 2010 was only the third solar project at UNM.

constructed on campus must be built to a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design standard of Silver or higher. Lobo Energy, Inc. works with PPD Engineering and Energy Services to make existing buildings more energy efficient with state of the art and high tech building control systems. The South Lot Lighting project, which started as a safety project, ended up cutting energy costs by implementing more efficient lighting fixtures. “By upgrading existing and adding new fixtures and controls we were able deliver an even distribution of light in whole parking lot,” said Angel Becerra, university facilities engineer for

PPD. “We added 29 additional fixtures, because we went with LED and are able to dim fixtures, we still reduced the total amount of energy used by half.” Going Solar In 2015, UNM West campus installed a new photovoltaic solar panel system, bringing the total number of panel systems across the University properties to six. The project cost $465,000 and is now generating approximately 70 percent of the building’s electricity. The new panels are expected to save the University more than $24,000 annually in electricity costs.

see

HAPS

Solar page 10

The Entertainment Guide

Thursday

SnagAToke.com Your online smoke shop headquarters! go to www.snagatoke.com and use promo code Lobo420 for 10% off entire cart and receive free shipping! 420 Giveaway! Sign up for our mailing list and receive a free glass pipe!

National Hispanic Cultural Center Dzul Dance Company May 5, 7:30 p.m. Fuses dance with aerial arts, contortion and acrobatics as a means to communicate indigenous pre- Hispanic, Mexican and Latin culture and create bridges between contemporary art and historical heritage.

Outpost Performance Space Christopher Shultis Percussion Music (1989-2016) 7:30pm Distinguished UNM Professor Emeritus-Composer Student discounts and rush tickets available outpostspace.org

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

Imbibe Throwback With Flo 10pm 1/2 Price Drinks all night

Sunshine Theater For upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com

FRI

CHRISTOPHER SHULTIS

21

Distinguished UNM Professor Emeritus-Composer

THUR

DONNY MCCASLIN GROUP

27

Multi-Grammy nominated tenor saxophonist

FRI

ROUST THE HOUSE

28

Teen Performance Night

SAT

CASA FLAMENCA PRESENTS

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HAPS dailylobo.com

PAGE 8 / THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

The Entertainment Guide Friday

Passion for Fashion Squeeze Your Penny Shop Passion for Fashion 50% off entire purchase with coupon! Open from 11AM-5PM (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE Albuquerque

National Hispanic Cultural Center Dzul Dance Company May 5, 7:30 p.m. Fuses dance with aerial arts, contortion and acrobatics as a means to communicate indigenous pre- Hispanic, Mexican and Latin culture and create bridges between contemporary art and historical heritage.

Imbibe National High Five Day for $5 Absolut, $5 Beam, $6 Makers, $7 Patron Margs & $4 Wine Frisky Fridays for the ladies: $5 Goose Martinis & Cosmos, $5 Sofia’s DJ 10p

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

Sunshine Theater Mike Stud $5 - $15 · 8:00pm · All Ages

SnagAToke.com Your online smoke shop headquarters! go to www.snagatoke.com and use promo code Lobo420 for 10% off entire cart and receive free shipping!

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

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Squeeze Your Penny Shop Passion for Fashion 50% entire purchase with coupon! Open from 11AM-5PM (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE Albuquerque

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available outpostspace.org

Truman Health Services Free HIV testing and free pizza SRC Commons Building Between 11am and noon 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! 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 Southwest Film Center Indignation 6 & 8:30pm, SUB Basement Theater (enter through the south doors) Public $5; Faculty & Staff $4 Students $3 Cash and LoboCash only

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Albuquerque 1141 Juan Tabo NE . . . . . . . . . 293-2967 Albuquerque 6519 Menaul Blvd NE . . . . . . 888-8584 Albuquerque 3808 Isleta Blvd SE . . . . . . . .877-5644 Bernalillo 965 W. Hwy. 550 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 867-0016 Los Lunas 1820 Main St. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 565-4800 Rio Rancho 1610 Rio Rancho Dr. . . . . . . . . . 892-2664

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National Hispanic Cultural Center Dzul Dance Company May 5, 7:30 p.m. Fuses dance with aerial arts, contortion and acrobatics as a means to communicate indigenous pre- Hispanic, Mexican and Latin culture and create bridges between contemporary art and historical heritage.

Sunshine Theater For upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com Imbibe Happy Hour till 7pm DJ 10p Truman Health Services 272-1312 www.unmtruman.com

Sunday

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Squeeze Your Penny Shop Passion for Fashion 50% off entire purchase with coupon! Open from 9AM-1PM (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE

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

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available outpostspace.org

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

Southwest Film Center Indignation 6 & 8:30pm, SUB Basement Theater (enter through the south doors) Public $5; Faculty & Staff $4 Students $3 Cash and LoboCash only SnagAToke.com Your online smoke shop headquarters! go to www.snagatoke.com and use promo code Lobo420 for 10% off entire cart and receive free shipping!

Sunshine Theater Superjoint • Battlecross Child Bite • Noctiphetamine $20 · 8:00pm · 13+ Ages Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available outpostspace.org SnagAToke.com Your online smoke shop headquarters! go to www.snagatoke.com and use promo code Lobo420 for 10% off entire cart and receive free shipping!

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!

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

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

Truman Health Services Rock the Walk UNM North Golf Course Registration opens with live music at noon Run begins at 1 pm Free registration for teams www.unmtruman.com

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, April 20, 2017 / Page 9

The Entertainment Guide

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

National Hispanic Cultural Center Dzul Dance Company May 5, 7:30 p.m. Fuses dance with aerial arts, contortion and acrobatics as a means to communicate indigenous pre- Hispanic, Mexican and Latin culture and create bridges between contemporary art and historical heritage. Sunshine Theater For upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com 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 Squeeze Your Penny Shop Passion for Fashion 50% off entire purchase with coupon! Open from 1-5PM (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available outpostspace.org

SnagAToke.com Your online smoke shop headquarters! go to www.snagatoke.com and use promo code Lobo420 for 10% off entire cart and receive free shipping! 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 with $4 Fire, $4 Apple, & $4 Milk Money DJ 10p

Sunshine Theater For upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available outpostspace.org Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 www.unmtruman.com

SnagAToke.com Your online smoke shop headquarters! go to www.snagatoke.com and use promo code Lobo420 for 10% off entire cart and receive free shipping!

