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Daily Lobo new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

tuesday April 21, 2015 | Volume 119 | Issue 144

Resolution urges transparency Divestment legislation looks to shine light on Palestine-related transactions

By David Lynch Despite prevalent disagreement between two student organizations, a divestment resolution intended to encourage transparency in access to UNM investments will be presented and voted on at Wednesday’s Associated Students of UNM Senate meeting after unanimously passing the Steering the Rules committee last week. Resolution 12S was created in an effort to bring to light “the illegal Israeli occupation of Palestine

(that) infringes upon Palestinian human rights,” and companies such as Hewlett-Packard’s and Caterpillar’s involvement. It calls for UNM to divest, which, according to the resolution, “is a nonviolent strategy employed by universities, religious organizations and civil society organizations around the world to pressure corporations to withdraw from business actions that result in severe violations of international law and human rights.” Elisabeth Perkal, a member of

Students for Justice in Palestine, the group that authored the resolution, said at the meeting that the goal of the resolution is for UNM and its students to stop being indirectly complicit in human rights violations that have come as an effect of the occupation. “The people in our group can appreciate that we’re paying taxes to the U.S. government … (which gives) more money to Israel, more aid to Israel than any other country. While we don’t have a lot of say with the U.S. government,

we do have a lot of say with this University,” she said. But Sen. Kyle Stepp, who sits on the Steering and Rules committee, through which all resolutions must pass before being presented to the Senate, said that another group, Lobos for Israel, is upset about Israel being the focus in the resolution. “The dividing factor is that they’re singled out and because of them being mentioned specifically, they feel like they’re being marginalized,” Stepp said.

The two groups met with Stepp for about an hour before Wednesday’s meeting to try and amend the resolution in a way that would be acceptable to both parties, but they were unable to reach a definitive agreement. Some clauses were added to make the issue more global, such as citing corporations profiting from “the violent policing of immigrant families on the U.S.Mexico border, and the violation

see

Resolution page 3

Sports event prolongs winter By Skylar Griego

As winter draws to a close, so does the snowboarding and skiing season. To say farewell to another winter season on the slopes, NMX Sports and Warehouse 508 hosted the fourth annual Sun Village Rail Jam on Friday. This event marked the final snowboarding and skiing competition of the season in New Mexico. Eddie Vargas, director of sports at NMX Sports, said he coordinates the Rail Jam every year. For the last four years, Sun Village has hosted a Rail Jam before and after the snow sports season in hopes of extending it, he said. “New Mexico, unfortunately, only has about four months of Paul Talley / Daily Lobo / @paulmtalley

A snowboarder performs a 50-50 slide on the portable rail at the fourth annual Rail Jam competition on Friday. As snowboarding and skiing season comes to a close, the hosts of this year’s Rail Jam said they wanted to give local snowboarders one last chance to compete.

Students to study, teach abroad

see

Sport Jam page 3

Turkish Festival

Grad students awarded Fulbright scholarships

By Fin Martinez Three UNM students have been awarded Fulbright scholarships for the academic year 2015-16 to study and teach in Europe and Asia. Anna Adams, a graduate student in the German Studies department; Caroline Muraida, a graduate student in international environmental economics and William Taylor, a doctoral student in the Anthropology Department have each been awarded one of the highly coveted graduate scholarships. Adams said she was amazed when she learned that she received the Fulbright Scholarship. “I was in shock,” she said, “I

was checking my phone in class, so I had to suppress my excitement because I couldn’t freak out then and there.” She said she was confident that she would receive the Fulbright after receiving advice from fellow peers who had also received the scholarship. “I felt like I had a really solid application and I knew that I had made it into the final round of decision-making, so I wasn’t too surprised that I got it, I was kind of expecting it but it was still a shock when I got it,” she said. She remained a German and writing tutor at Center for Academic Program Support (CAPS) and also a writer for the

UNM Foundation, according to a press release. Adams wants to pursue teaching in a way that will advance her German skills, she said. Adams said she hoped to learn language differences and gain teaching experience during her stay in Germany. Muraida will teach English in Malaysia, according to the release. She has served as UNM student body president, chair of the Student Fee Review Board and as a student body senator. “I look forward to the rich dynamics of classroom and extracurricular interaction with

see

Scholarship page 3

Kanan Mammadli / Daily Lobo / @Kenan_Mam-

Salih Aykac cooks kababs during the Turkish Food and Craft Festival sponsored by the Raindrop Foundation on Saturday. Raindrop Turkish House hosts different cultural events throughout the year. Check out more photos on Page 6.


