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New Student Orientation 2017 | Volume 121 | O rientation Issue

Everyone’s a

New Student Orientation 2017 COLUMN

What to bring for your first year in college By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney Most students would agree that going away to college is one of the most exciting things to happen to them so far. Okay, maybe it isn’t going to college that is exciting, rather getting out from under your parents noses. As August approaches and you are beginning to pack up your room of childhood memories, remember this — you do not need to bring every little thing that holds a memory; there is not enough space in your dorm room, tiny apartment or, if you’re lucky, low-rent house. Also consider the fact that you will most likely be living with at least one roommate, and if you both empty out your rooms at home, there won’t be any space to move, eat, sleep or study. Here is a go-to packing guide that will prevent you from hauling things back to Mom’s house every weekend and help keep the sense of newfound freedom to do-whatyou-want-with your-own-space from taking over.


Sheets are a must. You really don’t want to be sleeping directly on the mattress supplied by the University. Invest in some quality cotton sheets — they are light and breathable in the hot summer months and will keep you cozy once it gets cold. You don’t want cheap sheets that will tear halfway through the semester. It is also probably a good idea to bring some pillows, unless you are one of those weirdos who doesn’t

use a pillow, in which case, you are just inviting future neck problems. In addition to a warm duvet or comforter, you should bring a blanket or two, even if you don’t think you’ll need one (trust me, you will be glad to have one to curl up with if you are sick, cold or when your roommate insists on keeping the thermostat at an icy 50 degrees). It is probably a good idea to leave the blanket your grandma knit for you when you were a baby at home, unless you do not mind crumbs, drinks and other messes spilling all over it.


When you move into your dorm, apartment or house in August, it is going to be hot. And I do not mean the “oh man, is it warm out today” kind of hot, I mean the I’m-dripping-in-sweatplease-rush-me-to-the-nearestair-conditioner kind of hot. Leave that big winter coat at home for a while. All of those wool sweaters and long underwear should probably stay at home too; they can keep your coat company. Pack clothes you wear regularly — your favorite jeans, the shirt you wear two (sometimes three) days in a week hoping it doesn’t smell and the majority of your socks and underwear. Even if you are lucky enough to have a washer and dryer in your house or apartment, that doesn’t mean you will actually do your laundry in any sort of timely fashion, and while you can slide by wearing the same jeans a few days in a row, doing the same for underwear could lead to a health issue… Bring some things you are

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Essential items to pack for college lay on the floor in a student’s dorm including: a calendar, jeans, shoes and favorite books.

comfortable sleeping in. Chances are you will end up wearing those clothes more than anything else, because between studying, partying and the whole being adult thing, appearances take a backseat. And if you are in the dorms you will need something to walk to the bathroom in during the middle of the night. Don’t bring with you every pair of shoes you have in your closet at home. You won’t wear them all. Trust me. Bring your good sneakers, shoes you are comfortable walking around campus in, a pair of flip flops and limit the excess to

two or three other pairs. Bring a swimsuit, just in case, but really try and limit what you bring clothes-wise to things you know you will wear. Don’t bring the T-shirt that has been in the back of your closet for three years or the little black dress you swear you’re going to wear as soon as the occasion arises.


This is the most fun part, in my opinion, and after clothing the easiest category to become overwhelming. String lights are a great way to add some personality to your room, but most of them use batteries. So if

you go the twinkle-light route, keep the environment in mind and invest in some rechargeable batteries and a charger. Don’t tear down all the posters from your room at home just yet — bring a few of your favorites and give those prime placement in your room first. You will be surprised how quickly wall space will fill up and make your room feel cramped. Tapestries are great, and can turn a white wall into a mural with little effort, but keep in mind they


Packing page 8


New Student Orientation 2017

Know the resources available to pay for school By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1