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

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Squeeze Your Penny Shop Passion for Fashion 50% off entire purchase with coupon! Open from 1-5PM (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

Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Store

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(505) 255-1227 Open Mon-Wed,1-5pm • Thu-Fri,11am-5pm • Sat, 11am-3pm 1623 San Pedro NE Albuquerque

Look for the Haps every Thursday during the school year to find out what is going on around Albuquerque!

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

National Hispanic Cultural Center Dzul Dance Company May 5, 7:30 p.m. Fuses dance with aerial arts, contortion and acrobatics as a means to communicate indigenous pre- Hispanic, Mexican and Latin culture and create bridges between contemporary art and historical heritage. Sunshine Theater For upcoming events, visit www.sunshinetheaterlive.com Passion for Fashion Resale Thrift Boutique Squeeze Your Penny Shop Passion for Fashion 50% off entire purchase with coupon! Open from 1-5PM (505) 255-1227 1623 San Pedro NE Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available outpostspace.org Truman Health Services Cupcakes and condoms Free rapid testing Outside the SUB www.unmtruman.com

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

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 SnagAToke.com Your online smoke shop headquarters! go to www.snagatoke.com and use promo code Lobo420 for 10% off entire cart. Free shipping on all orders!


dailylobo.com

PAGE 10 / THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 2017

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Where do student fees go? By Kelly Urvanejo @Kelly_Urvanejo The Daily Lobo reached out to ASUNM to find out how student fees are distributed. Delia Brennan, ASUNM chief of staff, emphasized that there are different categories of student fees. The student activity fee is “the one we think about when we think of student fees. It goes to things like all the resource centers on campus. It goes toward athletics, it goes toward LoboRESPECT, the SHAC runs on it, the libraries and so on,”

she said. Brennan said the money that goes toward those fees have “stayed pretty consistent for at least the past two years” since she’s been on the board. A fee increase will happen only to ensure that each group gets the money they deserve while not raising the amount of fees students pay, she said. Another category of student fees is the debt service fee, which goes to fund University capital projects, she said. “Things like Johnson Center, Anderson. And that fee increases

based on the number of projects,” Brennan said. “Right now the University is doing a lot of projects, so that fee is increasing this year.” There are also the ASUNM and GPSA fees, she said. “That goes to fund student organizations,” Brennan said. “That amount stays exactly the same every year, there’s no increase in that amount.” Refer to the info-box to see how student fee funds break down. Kelly Urvanejo is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Kelly_Urvanejo.

Where do your student fees go? Here’s a complete breakdown.

Albuquerque’s Original

Unit: Fee

Indoor Grow Store

Student Health and Counseling: $4,678,571 Athletics: $3,880,000 New Mexico Union: $2,358,960 IT Initiatives: $1,900,000 Recreational Services: $837,704 Univ Library Acquisitions: $810,000 UNM Children’s Campus: $378,764 Center of Academic Support (CAPS): $352, 965 Student Govt. Accounting Office: $199,808 El Centro De La Raza: $174,369 UNM Public Events (Popejoy): $165,000 LGBTQ Resource Center: $136,009 Community Learning & Public Service: $112,000 Women’s Center: $107,000 American Indian Student Services: $95,750 Graduate Resource Center: $90,000 African American Student Svc AASS: $86,768 Music Bands: $73,000 KUNM: $62,222 Parking & Transportation: $50,000 Global Education Office: $49,116 College Assistant Migrant Program: $35,000 Career Services: $32,858 Student Activity Center: $31,120 Theater and Dance: $27,118 College Enrichment Program: $25,000 CASAA/COSAP: $18,945 Project for NM GS of Color: $10,000

Since 1993! 505-255-3677 • AHLgrows.com 10% DISCOUNT WITH UNM I.D. College of Arts & Sciences DO YOU NEED ONE MORE A&S COURSE TO GRADUATE? NEED ADDITIONAL CREDIT HOURS TO KEEP FINANCIAL AID OR A SCHOLARSHIP? SUMMER SCHOLARSHIPS ARE AVAILABLE FOR A&S STUDENTS! UP TO $850

Unit: GAF/Debt/ASUNM/GPSA Fee

Details and application forms can be found on the college website:

GPSA Graduate Scholarship Fund: $46,760 GPSA Student Research Grant: $89,134 ASUNM Accounting Office: 40,162 ASUNM: $850,000 GPSA: $300,950 Debt Services — ERP Project Fee: $2,352,180 Debt Services — Facility Fee: $17,399,317

http://artsci.unm.edu/for-students/scholars hips/information.html APPLICATION DEADLINE IS 4/26/2017 by 5pm Please email all application material to Alice Hollow Horn (lakotahh@unm.edu)

TOTAL STUDENT FEES: $37,856,550 Solar

from page

7

Clark added that there will soon be a new solar array installed at Valencia Campus. Green Fund The Green Fund was established to pay for sustainability projects and to date has funded the Electric Vehicle Charging Stations in the Yale and Cornell parking structure, installation of Energy Miser devices on soft drink machines and solar safety lighting at the Yale bus stop. “These standalone photovoltaic systems provide safety lighting in needed areas, and using a solar power solution means we don’t need to tap off the existing power,” said Becerra. “If this solution proves to be successful all new shuttle stops and existing can be converted to solar and that would decrease the environmental impact and the carbon footprint on campus.” The EV charging stations can serve two electric vehicles at once, however Clark said they are “poorly used” and there is currently no

data to show how they have helped cut energy costs. Water Conservation In February, PPD partnered for a second time with Bernalillo County and the North Campus Neighborhood Association and broke ground on an underground water pipeline that will span 4,700 feet from the Lomas Chilled Water Plant to the UNM North Golf Course. Potentially, the half a million dollar project could save up to 14 million gallons of water per year by capturing “blow-down” water, which is usually “dumped down the drain,” from the Lomas Plant and move it to a pond at the Golf Course where it will be used to irrigate the landscape. Recycling UNM Recycling Services, a “proactive service organization” and division of PPD, diverts approximately 1,000 tons of waste from the landfill each year by collecting mixed paper, cardboard,

aluminum cans and plastic campus, according to Mary Clark, Sustainability Manager for UNM. “Recycling Services does not have enough staff to pick up bins in every room and every building,” Clark said when the Daily Lobo asked why there were not recycling bins in all classrooms across campus, which would make it easier for students to participate in recycling efforts. “Recycling is a participatory activity – if you want to recycle, you need to find the nearest recycling bin,” she said. In order to engage with students, PPD is using social media to “raise the campus community’s awareness of sustainability, environmental issues, and best sustainable practices,” Clark said. Celia Raney is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.