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Tu e s d a y, A p r i l 2 1 , 2 0 1 5

Lobo’s editor-in-chief reappointed Jyllian Roach to resume Daily Lobo’s top position for another year

By David Lynch The Student Publications Board on Friday unanimously selected Jyllian Roach to once again lead the Daily Lobo as editor-in-chief for the 2015-16 school year after holding the position the last two semesters. Roach will be the first editor in almost a century to serve two consecutive full school years, according to the publication board’s website. Ernest Hammond was co-editor with Clyde Morris for the 1918-19 school year after serving in the position from 1917-18. Robert Trapp, managing editor of the Rio Grande Sun and a member of the board, said he wanted more people to apply for the position. While he hopes Roach encourages people to do so next spring, he would also like her to improve one aspect of the paper in particular. “I hope she can improve the news product, I’m dissatisfied with (it),” he said. Sophie Martin, an instructor at the Anderson School of Management and

“There are a lot of things that I accomplished in the last year that aren’t done yet, that I still want to move forward on. And there are some other areas where I think we have worried about less and I’d like to start worrying about those more.” Jyllian Roach Daily Lobo editor-in-chief

Kanan Mammadli / Daily Lobo / @KenanMammadly

Daily Lobo Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach delivers a report at the Student Publications Board meeting on Friday. Roach was selected for the editor-in-chief position at the Daily Lobo for 2015-16.

another board member, said that she would like to see the paper become more progressive with how news is accessed, citing the general shift in journalist from newspapers to digital news. “Given the major changes happening in the media landscape, I think one of the best things that Jyllian can bring to the Lobo is a stable platform that the staff can use to explore new modes of communication and ways of getting the news to the readers. I’m excited to see that exploration towards potentially a new Lobo,” she said. Roach’s experience from this year negates any need for a transition period at the Lobo, something that she said will be an advantage. “It means that I won’t have to worry about learning the ropes, like I did last year,” she said.“I already know what to expect and what’s coming and I think that that’s going to make a huge difference.” Among the things that Daily Lobo readers can expect next year are more special edition issues. The publication experimented with special editions for the first time this semester with the Geek Issue and the Green Issue and Roach plans to move forward with one every month starting in June. But that’s just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to facets of the Daily Lobo that Roach wants to improve on. “There are a lot of things that I accomplished in the last year that aren’t done yet, that I still want to move forward on. And there are some other areas where I think we have worried about less and I’d like to start worrying about those more,” she said. At the end of the day for Roach, the main issue she sees facing the paper don’t have to do with the paper at all, but rather those working to put it out on a daily basis. “The biggest problem I would say is... all of us to (strike) that balance between putting out a stellar product and still passing our classes,” she said. “Unfortunately I don’t think that’s something that will ever change.” David Lynch is a staff reporter at The Daily Lobo. He can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @RealDavidLynch.

Volume 119 Issue 144 Editorial Staff

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor Copy Editors Dawn Catanach J.R. Oppenheim Steve “Mo” Fye News Editor Sports Editor Moriah Carty Thomas Assistant News Editor Romero-Salas Sayyed Shah Assistant Sports News Reporters Editor David Lynch Liam Cary-Eaves Matt Reisen Sports Reporter Web Editor Kyle Tomasi Marielle Dent Culture Editor Photo Editor Lauren Marvin Kanan Mammadli Culture Reporter Assistant Photo Editor Skylar Griego Diana Cervantes Design Director Staff Photographers Jonathan Gamboa Aaron Anglin Design Assistants Nick Fojud Catherine Farmer Di Linh Hoang Veronica Munoz Copy Chiefs Alycia Tuccy Craig Dubyk Howl Producer Leanne Lucero Brianna Gallegos

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Campus Representative Paul Talley Advertising Representatives Nicole Grundhoffer Tyler Narvaez Justin Pink Michael Sanchez Jay Shah Classified Manager Hannah Dowdy-Sue Classifieds Representative Nikki Garcia Advertising Design Irene Allen The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo. com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.