How much is knowledge worth? Thousands of dollars a semester slowly evolving into debt can haunt students for a large part of their lives. The impact of this price is allinclusive — affecting students entering college either as traditional college students straight out of high school or a nontraditional student looking for a career change. In many cases, parents of those seeking a college education will often foot the bill. However, this isn’t the case for all students, and for those whose parents don’t or can’t cover the cost of a college

education, there are a few options. Understanding these options can save individuals a great amount of stress now and in the future. The first step students who are seeking financial help should take is applying for the Free Application for Federal Student Aid and understanding what it is. The FAFSA can be filled out by any student, both traditional and nontraditional. While filling the form out does not guarantee financial aid, it is a good step in the right direction for students who are seeking financial help. The form can be filled out from home and on the FAFSA website. After filling out the FAFSA, students may be presented with the options to receive Pell Grants

and student loans to cover the costs Pell Grants do not. There are two types of loans offered: subsidized and unsubsidized. Knowing the difference is essential, because subsidized loans accrue interest while a student is in school and unsubsidized loans do not (the U.S. Department of Education pays for any interest accrued while the student is in school). Both options are viable to help pay for college. But if a student is approved for a subsidized loan, taking advantage of the lack of accruing interest while in college is a wise choice. Setting up a payment plan right away, even if it’s only for the minimum payment amount, adds up over time, allowing debt to

lessen while a student is attending college. After leaving college, a student is given a grace period where payments will not be due. This grace period comes if a student leaves college for a break or if they graduate. Another option, of course, is scholarships. While the option to apply for scholarships is often given by high schools, the door does not automatically close after high school graduation. A student can still apply for scholarships while attending college. Scholarships can be found in any field. The types of awards range from poetry scholarships for writers to athletic awards for athletes. Utilizing UNM’s scholarship resources

can be advantageous in this situation, because students can find the scholarship that applies best to their field and individual talents. Ultimately the best and most effective tool in paying for college is basic research. If you never ask, you will never find an answer. Knowledge may come with a price tag, but it should not be available to only those who can easily afford it. Visit: or for more information. Don’t forget: the FAFSA application deadline is June 30. Nichole Harwood is a reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.

Don’t be afraid to seek help from instructors By Matthieu Cartron @cartron_matt Freshman year — especially the first semester — is a period of transition. Some transitions are certainly more turbulent than others, but there are ways to adapt and adjust quickly to the new academic demands of college. Although some high school classes are structured like college courses, the relationship between instructors and students seems to shift when students start their college careers.

College professors often instruct classes of well over fifty students at a time. They lecture and teach the course material, but there simply isn’t enough time to offer plenty of individual attention to students. This, of course, is a norm for many universities, but to compensate, professors will have office hours or tutoring sessions available for students to ask questions and receive the individual help they need. However, more often than not, students fail to seek help outside of class. But why?

It may be that students feel daunted by the prospect of speaking with a professor in a oneon-one situation. Perhaps they feel the lectures provide enough instruction for academic success. Whatever the reason, many students ignore and avoid office hours and tutoring sessions — and all too often, they might struggle in the class because of it. Conversely, students that do seek help reap the rewards, as both productivity and performance typically increase. Jesse Thomas, a student at UNM, reflected on his first

year of college, highlighting the importance of personal communication with professors. “Something as simple as staying after class to ask your professor a question can make all the difference,” Thomas said. “It certainly helped make my classes easier this year, and if anything, it shows your professor that you legitimately care about and are listening to what they have to say.” UNM also offers tutoring sessions online or in person through the Center for Academic Program Support (CAPS) held at Zimmerman Library, the Writing

& Language Center and elsewhere. For college freshmen, with that new freedom comes unanticipated responsibility. It is no longer the job of the instructor to assist and build a relationship with students; the role of the student and instructor flip, and students can create their own academic success through their own productivity. Matthieu Cartron is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers women’s soccer and men’s tennis. He can be reached at or on Twitter @cartron_matt.