@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, April 20, 2017 / Page 11

Column

Top five vegan-friendly eateries near Main Campus By Diana Cervantes @Dee_Sea_

1. Naruto

Not only does Naruto host authentic Japanese cuisine, but they offer two vegan-friendly options to satisfy any palate: Fried Rice and Vegetable Eggless Noodles. The fried rice can be made vegan by requesting no eggs, or by simply stating: vegan noodles. The noodles are then fried with carrots, green onions and spices, and topped with garnish. The vegetable ramen comes with shiitake mushrooms, kombu seaweed broth with black mushrooms, cabbages, bok choy, Chinese cabbages, carrots, tofu and red bell peppers. Ask for no boiled egg. Large Bowl of Vegan Fried Rice: $6.00 Bowl of Vegetable Ramen: $7.95

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2. Winning Coffee

If you are craving a burrito, then Winning has the one for you. Their Vegan Garden Burrito is prepared with potatoes, tomatoes, spinach and guacamole, and tucked in a warm flour tortilla. To add an extra kick of protein, substitute the potatoes with black beans and rice. Don’t forget to grab one of their delicious vegan chocolate brownies on your way out. Vegan Garden Burrito: $7.95 Vegan Brownie: $1.75

3. El Bandido

No list is complete without adding authentic Mexican food to the mix. El Bandido offers a vegan/vegetarian section on their menu. Grab some of their Bean Flautas: corn tortillas fried in vegetable oil. The flautas come filled with refried beans, rice on the side, salsa, lettuce and tomatoes. Don’t forget to ask for no sour cream. For a more substantial meal, request guacamole with your flautas. Bean Flautas: $6.99

4. Namaste Cuisine of India and Nepalese Restaurant

Namaste offers a buffet for lunch that offers vegan options. Their menu also outlines dishes that are vegan or can be made vegan with a “V.” One of their most popular vegan specialties is the Vegetable Chow Chow noodles, which consist of wheat noodles stir-fried with mixed vegetables, herbs and spices. You can top off the meal with some basmati rice and vegan Tandoori roti (fluffy round bread). Vegetable Chow Chow with rice: $8.95 Tandoori Roti: $1.75

5. Which Wich Superior Sandwiches

Craving something light, yet protein-packed? Consider a vegan sandwich from Which Wich. Customize your sandwich with green veggies, avocado and a black bean patty. This sandwich is light, easy to eat on your way to class and

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @Dee_Sea_

A bowl of vegan Japanese stir fry sits on the counter of Naruto on Wednesday afternoon. The Japanese stir fry is one of the dishes that can be made vegan at Naruto.

balanced enough to keep you full, but not too full. Regular Black Bean Patty: $5.75 (price varies with toppings and avocado)

Diana Cervantes is a photographer and resident vegan at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at photo@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @dee_sea_.


PAGE 12 / THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 2017

dailylobo.com

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Gaelic Football Club celebrates Irish heritage By Ariel Lutnesky @ArielLutnesky If you are looking for a way to connect to Irish culture, look no further. The Albuquerque Gaelic Football Club strives to create a community celebrating the popular Irish sport, and it’s open to everyone. Fergus Whitney, the president of the community club, said Gaelic football is like a mix of basketball, soccer and rugby — utilizing all parts of your body while embracing a sense of physicality with the opposition. Whitney contrasted Gaelic football with American sports, saying Gaelic football is played at a much faster pace. “I know a lot of American sports, like American football or baseball, are kind of stopping and starting,” Whitney said. “This game is pretty intense, I guess. Once you

actually get to know the game, it’s pretty enjoyable. It’s definitely a team effort.” Whitney stressed that the club is less about the athleticism of the sport and more about the community building. “It’s more social, more community-based,” he said. “It’s like having a good core group of people that may want us to connect with something that’s more community-based or social-based, rather than solely going out to be an athlete.” Whitney said that the sport especially helps people connect with Irish culture, whether they are from Ireland or have just visited. “This one guy, he spent some time studying in Ireland, so for him it’s a connection to staying in contact with Irish heritage due to his experience in the country,” Whitney said. “Even though there’s people who are not Irish, they may

have the connection where they visited the country at some point or they’ll still want to hold on to that kind of connection that they made when they were there.” Whitney said the club travels to festivals and events around the U.S. that celebrate Irish culture. The group has had members go to Seattle, San Diego, and Denver. They also regularly attend the Shamrock Festival on St. Patrick’s Day. The club helps Whitney personally connect with his country, he said. “I think it’s a great way for us Irish in Albuquerque…to connect, doing it through something that you play when you’re back home in your own country,” Whitney said. “It’s making that kind of social connection to people from your own country and also introducing the sport to people who’ve never seen it before.” Gaelic football is actually played all over the world, Whitney said.

“Finland started a team, and there were only two Irish players,” Whitney said. “I guess we’re using the Irish people that are here as the core group to try and establish this, but we don’t really have the numbers of Irish people. So we need to try and branch out to basically anyone who would be willing to try and start a new sport.” Whitney said the club is looking to find more people to join their practice. The main goal of the club is to bring the sport to new people, and give anyone a chance to try it. “Anyone who values connections or even people who are interested or curious about new sports (should come) — if they’re willing to help us in any way, just to spread the word out and try to make it bigger,” Whitney said. “Students or kids could learn it too.” A team usually needs about 15 people, and the club usually has about 15 to 20 show up to practice.

They aim to have enough people to have two teams so that they can practice full games. “Come out and give it a go,” Whitney said. “Like anything, you have to try it and if it’s a good fit, say yes.” Whitney said the practices — held at Bullhead Park on Wednesday evenings at 6 p.m. — are quite relaxed. The club also holds social events and tries to have social games every month. Anyone 16 and older is invited, and all skill levels are welcome. The club will have a scrimmage for new players on an upcoming Saturday. Check their Facebook page, titled “Albuquerque Gaelic Football Club — GFC” for updates on the final date. Ariel Lutnesky is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @ArielLutnesky.