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Scholarship

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Resolution

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“The people in our group can appreciate that we’re paying taxes to the U.S. government … (which gives) more money to Israel, more aid to Israel than any other country. While we don’t have a lot of say with the U.S. government, we do have a lot of say with this University.” Elisabeth Perkal Member of Students for Justice in Palestine Perkal countered during discussion of the resolution, stressing that it was targeting corporations that profit off the

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to receive that final notification.” Taylor said there is a large portion of Mongolian history that is very poorly understood and he wants to shed light on that period by studying ancient Mongolian horse use. “Obviously it’s a very prestigious award, but in my mind the main implications it has for me is that I will get to spend a duration of time in Mongolia,” he said. “I just don’t think there’s any other way you can arrange to spend an academic year overseas doing uninterrupted research.” The scholarship program, developed by Sen. J. William Fulbright in 1945, is the largest U.S. exchange program. It allows

students and young professionals to study overseas in pursuit of research or the opportunity to teach overseas at the university, primary school or secondary school levels, according to the Fulbright’s website. The program awards approximately 8,000 students from over 155 countries worldwide, according to the website. During the grant term, Fulbright recipients meet, work, live with and learn from the people of the host country, sharing daily experiences, according to the release.

occupation, not individuals. “We tried to make it very specifically … talking about these corporations and trying to get our University to be not complicit in these human rights violations,” she said. Twelve colleges across the country have passed similar legislation standing in solidarity with Palestine, including Arizona State University and Stanford, the resolution states. It’s one of the longest that will have been presented to ASUNM this school year, at almost seven pages in its current state. Although SJP is focusing on divestment, for Stepp the primary intent of the resolution is something else entirely. “I met with both sides and I said …the one issue at hand right now is not the investing, it’s (getting) open transparency,” he said. “I think that’s what we need to be focusing on, not divestment, that’s the next step. Our number one issue is that our University is not transparent with their investments.” The resolution makes clear UNM may not even be investing in these corporations, and there aren’t clear means of accessing that information in place. Stepp said that he hopes the resolution will encourage the University to take part in the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions movement, which according to him is essentially placing economic pressure on companies like Hewlett-Packard and Caterpillar to stop providing for the occupation while also profiting off it. But he said when it comes to UNM completely separating itself from companies like Hewlett-Packard and Caterpillar, that it simply isn’t feasible.

“I don’t think our school is going to physically remove money, but I hope our University as an institution becomes a voice for the students,” Stepp said. “We have a relationship with them, and we should be voicing their concerns.” When asked if he thought the current state of the resolution is its strongest possible version, Stepp said no. “This resolution, the idea of divesting, can and will be more powerful if we knew our investments. It needs to be a joint effort between a lot of more organizations, not just by SPJ and focusing on Palestinian students, because I feel like there’s a much bigger picture, not just that group,” he said. Stepp said he feels that the Senate will be divided on the legislation come tomorrow’s meeting. He said that although he supports University transparency on an administrative level, he has been conflicted about whether or not ASUNM should ask for such a thing. “I’ve been stuck on this…is this our goal as ASUNM? Is that our specific place? That’s where I’m torn. At the end of the day, if a student asks for a resolution, it’s my due diligence as a senator (to present it). If they want their voice heard, that’s my job.” Director of University Communication Dianne Anderson said that the UNM Foundation, which handles investment portfolios, has set up a committee to investigate divestments pertaining to social issues. She said it is likely the committee will have a report this summer.

Mountain, Durango Mountain and Arizona Snow Bowl for the 20152016 season. The majority of this year’s contestants were snowboarders, with the exception of two skiers, including past winner Robin O’Connor. The environment of the Rail Jam has improved greatly since its beginning, he said. “The attitude is better, people show up more, and everyone just seems more into it,” O’Connor said. Sydney “Syd Vicious” Dunton, a junior business major, was one of four female competitors in the Rail Jam. She said she got involved

in snowboarding through the NMX Sports organization. “Alternative sports and nontraditional sports like this are way more worthwhile,” Dunton said. The Rail Jam has been held for six years, Vargas said. It was originally hosted at the New Mexico Ski Swap, then moved to Sports Systems before Sun Village contracted NMX Sports four years ago.

David Lynch is a staff reporter at The Daily Lobo. He can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @RealDavidLynch.

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snowboarding and skiing, so it’s a good way to get people here locally to snowboard a little bit longer,” Vargas said. It took many people to construct a two-story hill out of scaffolding and wood, according to a press release. The hill contained a 10-foot ramp covered with snow and a hand rail on which competitors performed tricks on skis and snowboards in hopes of winning the grand prize. Caitlin D’Agostino won the event. She received a power pass plus, which gives her unlimited access to resorts at Pajarito Mountain, Sipapu

The UNM Secondary Education Program has graduate programs leading to New Mexico teacher licensure in language arts, mathematics, social studies, science, and world languages. Qualified students with bachelor’s degrees may be able to complete licensure requirements in as little as two semesters. Application deadline is July 1, 2015. Classes begin August 13. For more information, email Dr. Don Zancanella at zanc@unm.edu

Fin Martinez is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at News@Dailylobo. com or on Twitter @FinMartinez.