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

New Student Orientation 2017

Opinion Editor /


Why it’s okay to have a meltdown in college By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney If you thought high school had its rough patches, well I’m sorry folks, but you are in for a major realization. College is hard. All cards out on the table, college can kick your butt. You’re probably living on your own now — you have to feed yourself three meals a day, wake up on your own, manage your time by yourself and worst of all, Mom isn’t there to make mac and cheese when you mess up. Chances are, you will have several breakdown, possibly within your first semester. What they aren’t going to teach you in school, kiddos, is that it’s okay to cry, to freak out (just keep it to a minimum). I said it before and I will say it again, college is hard, and nobody should be expected to go through four years of intense schooling, learning how to be an adult, probably getting

a job at some point and, let’s be honest, partying, without a few mental scars. If and when you find yourself in a place where you are about to break — and you will, trust me, you will — there are a few things you can do to ease your mind. Get out. I don’t mean watch the new hit movie, I mean simply, get out of wherever you are, and just do something. Don’t sit in your room and worry about what is due when and what grade you need to get on this exam to pass that class. Go for a bike ride, a run, even take a walk. Change your scenery. Go to a coffee shop and just people-watch for an hour, strike up a conversation with someone on a bus, get to know your roommate a little better, go to the Duck Pond and just watch life happen around you. Call your mom, dad, grandma, grandpa, sister or brother. Call someone in your family who knows you well and can just give you a pep talk. There is no shame in needing to call home once in a while — and you probably

should. Mothers worry too, you know. Turn off your electronics, listen to music and go to bed early. School is hard enough, but add in the pressures of social media and the need for constant contact, and you are basically screwed. Turn off your phone, or if you can’t do that, put it in a drawer and walk away. Close your laptop, shut off your tablet — leave one device on to listen to music with if you need to — and lie down and breathe. Listen to a song you have fond memories of, and just sink into your bed. Go to sleep before the party animals come stumbling home for once. Sleep is magic, but the trick is learning how and when to get it. Do literally anything except what you are supposed to be doing. Yeah, you should always try and meet deadlines and do your best work, and that will get easier with time. Don’t give up, by all means don’t, but it is okay to turn in an assignment late once in a while. Strive for a good GPA, try not to jeopardize

your graduation, but remember that one grade in a college class is not going to follow you for the rest of your life. Try to look at the bigger picture and remember that your health is of the utmost importance. If all else fails, and even if it doesn’t, embrace the chaos. Let the stress capture you for a moment. Punch it out in a pillow, cry it out, scream it out — as long as you aren’t disrupting the studying of others, of course. Sometimes you have to let the breakdown catch you and just be upset for a little while. Whatever you choose to do, keep in mind that college is hard, as is life. And yeah, I guess it gets easier, because you find new ways to deal with it all. Find something to keep your mind off stressors for a few hours and commit to it. Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

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Volume 121 Orientation Issue Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Celia Raney

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

New Student Orientation, 2017 / Page 5

UNMPD uses technology to protect campus By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney UNMPD and the UNM Office of Emergency Management have taken advantage of the smartphone craze by utilizing apps, messaging availability and social media — allowing the University community to provide tools for reporting “suspicious or criminal activity.” In the spring of 2015, LoboGuardian, a new technology-driven app that turns a smartphone into a portable “virtual blue light,” was launched at UNM. The app is run by the vendor Rave Guardian and is designed to increase the safety of students, staff and faculty on college and university campuses. Since it’s launch on UNM’s campus, the app has been downloaded more than 1,200 times, and during fall 2016, three unique tips

were sent in using the app. Eight tips were sent this spring. University Emergency Manager Byron Piatt said the goal of the app is to provide students, staff and faculty with another tool to “strengthen their safety and emergency preparedness capabilities.” The app reduces crime in the community by “allowing the UNM Community to provide tips to police, right from their phone,” said Robert Burford, Clery Act Compliance Officer for UNM. After the app, which operates on both IOS and Android platforms, is downloaded, the user can submit tips, live stream video to the UNM Police Department and designate a “guardian” who will be alerted if the user does not arrive at a location by a predetermined time. “It has given students, faculty and staff an additional tool for reporting suspicious or criminal activity,” Piatt said.