The meaning of the color green in China By Bo Yu

@Bo_YuB The color green is most commonly associated worldwide with sustainability, nature and the global celebration of Earth Day. Green is symbolic for, among other things, environmental protection, health, ecology, organic substances and nature. Many countries have also adopted the color of green in their military and traffic lights. However, the following six facts about the use of green in Chinese culture would astonish you.

1. Green means a share’s price has gone down in China.

In the U.S., investors would be more than happy to witness all their stocks turn green. However, a “green” day in the stock markets in China might be the worst day for moneymen. Chinese stock markets employ green for down and red for up, which is the opposite of U.S. stock markets, because “red” is an auspicious color in China. U.S. dollars are also printed in green, while the 100 RMB bills (the largest denomination) in China are printed red.

2. Green hats suggest dishonesty in marriage or relationships in Chinese culture.

Green refers to St. Patrick, and people wear green hats to celebrate this festival. But be careful not to give your Chinese friends “green hats” as gifts. In China, if a man is seen wearing a green hat, there might be some infidelity in his relationship.

3. Green does not match well with red in Chinese dressing.

When people talk about Christmas clothes, green and red always match well with each other in the U.S. But, in China, if you wear the combination of colors you will

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be judged by your dressing taste and will be mocked as being rustic.

4. Green represents “wood” in the Chinese Five Elements Theory.

Five Elements Theory, also known as wu xing, is an ancient Chinese philosophy that explains the interactions of five fundamental elements — metal, wood, water, fire and earth. Those five elements are considered as the basis of everything on the planet. The “green” wood represents creativity, luxuriance, blooming and flourishing.

5. Green is associated with pandas in China.

The loveliest use of green is affiliated

with the cute pandas. The Panda of Five Friendlies (Fuwa), the mascot of the 2008 Beijing Olympics, was green. The distinctive black patches around the eyes of giant pandas make them among the most popular animals around the world. Pandas feed on bamboo; thus, people always combine this rare species with the color green and with best wishes of its existence.

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.


@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, April 20, 2017 / Page 13

Lobo Gardens teach benefits of home-grown food By Troy Amato @DailyLobo The Lobo Gardens is UNM’s own environmental project, aiming to bring beauty and nature back to campus while inspiring community involvement and interaction. Third year UNM transfer student Keith Knutila said Lobo Gardens has a clear goal — to educate UNM on the importance of community and nature. “The objective of Lobo Gardens is to provide the University of New Mexico students, faculty and staff with opportunities to educate themselves and their communities about the practices and health benefits of growing one’s food in sustainable ways,” he said. The showcase garden is the Real Estate Department Lobo Garden located on the northeast corner of campus, and can be visited by anyone, he said. There are seating areas and information signs posted about the garden. “In August of 2010, the (Lobo Gardens) website went live, and there has been continued improvement and involvement since,” Knutila said. “The website has lots of general information on

the history of Lobo Gardens.” Knutila has been involved with the RED Lobo Garden since last semester, he said. Knutila is just one of several students involved with the upkeep of the RED Garden and said Lobos can also work for the gardens by enrolling in a spring semester class. “The class has both lecture format education and experiential activities included. One of the challenges is providing year-round maintenance for the Gardens, because every semester, UNM has a fresh batch of students while the graduates move on,” Knutila said. “Therefore, it is important to get lots of students, staff and faculty involved to fill those gaps.” The Lobo Gardens is UNM’s way to get involved with nature and environmental sustainability and is a peaceful and personal place where Knutila goes to learn and share, he said. “The Lobo Gardens are a place for like-minded students to gather, collaborate and educate about food topics that have a direct impact on the community,” he said. “UNM is committed to sustainable actions through the Climate Action Plan, and part of that plan is to generate food on campus. For me, the Gardens are

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

A placard explaining the pollination process rests inside the Lobo Gardens. The gardens are a University project that is intended to educate students and faculty about the benefits of growing one’s own food.

an opportunity to take control of our campus and to make a longlasting impact.” Thanks to the Climate Action Plan, Knutila and the other students who work the Gardens are coming up with unique ways to help the environment and give back. “The University produces thousands of pounds of organic food waste every year that can be composted and used on our gardens and already ex-

isting landscapes,” he said. “The use of this compost will have many benefits, such as decreasing the need for chemical fertilizers. If we could utilize the Lobo Gardens to not only produce food, but to decrease waste, then that would be a win.” For Knutila, the Gardens foster a sense of campus pride and community. This year, the Gardens will be hosting the 9th annual UNM

Sustainability Expo on April 20 from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on the Cornell Mall just east of the SUB. “There will be live music, food, local farmers and much more. The UNM Beekeeping Club will be on hand to answer questions about campus initiatives,” he said. “There will be demonstrations involving worm composting and backyard chicken raising.” The sense of community and growth is the most important and powerful thing the Gardens bring to UNM’s campus, Knutila said. “Having a network of gardens on the campus will not only beautify our surroundings, but it will provide a variety of opportunities to expand the gardens in ways that will help the community. Growing food takes a little organization, moderately hard work and some friends,” he said. There are many ways Lobos can get involved with the Gardens for their upcoming event and in the future. “Show up to the Expo on 4/20 to meet the people who are involved in the Gardens and sustainability,” Knutila said. Troy Amato is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at culture@dailylobo.com.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, April 20-23, 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. Vestiges 10:00am-4:00pm Wednesday and Friday CFA Downtown Studio CFA Downtown Exhibition features Marcie Rose Brewer’s “Vestiges,” an installation which transforms everyday objects into contemporary metaphors through the use of visual language that interconnects with traditional Cherokee artistic forms. Palimpsest 10:00am-4:00pm Wednesday and Friday CFA Downtown Studio An exhibition of abstract paintings that balance reductive formal directness with layered media and material exploring perceptions of time, place, object, and experience. A New Deal at UNM: Federal funding transforms the University of New Mexico in the 1930s Monday, Thursday, Friday: 9:00am5 :00pm Tuesday, Wednesday: 9:00am– 7:00m Saturday: 12:00–4:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room

105, Center for Southwest Research The exhibit focuses on UNM’s involvement in New Deal programming, as both a recipient of funds and as a location for New Deal- related offices and programs.