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of human rights around the world,” but Lobos for Israel member Andrew Balis stressed his group’s opposition to what the legislation calls for. “Divestment is not the way forward,” Balis said. “I ask you to please reject this resolution as it currently stands and if we could come together to form a joint resolution better than this one, that would be the way forward.”

Sport Jam

Are you interested in becoming a middle school or high school teacher?

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students, exploring individual curiosities and collective interests. This experience provides the perfect meeting of ideas and action, the ability to contribute to and strengthen a global network of intellect and perspectives.” Muraida said in the statement. Taylor is an archeo-zoologist who studies ancient animal bones. Taylor plans to use his award to study ancient horse use in Mongolia, he said. “It’s an unbelievable opportunity being able to spend the better portion of a year doing my research in Mongolia,” Taylor said. “I was just totally blown away because I never expected

tuesday, april 21, 2015/ Page 3

Skylar Griego is a culture reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo .com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

Clarification In Monday’s story headlined “Library-cycling makes literature local,” the Little Free Library in the photograph, located at Patricia Cassidy Park in the Northeast Heights, is a different library than the one described in the story. The Zia Park LFL mentioned in the story is located near Nob Hill.

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Tuesday, April 21, 2015

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

column

The problem isn’t synthetic marijuana; it’s probation By Thomas L. Knapp Per CNN, New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo attributes 160 emergency room visits in his state, over a period of only nine days, to “synthetic marijuana” use. Alabama’s Department of Public Health claims 98 overdoses statewide in March. The chemical stew — sold under the fiction that it’s to be used as incense or in some other innocuous way, but wellknown as a substitute drug for those seeking a recreational, marijuana-like high — reportedly comes with side effects ranging from confusion and headaches to seizures and even death. Is this latest drug scare a real

problem, or just another instance of the hysterical propaganda used to justify marijuana prohibition for 80 years or so? It’s hard to tell. I’m inclined to think that it’s for real and that “spice” is some bad stuff. But either way, the real problem is prohibition itself. Synthetic marijuana users would probably prefer to have the real thing. Unfortunately, it’s harder to find. Unlike “synthetic marijuana,” it isn’t sold openly in stores except in a few states. And it too comes with a major side effect: The possibility of going to jail. In fact, that’s its only major side effect. Marijuana is among the safest drugs around. It’s pretty much impossible to overdose on. It doesn’t impair judgment, motor skills or reaction times as

badly as alcohol does. And while smoking it may be bad for the lungs, its users normally don’t go through two packs a day as tobacco users do. As a public health matter, the obvious answer to the “synthetic marijuana” problem is to end the government’s war on real marijuana. And that’s been the correct answer to all supposed “marijuana problems” since marijuana prohibition came into vogue in the 1930s. Starting with California in the 1990s, states began legalizing medical marijuana use. So far 24 have done so. Only four states (Colorado, Washington, Alaska and Oregon) and the District of Columbia have moved to decriminalize possession of

Year Zero

small quantities of this relatively benign plant. Why are things moving so slowly? If you have to ask “why,” the answer is almost always “money.” Prohibition is a major industry. The U.S. government spends tens of billions of dollars per year providing “war on drugs” employment to cops and bureaucrats who might otherwise have to find real jobs. Local police departments count on drug busts (and associated property seizures) to pad their own payrolls. The American prisonindustrial complex lobbies hard for laws that keep its cells filled. And assorted “non-profits” like Drug Abuse Resistance Education (D.A.R.E.) rake in tens of millions of dollars annually by pitching

anti-drug propaganda at a captive audience — our kids. The war on drugs benefits the prohibition industry. But where the public’s health and freedom are concerned, its costs — people jailed, people killed, sick people denied real medicine, well people made sick by inferior recreational substitutes — far outweigh any benefits, real or imagined. The war on drugs is a national nightmare. It’s time to wake up and end it. Thomas L. Knapp is director and senior news analyst at the William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism. He lives and works in north central Florida.