When a user opens LoboGuardian, they are asked to allow the app to use their location when it is not in use. If the user accepts, UNMPD can access the location of the user if it is suspected that they may be in danger. UNMPD Chief Kevin McCabe said the idea behind a guardian is if someone suspects that the user who designated them as a guardian is in danger, the guardian would contact UNMPD, and they would use the app to locate the user. “We would have some information on there for (the user), and then we’d also have where you’re at with your cell phone and we would start responding to see if everything is okay,” McCabe said, calling LoboGuardian a “great extra layer of protection.” LoboGuardian has helped UNMPD to recover at least two bikes through tips that were sent in using the app, said Piatt.

The app allows UNMPD to stay in contact with the “tipster” if they are willing to further assist in an investigation, said Timothy Stump, UNMPD Lieutenant, and the utilization of new technologies also helps in the spread of emergency information. Benefits of the app include “getting tips from the community and being able to alert the community to incidents on campus via text messages, emails and the UNM webpage,” Burford said. LoboAlerts, UNM’s emergency messaging service, is a system that sends an email to all unm. edu addresses when the campus community needs to be alerted of an emergency situation. UNM students, staff and faculty can also sign up to receive LoboAlerts via SMS messaging, allowing for “real time” delivery of information. The biggest help apps and social

media have been to University safety services is providing them with information in a timely manner. “Some posts on social media are reported to us as suspicious, and we investigate these situations to determine their validity,” Stump said. “It has helped us locate people we may be looking for. When you have the ability to send anonymous ‘real time’ tips it makes it easier for someone to contact the police.” “This assists in crime reduction by merely giving us the information to act upon,” Stump said. “Social media has given UNMPD another platform to disseminate information to the campus community regarding emergencies or Clery required notices.” Celia Raney is the news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

Noah Brooks inducted as ASUNM president By Brendon Gray @notgraybrendon A new president, vice president and ten new senators were sworn into their positions within the Associated Students of UNM on May 12. The new ASUNM Senators and fresh executive team — headed by president Noah Brooks and vice president Sally Midani — are now tasked with addressing campus issues, following through on campaign promises and representing the next generation of UNM undergraduate students. “I’m very excited for the upcoming year,” Brooks said in his first address to the UNM community since the election in March. “I can’t wait to get started,” he said, adding that his goals are to serve the students and accomplish his campaign promises. Outgoing ASUNM President Kyle Biederwolf commended the newly elected senators, vice president and president for their work so far. Fully confident in the new administration’s ability to serve UNM’s students, Biederwolf praised the new governing body. Brooks and Midani, who ran together in the election, are looking to accomplish their campaign platform which included:

Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Noah Brooks is inducted as ASUNM’s new president for the 2017-2018 academic year on Friday afternoon in the SUB.

helping prevent sexual assault on campus, streamlining advisement and transforming UNM into a destination University. On the campaign trail Brooks and Midani criticised the UNM advisement system. Brooks noted the efforts already made to streamline advisement, including updating the online interface, are already underway. In effort to increase campus involvement, the new student government hopes to provide students with free shuttles to and from UNM sports games, he said. ASUNM hopes those efforts will support

their efforts to make UNM a destination University. But his first priority, Brooks said, is trying to salvage as much of the lottery scholarship as possible. “We’re going to do everything we can to save the lottery scholarship for the students,” he said, noting the special legislative session recently scheduled for May 24 will be discussed on the first day Brooks and Midani take office. The special session was called to address the legislative stalemate that ensued after Governor Susana Martinez’ line-item veto of the