Thursday Campus Events

9th Annual UNM Sustainability Expo 10:30am-2:30pm Cornell Mall, East side of the SUB Celebrate Earth Day at the University of New Mexico’s 9th Annual Sustainability Expo which offers an opportunity to interact with sustainability-minded organizations at a variety of engaging displays and activities, including a growers’ market and a book swap. Learn about sustainable initiatives on campus and in the surrounding community, and connect with local experts. Cuddle a Canine 11:30am-1:30pm Zimmerman Library West Lawn This event offers an opportunity to relive stress and make new furry friends. Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Every Thursday at noon. Everyone is welcome. Andrew Bourelle Book Event 1:00-3:00pm UNM Bookstore Author Andrew Bourelle will be present for a book signing and discussion session with fans of his novel Heavy Metal. His short stories have been published widely in literary magazines and fiction anthologies, including The Best American Mystery Stories.

Lectures & Readings Biomedical Informatics Series (BioMISS) Lecture

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

Seminar

10:00-11:00am Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center, Room 228 Michael Bernauer, PharmD, Biomedical Informatics fellow for the Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center, presents “Using Clinical Data for Research: Technological Challenges.” Bernaeur will discuss issues that can arise when attempting to use clinical data for research, discuss secondary use of clinical data and associated challenges, provide an overview of existing clinical databases (e.g., MIMIC, PCORnet, Open NHS) and review some of types of bias that may be present in clinical data. OSE Seminar Series Spring 2017 11:00am-12:00pm Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Dr. Abdelghani Laraoui, UNM, presents at this lecture. Neuroscience Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Shahani Noor, University of Washington, Department of Neuroscience, presents “Immune Consequences of Prenatal Alcohol Exposure Underlying Susceptibility to Developing Chronic Neuropathy.” Pediatric Grand Rounds Research Week 12:00-1:00pm North Campus, BBR Pavilion Tully Conference Room Presentations by Chelsea Sanchez, MD, Rujul Desai, MD, Amy Davis, CPNP-AC, Sana Habib, MD, and Laila Malani Mohammad, MD. UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center Faculty Recruit Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Cancer Research Facility, Room G-25 George P. Souroullas, PhD, research scientist, Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center, Chapel Hill, presents “Understanding the Effect of Oncogenic EZH2 Mutations on Chromatin and Cancer.”

Center for Health Policy Lecture Series 12:30-1:30pm SUB Lobo A&B Ange-Marie Hancock Alfaro, University of Southern California, presents “Understanding Asylum Intersectionally: The Case for Domestic Violence as a Matter of Transnational Public Health.” Earth Day Edit-a-Thon: A Wikipedia Editing Event Focusing on the Environment 1:00-5:00pm Centennial Science and Engineering Library Room L153 Celebrate Earth Day by improving access to information on natural resources and environmental issues in New Mexico. Stand up for science. Build research and communication skills. Learn how Wikipedia works. Drop by anytime during the event. Wikipedia training will be provided. Snacks and librarian assistance available. Center for Astrophysics Research and Technologies Seminar Series 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Kevin Meaney, UNM, presents “High Energy Density Plasma: Experimental Astrophysics and Supernova Mixing.” Large scale laser systems have unlocked a regime previously hidden behind telescopes and trillions of miles. Musicology Colloquium Series 2:00-3:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Susan Thomas, associate professor of Musicology and Women’s Studies at the University of Georgia, presents “Sounding Transnational: Hearing an Embodied Musical Response to the Cuban Transition.” This presentation examines how changes in sound of the music itself, particularly vocal practice, accompany the recent political shift in the Cuban nation.

Campus Calendar continued on page 14

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PAGE 14 / THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Top five movies and shows to watch while high By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz Ah, 4/20 — a day that many designate as a sort of “National Weed Day,” as if it were an actual official holiday. It is a day that holds a special place in the hearts of many — perhaps even more so than the family gatherings on what many consider traditional holidays such as Christmas or Thanksgiving — as massive amounts of green are consumed. Watching something while high can be a spiritual experience. A good high can provide viewers with almost superhuman senses that allow them to see and hear things they have never noticed before, even if they’ve already seen the movie dozens of times. Here is a list of five of the top movies and shows to watch while kicking back and smoking a joint, because there is no better way to enjoy the high than by staring at a television screen for hours on end, right….right? All of these movies and shows can be found on Netflix or HBO — the holy grail for stoners — as

they can be accessed and streamed without ever leaving the couch. So kick back, relax, open that bag of cheesy puffs and enjoy!

5. Superbad (Netflix)

“Superbad,” a movie that came out in 2007 and was directed by Greg Mottola, features the dream team in terms of a comedy cast. Jonah Hill, Michael Cera and Christopher Mintz-Plasse combine for a mix of dry and crude humor that’s sure to make you laugh every other second. The movie is about two high school seniors who plan to go to a party and lose their virginity, but, as you might assume, things don’t go as planned. Without going into too much detail and spoiling the plot, the movie is a classic in the comedy world and is sure to be even funnier on Thursday.

4. Tropic Thunder (Netflix)

This movie, with all of its vivid colors and dense forests, is about a group of actors who travel into the jungles of Vietnam to shoot a movie about war. What they don’t know is that they are dropped right into the middle of an actual drug war, and the five of them are forced to fight their way out of the jungle.

The movie, which plays out as a satire of war movies like “Apocalypse Now,” isn’t an intense drama, instead focusing on satirical scenes that are sure to make you laugh. Ben Stiller wrote, directed and starred in the film.

3. The Age of Spin: Dave Chappelle Live at The Hollywood Palladium (Netflix)

While not a movie per se, Dave Chappelle’s stand-up is arguably some of the best of any comedian ever. Chappelle used to star in a Comedy Central show titled “Chappelle’s Show,” which consisted of skits that tackled issues of race, stardom and many other topics. In this recent Netflix comeback stand-up special, Chappelle tackles some of those same issues including O.J . Simpson and Bill Cosby. He also addresses race and politics through crude humor that is sure to make people aware of certain issues, while also understanding that it is okay to laugh about them. Hey, and while you’re at it, watch the “Chappelle’s Show” skit about Rick James — it is comedy in its highest form.

2. Black Mirror (Netflix)

Holy

hell.

“Black

Mirror.”