PhD

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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Student crowned 2015 Miss Indian UNM By Khadijah Jacobs Renata Yazzie said Native Americans will always be influenced by the diverse outside cultures in modern day America. It’s important to combine those cultures with traditional Native American cultures in order to keep it alive, she said. Yazzie won the 2015 Miss Indian UNM crown Friday night at Keller Hall. Onawa Lacy-Haynes, a law school alumna and Miss Indian World 2003, hosted the event. “One should recognize that culture is always going to be changing and the way we do things now is not how they were done 50 years ago and the things that were done 50 years ago were not done 100 years ago,” Yazzie said. The Miss Indian UNM pageant is a showcase of achieving Native American women and it demonstrated how they practice native culture while pursuing an education. “We go as native people out into the world are constantly faced with the question of ‘How do we exist?’ and ‘How do we manage to live in two worlds?’ This pageant encourages future and younger generations by showing that you can continue

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to practice your cultural ways… you don’t have to forget who you are,” Lacy-Haynes said. During the showcase, the contestants introduced themselves in Navajo, answered impromptu questions regarding their knowledge of their culture and performed a traditional talent. By performing Navajo music on the piano, an instrument not traditionally used in Navajo culture, Yazzie was able to indigenize classical music, which has never been done before, she said. “It’s a way to create new and beautiful things that haven’t been created before. I feel as though I am acting as a liaison of two different worlds. Being able to communicate and do well in both is something I want to do,” she said. Yazzie said her motivation for competing in the pageant was to serve as a role model for Native American youth. As Miss Indian UNM, she serves as an ambassador for the Native American population within the University, she said. Melodie Cruz, Miss Indian UNM 2014, organized the pageant and guided the contestants throughout the competition process. As Miss

Indian UNM, it is also important to be an advocate for young Native Americans, she said. “There aren’t a lot of people who speak up, more specifically, Native Americans … most of us are very quiet and we keep to ourselves and there are issues that we don’t necessarily talk about because we’re too scared or we just don’t have the confidence to do it,” Cruz said. Yazzie discussed combining her musical talent with the traditional Navajo culture for her application essay, Cruz said. She added that she really enjoys Yazzie’s approach and hopes that she continues with it in the future. “She’s studying music and she plays the piano a lot. She’s incorporating her culture into her studies,” Cruz said. “If you’re able to do those things at the same time I think that’s something really great because you’re still staying connected to your culture but you’re also exceeding in this world we live in today.” It’s important for Native American youth to take the initiative in learning their culture to pass it on to future generations in an effort to keep it alive, Cruz said. “That’s something we need to pass on because as Native people,

Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Renata Yazzie is crowned the new Miss Indian UNM 2015-16 by Melodie Cruz on Friday at Keller Hall. Yazzie will now serve as an ambassador for the Native American population within the University.

that’s who we are,” she said. “We are constantly trying to find that balance between our culture and the Westernized culture.”

Khadijah Jacobs is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo


PAGE 6 / TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2015

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Turkey Delight By Kanan Mammadli

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Kanan Mammadli / Daily Lobo / @KenanMammadly

Around 1,000 people attended the Turkish Food and Craft Festival that took place over the weekend. Organizers served different Turkish foods including a variety of kebabs, gözleme, kısır, and baklava dessert with Turkish coffee. The event also featured musicians performing traditional Turkish music. The most popular activity at the festival was water marbling.

Did you know... that there is a Bluecorn Frybread Contest on campus on April 22?

We did. Check the Lobo Life Calendar every day to find out what’s happening on campus! Subscribe to the Daily Lobo email list online at www.dailylobo.com