Watching this show in a sober state might be just as trippy as it is when high, though smoking a joint or taking an edible can certainly enhance the viewing experience. “Black Mirror,” originally a British sci-fi series in the vein of “The Twilight Zone,” consists of three seasons and, in almost every episode, the show explores the idea of how technology can inevitably take over our lives in ways that are very possible. It can be hard to explain, but each episode is its own story and independently entertaining, so they don’t have to be watched in order. Good luck not binging it, though. For a true enlightening, the episode “Be Right Back” would probably be one of the best to experience when high. The episode, the first of the second season, is about Martha Atwell, a recentlywidowed woman. Atwell, with the help of technological advances, is able to communicate with a virtual version of her recently deceased husband. The episode combines the perfect combination of emotion and technology, and makes for the best “Black Mirror” episode I’ve seen. P.S. it might make you cry (I did) and it sure as hell might

freak you out.

1.The Leftovers (HBO)

This show is truly something else. “The Leftovers,” which can be found on HBO, is a sad and depressing tale of how a community copes after two percent of the world’s population suddenly vanishes. The show’s plot can seem somewhat of a mess at times, leaving its audience confused. But it’s a compilation of haywire that can make one get in touch with the inner-self. Trippy, right? Experiencing the show while high is likely to lead one to ponder questions such as “Why?” or “What next?” much more so than when sober. Beware — the show is weird...really weird. “The Leftovers” also consists of three seasons, though only the first two are on full display in the HBO collection. Season three is currently airing on HBO. Matthew Narvaiz is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers women’s basketball and baseball. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, April 20-23, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 13 Sigma Xi Public Talk 5:00-6:00pm UNM Conference Center, Room G Sally Seidel, UNM presents “Discovering New Particles: What Patterns in Nature Might Tell Us About the Structure of the Universe.” Discovering new particles involves teams of thousands of people, from dozens of nations, working together to build experimental facilities so large that if they weren’t buried deep underground, they would be visible from space. This talk will explain how each new particle has the potential to unlock the answer to a fundamental question about the nature of the universe. GSA Lecture Series 6:00-7:15 SUB Luminaria Dr. Luis Urrieta, UTA, presents, “Resurgent Indigeneity: Re/Making Indígena and Comunalidad through Education.” This presentation centers a mothers’ movement for better educational opportunities for their children in rural Michoacán Mexico.

Theater & Film John Wick: Chapter 2 - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater After returning to the criminal underworld to repay a debt, John Wick discovers that a large bounty has been put on his life. $3/ $2.50/ $2.

Sports & Recreation Men’s Baseball vs. UNLV 6:30-8:30pm Santa Ana Star Field Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:30-10:30pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Student Groups & Gov’t

Albuquerque Christian Impact 9:30-10:30am SUB Alumni Iranian Student Meeting 11:00am-2:00pm SUB Spirit

Fleming.

US Army Field Band & Chorus 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Hall This historical concert features

Association

Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm Biomedical Research Facility, Room 218 Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Christians on UNM Bible Study 12:00-3:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver

Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Association Meeting 3:30-4:30pm SUB Amigo Japanese Club Benkyokai) Meeting 3:30-5:15pm

SUB Fiesta A & B Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 205 Asian American Association Meeting 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni

Student

Albuquerque Christian Meeting 4:00-5:30pm SUB Thunderbird

Impact

Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver Graduate Student Coalition for Diversity: PNMGC Workshop SUB Scholars 5:00-6:00pm

Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC 240

New Mexico Leadership Scholar Association Meeting 3:30-4:30pm SUB Lobo B

Art & Music Senior Trombone Recital 4:00-5:30pm Keller Hall Featuring Christopher Free to attend.

The United States Army Field Band musicans that are part of an organization which was founded in 1946.

ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Trail/ Spirit Arabic Language Club Cultural Festival Meeting 5:30-10:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/ Spirit Intervarsity Christian Loving The Foreigner 6:30-9:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium

Fellowship:

Intervarsity Christian Meeting 6:30-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B

Fellowship

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

Meetings

(Nihongo

CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm

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

Family Medicine Center, Room 420 Journal With The Women’s Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room

North Campus, Domenici Center Auditorium Sam Behar, MD, PhD, professor of the Department of Microbiology and Physiological Systems, University of Massachusetts Medical School, presents “The Memory T-Cell Response to Mycobacterium Tuberculosis Infection.”

Campus Events

Financial Friday Seminar 12:00-1:00pm North Campus, Domenici Center, Room B116 Financial Friday seminars help students update goals, define retirement income gaps and take action on closing or narrowing them. Learn more about how inflation and market fluctuations can impact plans. Take away practical information about the benefits, tools, and resources available through UNM.

friday

UNM World Voice Day Symposium 12:00-4:30pm Keller Hall Voice disorders are quite common among teachers and other occupational voice users (ex. lawyers, counselors, singers, physicians, etc.), which can lead to more sick days, a decrease in quality of life and even loss of a job. Through guest performances, master classes, talks and panels, lecturers will explore how teachers and other professionals keep their voices (and their students’ voices) healthy. School of Medicine Hippo Awards 1:30-5:00pm North Campus, Domenici Center SOM students host annual faculty and staff awards.

Lectures & Readings Surgery Grand Rounds 7:00-8:00am BBR Pavilion, Room 1500 Alissa Greenbaum, MD, PGY3 resident, General Surgery, presents “The Surgeon and the Navajo Patient: Bridging the Gap.” Dermatology Grand Rounds 8:00-9:00am UNM Dermatology Clinic, 1021 Medical Arts NE Bridget Fahy, MD, associate professor of Surgery, presents “Surgical Management of Melanoma.” HSC faculty and trainees are welcome. OSE Seminars 11:00am-12:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Dr. Carlos Meriles, NYU, presents “High-resolution magnetic imaging with an array of flux guides.” Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm