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chess

FOR RELEASE APRIL 21,april 2015 tuesday,

21, 2015/ Page 7

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis crossword

ACROSS 1 Stick (out) 4 Chocolate syrup By Eddie Wyckoff choice 9 Call to mind 14 Self-image A Tuesday Teaser (Level 1) 15 Chipmunk’s White to move and mate in 2: morsel By Eddie Wyckoff 16 “America by The back-rank checkmate is perhaps one Heart” author Sarah of the best known checkmating White to move and matepositions; in 2: Theaback-rank 17 Good name for a king stuckcheckmate behind three of hisone ownofpawns is perhaps the best known tree-lined street 18 Controversial mated bycheckmating a rook is notpositions; an unfamiliar a king sight. stuck behind coal-extraction process Today’s puzzle simple back-rank three ofuses his own pawns mated by a rook is not 20 Long gun theme. Look for a forcing move that puzzle allowsuses a 22 Really mad an unfamiliar sight. Today’s 23 __-Loompa: an immediate win. simple back-rank theme. Look for a forcing fictional chocolate factory worker move that allows an immediate win. 26 Bagpiper, often Solution to yesterday’s problem: 27 Buy lots of Solution yesterday’s problem: Qh2# (queen to h2tocheckmate). Bill GatesQh2# presents for “2001” computer (queen to checkmate). Billwhen Gatesitcertainly33 certainly cannot beh2easily trounced 34 Cinematic shootout time comes tocannot fame, be success, and money; easily trounced when it comes to 35 Monica of tennis however, fame, chesssuccess, is oftenand a Saturnalia of money; however, chess is36 Allowed to ripen, as cheddar sorts! often a Saturnalia of sorts! 38 Kind of card or drive 41 Senate slot Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com 42 Rose (up) on Suggestions? Comments? hind legs, to a cowhand lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com 44 Beat to a froth 46 Doctor’s org. 47 Wry wit Level 1 2 3 4 Solution to Monday’s puzzle 51 “¿Qué __?” 52 Jazz singer Krall 53 Curse-inflicting stare 56 Some Balkanites 59 Opera house section 62 Kit __: candy bar 63 Everglades wader 64 Pro basketball player, briefly 65 H-like letter 66 “Think again!” 67 Decent chaps 68 “Give __ thoughts no tongue”: “Hamlet”

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4 Infielders 5 Autumn mo. 6 Fraternity counterpart: Abbr. 7 Nursery bed 8 Like some military housing 9 Literary postscripts 10 Makeup tables 11 “Chocolat” actress Lena 12 Royal flush card 13 Second lang., for some 19 Wisc. neighbor 21 Stuck-in-the-mud gear 24 University VIP 25 AFB truant 27 Broken pottery piece 28 Helga’s Viking husband, in comics 29 Extremely impressed 30 Bargain hunter’s mecca 31 Spanish “I love you” 32 Astronomical red giant

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37 More than dislikes 39 Not barefoot 40 Old audio system 43 Includes in the poker game 45 Sci-fi weapons 48 Tiny fraction of a min. 49 Adage 50 One in Paris 53 Therefore 54 Opposite of hor.

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55 Kathryn of “Law & Order: C.I.” 57 Appropriate room for the sequence comprised of the starts of 18-, 27-, 47- and 59Across 58 Legal suspension 59 Family room 60 Soda container 61 Do-over on the court

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Apartments ApARtMEnt HUnting? www.keithproperties.com MovE‑in SpECiAl Block to UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255‑2685 / 268‑0525. FREE UnM pARKing. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $5250/mo + electric‑ ity. 4125 Lead SE. 850‑9749. QUiEt, ClEAn, AFFoRdABlE, 2BDRM $890/mo. Utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262‑0433. 1BdRM FRoM $425. 2BDRM from $550. No pets. 3425 Smith SE. Tony Olmi laentradareality.com 924‑1031. $680 MovES YoU in! UNM/ Nob Hill. 2BDRM. Onsite manager. $760/mo. 505‑610‑2050.

PAYMENT INFORMATION

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

CLASSIFIED DEADLINE

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

UnM/CnM UtilitiES pAid! 2BDRM 1BA $630/mo. 419 Vassar SE TA Russell 881‑5385. 2BdRM 1BA nEAR UNM/ UNMH. New W/D and dishwasher, garbage dis‑ posal, FP, energy efficient windows, refrigerated air. $780/mo. +gas and electric +dd. Cats okay. Available 5/1. 621 Monroe NE. 550‑1579. StUdio, 1 BloCK to campus, wood floors, tiny backyard, $340, $200dd, 1807 Gold Ave Unit #2. Text or call 720‑4926 for more info.

Condos

ABoRtion And CoUnSEling Services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREG‑ NANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242‑7512. tUtoRing ‑ All AgES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799.

ON THE WEB

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

800 SQFt. 1BdRM, in gated comunity overlooking Vista Del Norte. Park off Osuna NE. W/D in unit, 1 car garage and assigned parking space. Pools and fitness center. 1 mile from I‑25, Paseo Del Norte and Los Ranchos rail‑ way station. Available May 1st. $825/mo. +deposit. 505‑263‑0821.

Rooms For Rent

looKing FoR SoMEonE to take over lease at Cottages. Month of May free rent. Move in as soon as May 9th. If in‑ terested, call 720‑253‑2119.

Computer Stuff CUStoM SoFtwARE dEvElopMEnt! We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web soft‑ ware running on Php, Drupal or Word‑ press. brian@noventum.us 505‑750‑ 1169.

For Sale toRMEK SUpER gRind 2000 water cooled tool grinder with new wheel. Works well. $250 obo. 505‑440‑9815. nAtivE AMERiCAn BooKS for sale. In‑ cludes encyclopedias, collector books. 75+ pieces. $299 cash obo. 505‑440‑9815. toSHiBA 25’’ tv with stand/ remote. TV function does not work. Perfect pic‑ ture from built in VCR/ DVD. Trade for VCR player or $20. 505‑440‑9815. dElUxE doCtoRAl gRAdUAtion re‑ galia‑ Ph.D. Original cost $750, for sale at $475. Email phylfred@cox. net for photos and details.

FUllY FURniSHEd, nEAR north cam‑ pus. $390 (from 3/28/15) and $380 (from 1/31/15) +1/4utilities. High speed internet. Pictures available. Gated community. Access I‑40 & I‑25. tkuni@unm.edu

SAlE $300. tAtAMi floor mats. 4.5 mats (3’x6’x2”)combine to make 9’x9’ mat. Support frame raises mats 7” from floor. 350‑4730.

gREAt dEAl loBo Village! Available May 12th. Lease May‑August. $499/ mo. First floor, building 16. Great roommates. NS. No pets. Preferred fe‑ male. W/D. 575‑513‑4701.

dAYCARE poStitionS AvAilABlE. Must be energetic, reliable, and car‑ ing. Call 298‑7547.

MAY ‑ AUgUSt. Renovated room with huge closet. Share bath. Nob Hill, walk to UNM. Private parking. $360/ mo + 1/5 utilities/ internet. Friendly, sane housemates! paulmschulman@gmail.com

AFFoRdABlE 2BdRM 1BA, 2 blocks South of UNM. Dishwasher. $715/ mo. $300 deposit, utilities paid. Move in special. No pets. 505‑268‑0525.

looKing FoR FEMAlE to take over lease at Lobo Village. $499/mo. utili‑ ties included except electric. Move‑in bonus $50. Contact rockstarbriana12@gmail.com

UnM/ CnM StUdioS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate con‑ sultant: 243‑2229. www.corneliusmgmt.com

1BdRM FoR REnt. 15 minutes to cam‑ pus. $400/ mo plus gas & electric. Pet friendly. Share bath. Off‑street parking. Friendly, clean housemates! Contact lcasti02@unm.edu

PLACING YOUR AD

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

ExpAnding lAw FiRM in Albuquerque, NM seeking a college student or higher‑level marketing intern for the summer to assist us in three primary categories: 1. General office duties including an‑ swering the phones. 2. Help manage and maintain our on‑ line marketing efforts. 3. Help generate and maintain content for newsletters on our website. Please visit http://www.l4sb.com/seek ing/ and read under Part‑Time Market‑ ing Intern or call 505‑715‑5700 for more details. pRoJECt EnginEER nEEdEd: Construc‑ tion Management or Engineer gradu‑ ate needed for FT position with local company. Graduating or recently grad‑ uated. Travel is required. Please email resume to jobs@victorcorpnm.com or download application at www.victor corpnm.com. Call Mark with any ques‑ tions, 505‑771‑4900. JoBS, JoBS, JoBS!! General Laborers needed. Great spring and summer cash! Lift up to 40lbs. Apply online at www.staffingsolutions.com, Call 889‑9500 when finished. vEtERinARY ASSiStAnt/ RECEption‑ iSt/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary stu‑ dent preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551.

oFFiCE ASSiStAntS And coaches for local gymnastics school. Customer service and website design experience preferred for office position. Both posi‑ tions are 10‑15 hours a week. $8.75‑$9.75 hr/ DOE with health bene‑ fits. Call SAGA Gymnastics for more details. 884‑6949.

RMYC iS HiRing young adults (16‑25 yrs), and adult supervisors to work with our Youth Conservation Pro‑ grams. All information is on our web‑ site www.youthcorps.org or call 575‑ 751‑1420. oAK tREE CAFE is looking for for PT grill cooks, sandwich makers, and food‑runners. Apply in person, M‑F, 2‑ 4pm at 4545 Alameda NE or call 505‑ 830‑2233 M‑F 8‑10am.

Jobs On Campus MAKE MonEY witH the next Social Media Giant FreeApppaysYou.com SEE MoRE At www.dAilYloBo.CoM

Jobs Off Campus

SAlES/ CUStoMER SERviCE ‑ Man‑ aged Care Company seeking highly motivated, energetic, account man‑ ager for workers compensation sales and customer service/ retention. Must have bachelor’s degree, be organized, flexible and possess great communica‑ tion and computer skills. We offer ex‑ cellent salary, bonus potential, and comprehensive benefits. Please fax re‑ sume to: 866‑915‑5710.