School of Public Administration Speaker Series 12:00-1:00pm Dane Smith Hall (DSH), Room 132 Agustín León-Moreta, Ph.D., presents “Levels of Inequality in Municipal Policing.” UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center Faculty Recruit Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Cancer Research Facility, Room G-25 Alexandre Gaspar Maia, PhD, instructor and postdoctoral fellow, New York Stem Cell Foundation, The Mount Sinai Medical Center, New York presents “Chromatin Modulators of Cellular Plasticity in Stem Cells and Cancer.” Maia is a faculty recruit for Epigenetics. Global Education Office Workshop 2:00-5:00pm Mitchell Hall 122 Global Education Office presents “Work Visas & Permanent Residency.” This session is a great opportunity to learn about longterm work options and will focus on work visas (H1B, O-1, TN) as well as permanent residency (“green card”) applications. A local immigration attorney will explain the eligibility and application procedures regarding these immigration statuses. This session offers free individual consultations with an immigration lawyer.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 15

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@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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

Thursday, April 20, 2017 / Page 15

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

FOR RELEASE bo MAY 3, 2017 bo @DailyLobo /DailyLo DailyLo @ Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

crossword

Precision Check (Level 2) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and mate in 3; from Lajos Portisch vs. Bent Larson, Tilburg 1979. Sometimes, several checks are available in a chess game, but one check is better than the rest. Hint: see if you can find the best of White’s four “safe checks” that do not give away any material. Solution to last puzzle: The short Frenchman finished off his general with: 1.Bg5+ Be7 2.Bxe7+ Kxe7 3.Qf7+ Kd8 4.Qf8# Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

sudoku

Level 1 2 3 4 April 17th issue puzzle solved

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS 1 Greek played by Anthony Quinn 6 Small plateau 10 Slick-talking 14 “That is to say ... ” 15 Channel showing many games 16 Sommelier’s prefix 17 Incessantly 18 *Cubicle, e.g. 20 Kids’ racing vehicles 22 Chicken __ king 23 Prefix with pass or plus 24 Cultural funding org. 25 Mottled 26 MGM motto word 27 *Singing skill that enables good phrasing 32 Get an __: ace 33 Casino gratuity 34 Overseer 37 Harbor protectors 39 “Vitruvian Man” artist 42 Pacific Rim continent 43 Mozart’s “__ fan tutte” 44 Jupiter or Mars 45 *Number after a circled “c” 50 EPA pollution std. 52 Wetland plant 53 Capri suffix 54 Bit of wordplay 55 Aviation stat. 56 “Flags of Our Fathers” setting 60 *Unobstructed view 63 Inn postings 64 Cosmopolitan rival 65 Gold diggers’ objectives 66 First in a line of Russian princes 67 River crossed by Charon 68 Old or Wild follower 69 Lacking, and what can go with each word in the answers to starred clues

By Thomas Takaro

3 Really stink 4 Split fruit? 5 Mario who won IndyCar races in four different decades 6 Sussex stable area 7 Anka’s “__ Beso” 8 Common sports injury 9 Short sock 10 Rep. group 11 Tony-winning actress for “Miss Saigon” 12 Run up, as debts 13 Afrikaans speakers 19 Iraq’s __ City 21 Western border lake 25 “The Purloined Letter” writer 27 Westernmost Mexican state, familiarly 28 Small deer 29 With allure 30 Bank statement listings: Abbr. 31 Japanese sash 35 Edinburgh native 36 Agree (with)

DOWN 1 Zest 2 Melville novel set on Tahiti

4/20/17 5/3/17 April 17th issue puzzle solved Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

38 Eastern spiritual path 39 One may be fetching 40 __ of hands 41 Director De Sica 43 Spanish hero El __ 46 Start to fall? 47 Soccer penalty card color 48 Make more time for hobbies, say

4/20/17 5/3/17

49 “Here we go again” feeling 50 Cathedral areas 51 Blanket that’s often hand-sewn 56 Superlative suffix 57 “Do __ once!” 58 Less, musically 59 “Not a chance!” 61 Bad spell 62 Game console letters

LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Thursday-Sunday, April 20-23, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 14 The Earth and Planetary Sciences Colloquium Series 3:00-4:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 122 Lara Wagner, Carnegie Institute of Washington, presents “”Where’s the Water: aka. the unexpected benefits.” Chemistry Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Clark Hall Room 101 Theodore Betley, University, presents frontiers in catalysis.”

Harvard “Radical

Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 4:00-5:30pm Dane Smith Hall, Room 125 Prof. John Bally, Astrophysical and Planetary Sciences, CU Boulder, presents “Feedback & SelfRegulation in Star Formation: The Driver of the Galactic Ecology.” The “feedback ladder” of ever more powerful processes which drive the “Galactic ecology”; protostellar outflows, soft-UV, ionizing-UV, radiation pressure, stellar winds, and explosive transients such as supernovae will be discussed. Architecture Spring 2017 Lecture Series 5:30-7:30pm Garcia Honda Auditorium Professor Carl Abbott, PSU, presents a lecture. Carl Abbott is a specialist on the history of American cities and city planning, on the history of the American West and Sunbelt, and on the later twentieth century United States more generally.

Theater & Film Indignation - ASUNM Southwest

Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater Marcus faces sexual repression, anti-Semitism, and cultural disaffection while attending a small conservative college in the 1950s. $5/$4/$3. Exhale: A Student Choreography Showcase 7:30-9:30pm Elizabeth Waters Center for Dance at Carlisle Gym Showcase of original choreography by student choreographers of the UNM dance program. $12/ $10/ $8. Linnell Festival of New Plays: The School for Scandal 7:30-9:30pm Experimental Theater, Popejoy Hall A new satire by Richard Brinsley Sheridan and directed by Kate Clarke that offers lessons in the best and worst of human nature. $15/ $12/ $10. Indignation - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Marcus faces sexual repression, anti-Semitism, and cultural disaffection while attending a small conservative college in the 1950s. $5/$4/$3.

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Tennis vs. San Diego State 12:00-2:00pm McKinnon Tennis Stadium UNM Women’s Soccer vs. Texas

Tech 1:00-3:00pm UNM Robertson Practice Facility

Open Mic Night 4:00-10:00pm SUB Ballroom A

UNM Men’s Tennis vs. UNLV 5:00-7:00pm UNM Tennis Complex

National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Meeting 5:30-7:00pm SUB Sandia

UNM Men’s Baseball vs. Missouri State 6:30-8:30pm Santa Ana Star Field

Student Groups & Gov’t Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243 ENABL Meeting 12:30-1:30pm SUB Luminaria Secular Student Alliance Meeting 2:00-4:00pm SUB Scholars Japanese Club Benkyokai) Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Fiesta A & B

(Nihongo

Black Men in Motion: Mr. & Mrs. Black UNM Pageant Meeting 4:00-5:00pm SUB Scholars Rotaract Club of UNM 4:00-6:00pm SUB Acoma A & B

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

Christian

Chinese Christian Campus Fellowship Bible Study 6:00-9:30pm SUB Fiesta A & B, Trail/ Spirit UNM Juggling Club 7:00-11:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium

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

Employee

Life

SATURDAY Theater & Film

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

Intervarsity

choreographers of the UNM dance program. $12/ $10/ $8.

Fellowship

Indignation - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater Marcus faces sexual repression, anti-Semitism, and cultural disaffection while attending a small conservative college in the 1950s. $5/$4/$3. Exhale: A Student Choreography Showcase 7:30-9:30pm Elizabeth Waters Center for Dance Showcase of original choreography by student

Linnell Festival of New Plays: The School for Scandal 7:30-9:30pm Experimental Theater, Popejoy Hall A new satire by Richard Brinsley Sheridan and directed by Kate Clarke that offers lessons in the best and worst of human nature. $15/ $12/ $10. Indignation - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Marcus faces sexual repression, anti-Semitism, and cultural disaffection while attending a small conservative college in the 1950s. $5/$4/$3.

Art & Music Suzuki Lab School Noon Recital 12:00-1:30pm Keller Hall Noon recital featuring the students studying in the lab school under the direction of the UNM Pedagogy Intern Teachers. Kacie Erin Smith: “Exhibition Behavior” Reception 4:00-7:00pm George Pearl Hall Expedition Behavior is a sitespecific, interactive exhibit, housed in the greenhouse at Valle de Oro National Wildlife Refuge.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 16

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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Lost and Found Found on 4/17: Leather bracelet near

Mother Earth fountain. Call 277‑5656 or stop by Marron Hall room 107 to claim.

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Rooms For Rent looKing For leaSe take-over at Lobo Village. Male only, $519/mo., through August 22, 2017. Very pleasant roommates. Contact tq343@unm.edu for more info. rooM For renT: $550/mo. Utilities

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Health & Wellness

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Location: Coyanosa TX, Pecos Sweet Farms. From 05/15/2017 to 10/15/2017. 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 subsistence to the work site will be provided for upon 50% of the contract completed. Tools and supplies will be furnished. Job is temporary with 12 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.

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

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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.

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PAYMENT INFORMATION

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

sale. 3 HDMI ports. Standard audio/ visual hookups. Works great. $100 OBO. Call Nikole: 505‑417‑9322.

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PLACING YOUR AD

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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.

Jobs Off Campus veTerinary aSSiSTanT/ recePTion‑ iST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary stu-

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

Animal

SMall FiTneSS coMPany is looking

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viTaMin ShoPPe looKing for a PT

employee. vitaminshoppe.com/careers

O.T.P.P. is seeking new members. All positions available. Stop on by and apply. We’re located at 108 Rio Grande Blvd. 87104. Email us: oldtownpizzaparlor@gmail.com Looking to hire? Advertise with the Daily Lobo! Call 277‑5656 for more info.

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.

UPON COMPLETION

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

SIGNING UP

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 DEAL S

hurricane’S iS hiring! We need experienced cooks. No phone calls. Apply in person: 4330 lomas ne 9-11 and 13 daily. No applications taken between 11 and 1. oFFice helP $12/hr. 1:00 - 4:30 Mon-

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.

SUCCESSFUL COMPLETION

Highland | 258-2096 May 1-11 Mon-Thurs 4-8pm

2016-2017

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

CLASSIFIED INDEX

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.

AVAILABLE NOW AT THE DAILY LOBO, THE SUB, THE LOBO CARD OFFICE, AND THE UNM BOOKSTORE!

LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Thursday-Sunday, April 20-23, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 15 Koh Plays Brahms 6:00-8:00pm Popejoy Hall Roberto Minczuk, conductor, and Jennifer Koh, violinist, collaborate in performing Brahms: Violin Concerto in D Major, Op. 77 & Dvořák: Symphony No. 9 in e minor, Op. 95, “From the New World” with the New Mexico Philharmonic.

Sports & Recreation Women’s Volleyball vs. Air Force 10:00am-12:00pm Lucky 66 Bowl Men’s Soccer vs. Colorado School of Mines 12:00-2:00pm UNM Robertson Practice Facility Women’s Beach Volleyball vs. Air Force 1:00-3:00pm Lucky 66 Bowl

Men’s Baseball vs. UNLV 2:00-4:00pm Santa Ana Star Field

Student Groups & Gov’t Anime Club Meeting 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

SUNDAY Theater & Film

Indignation - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 1:00-3:00pm SUB Theater Marcus faces sexual repression, anti-Semitism, and cultural disaffection while attending a small conservative college in the 1950s. $5/$4/$3. Exhale: A Student Choreography Showcase 2:00-4:00pm Elizabeth Waters Center for Dance Showcase of original choreography by student

choreographers of the UNM dance program. $12/ $10/ $8.

Directed by Moses Pendleton, cofounder of Pilobolus.

Linnell Festival of New Plays: The School for Scandal 2:00-4:00pm Rodey Theater, Popejoy Hall A new satire by Richard Brinsley Sheridan and directed by Kate Clarke that offers lessons in the best and worst of human nature. $15/ $12/ $10.

Art & Music

Indignation - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater Marcus faces sexual repression, anti-Semitism, and cultural disaffection while attending a small conservative college in the 1950s. $5/$4/$3. MOMIX – Opus Cactus 7:00-9:00pm Popejoy Hall Inspired by desert landscapes, Opus Cactus showcases MOMIX’s illusionistic dance style. This modern dance experience presents interpretations of

Dolce Suono Off Campus Concert 6:00-7:30pm Albuquerque Mennonite Church Reception will Follow. Free to attend.

Sports & Recreation Men’s Baseball vs. UNLV 2:00-4:00pm Santa Ana Star Field

Student Groups & Gov’t World Affairs Delegation Model UN Meeting 3:30-5:30pm SUB Trail/Spirit

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.

Lutheran Church Missouri Synod Meeting (LCMSU) 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta

cactuses, lizards, and fire dancers.

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

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

NM Daily Lobo 04 20 17 Green Issue  

NM Daily Lobo 04 20 17 Green Issue

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