Producto de Nuevo Mexico

SMAll FitnESS CoMpAnY is looking for a delivery/ installation person. Must be good with hands, have experience building mechanical products, and must be able to lift 200 lbs. PT MWF. $11/hr starting. E‑mail qualification to Mike at hfwarehouse@qwestoffice.net

I’D APP THAT!

NM Daily Lobo

Today’s campus calendar of Events Tuesday, April 21, 2015

Campus Events Coffee & Tea Time 9:30-11:30am LGBTQ Resource Center Wire Writing Guy 10:00am-3:00pm SUB Atrium Sponsored by the Student activities Center. Doug Halper makes wire names, bending into place-card holders and keepsakes. Free and open to the public. 7th Annual UNM Sustainability Expo & Lobo Growers’ Market 10:30-2:30pm Cornell Mall Opportunity to interact with sustainability-minded organizations including an alternative transportation fair, a growers’ market, and a bicycle auction. Learn about sustainable initiatives on campus and in the surrounding community, grab lunch at the Growers’ Market, and live music during the noon hour. Food trucks will be onsite, and local farmers will be offering a selection of fresh spring produce. Book Exchange 11:00-2:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B As part of Sustainability Expo 2015, come and take as many “recycled” books as you would like.

Lectures & Readings

LAII Lecture Series 12:00-1:00pm Latin American & Iberian Institute Conference Room Catherine Murphy presents “The Cuban Literacy Project.”

4:00-5:00pm College of Education, Travelstead 125

Dissertation Defense 12:30-3:30pm Castetter 107 Lijing Bu, Biology, defends “Comparative Study of Genomic Features of Evolutionarily Young Gene Duplicates.”

Christians On UNM Meeting 11:30am-1:30pm SUB Scholars

Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and Cosmology Seminar 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Louis Strigari, Texas A&M University, presents “Exploring the Particle Dark Matter Parameter Space with Direct and Indirect Detection”

Emerging Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-7:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B

Workshops

Student Groups & Gov’t

Japanese Club Meeting 3:30-5:00pm SUB Luminaria

Impact Meeting 5:45-8:45pm SUB Sandia Wilderness Alliance Meeting 6:00-6:45pm SUB Isleta

Resume Rescue 9:00am-4:00pm University Advisement and Enrichment Center, Building 85, Room 220 Have one of the Career Development Facilitators (CDFs) revise your resume. If you don’t have one, you can still come by and get some tips on how to write one for your next job.

Catholic Apologetics Meeting 6:15-8:30pm SUB Santa Ana A&B

QPR Training 3:00-4:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center

Students for Life Meeting 7:00-8:00pm SUB Isleta

Resume Workshop

Chess Club Meeting

Kiva Club Meeting 6:30-8:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver Deviate Club Meeting 7:00-8:00pm SUB Acoma B

7:00-9:30pm SUB Acoma A

Arts & Music Jazz Bands 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Directed by Glenn Kostur and Chris Buckholz. $10/8/5.

Theater & Films The Wedding Ringer 8:00-10:30pm SUB Theater Presented by Mid Week Movies. Students $2, Faculty/Staff $2.50, Public $3.

Meetings Institutional Compliance Meeting 8;30-11:00am SUB Fiesta A&B Staff Council Business Meeting 1:00-2:00pm SUB Lobo A&B Knowledge Bowl Meeting 1:00-4:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B 2015 Shared Conference Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver

Knowledge

Sports & Recreation

Lobo Baseball Starts at 6:00pm Lobo Field vs New Mexico State.

Current Exhibits Health Science Center 50th Anniversary Celebration Exhibit 6:00am-6:00pm HSC Domenici Center West--Main Lobby Curated by the Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center staff. Foodie: On Eats, Eating, and Eateries in Albuquerque 9:00am-5:00pm Tamarind Institute New lithographs that celebrate Albuquerque’s unique food scene, created by eight local artists with Tamarind’s master printers. Graduate Student MA Exhibition - II 10:00am-6:00pm Masley Gallery El Agua es Vida: Acequias in New Mexico 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum Merges art, science and cultural tradition to explore the fundamental role acequias play in the environment and the community in northern New Mexico.Free and open to all.

To submit a calendar listing, visit dailylobo.com and click on Events!

NM Daily Lobo 04 21 2015  

NM Daily Lobo 04 21 2015