state legislature’s proposed budget. Among the vetoes were the budgets of state colleges and universities, including UNM. Though the governor vetoed the proposed budget, the University can expect funding for the next fiscal year, according to Acting UNM President Chaouki Abdallah. In a weekly letter to UNM, acting president Abdallah said university administrators are focused “on making sure that no further cuts are applied.” ASUNM joined the opposition to the line-item vetoes in a letter signed by then-president Kyle Biederwolf. The letter, signed by six student body presidents across the state, expressed disappointment with the state’s elected officials. “If the governor truly cared about higher education in this state, she would not leave our higher education institutions and the thousands of students they serve in the dark about their anticipated budgets for the next year,” the letter read. Amid the efforts to piece together a budget, little mention has been made about the lottery scholarship directly. Contributions to the lottery scholarship through the liquor excise tax will expire for the next fiscal year. Pending final figures, the expiration could mean a 30 percent dip in tuition coverage,

according to reports from Enrollment Department administrators earlier this year. Budget issues are just one of the many problems the new executive team and senators face this week when they take office. Nonetheless, Midani, Brooks and the senators have a supportive team behind them. “I’m confident this young generation of leaders will take the baton and run with it,” said ASUNM Chief Justice Seth Barany. “I’m extremely excited to work with the new senators that are coming in,” Midani said. Midani gave advice to incoming students looking to get involved on campus: “jump into anything and everything,” she said. Brooks reiterated Midani by encouraging new students to become involved with ASUNM by joining the Emerging Lobo Leaders program and attending Senate meetings. “The more you’re involved, the more the University gives back to you,” Brooks said. Information on the Emerging Lobo Leaders program and the Senate meetings schedule can both be found online through the ASUNM website.

Brendon Gray is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.

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SHAC offers healthcare for all UNM students By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney

As an institutional member of the American College Health Association, Student Health & Counseling is an on-campus service for UNM students that provides health and counseling services to all students. SHAC provides cost effective, easily accessible care for the majority of medical issues. A SHAC doctor, physician assistant or nurse practitioner is always available to all UNM and Health Sciences Center students, 24 hours a day for a telephone consultation. “SHAC is an innovative leader in college health among peer universities

in providing comprehensive, highquality services that are guided by those served,” said SHAC Executive Director James Wilterding. Wilterding said SHAC embraces UNM’s overall mission to “provide students with the values, habits of mind, knowledge and skills that they need to be enlightened citizens, to contribute to the state and national economies, and to lead satisfying lives,” while working to enhance that mission by taking a collaborative role in the campus community. Some of the unique services SHAC offers include: the availability of mental health and medical professionals who are trained in health-related issues in college and a comprehensive infection control program.

“In response to student input and patient needs, SHAC currently offers a number of specialty and related services, including: clinics in sports medicine, women’s health, international travel health, physical therapy, acupuncture, massage, an in-house pharmacy and on-site radiology,” Wilterding said. “SHAC has a Health Education Program that addresses issues of concern such as sexual health, mental health, nutrition, exercise, weight management and substance use.” Staffed by professionals oriented towards young adult health, SHAC provides “a non-judgmental, welcoming and professional encounter when seeking care from a SHAC provider,” he said. Students over the age of 18 can

seek care with the assurance that it will not be disclosed to any third party without written consent of the student seeking care. The services used most commonly by freshmen include visits to a doctor, physician assistant or nurse practitioner for urgent care, ongoing primary care and/or visits for sexual or reproductive health. SHAC also operates the Condom-Mint wellness program, distributing baskets of free condoms and mints around campus to promote safe-sex practices. “Freshmen are encouraged to visit SHAC for both information and care,” Wilterding said. “Freshmen find SHAC’s free STI testing to be a great service — appointments are made online by visiting the SHAC website.

All services are confidential.” SHAC also provides in-person, over-the-phone, individual and group counseling services and workshops focused on “the needs and issues of those in their first year at the University,” he said. Students can also receive immunizations at the SHAC, as the center recommends that all freshmen have certain immunizations upon beginning their first year at UNM. To learn more about recommended immunizations, clinic hours and phone numbers, visit: Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

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Why you should work at the Daily Lobo By Jonathan Baca @DailyLobo

Are you the kind of person who’s always telling their friends about the news? Do you want to dive into your college experience and learn about everything that’s going on around campus? Do you want to write reviews of movies, TV shows and music? Are you a Lobo sports fanatic? Do you want to hone your skills at sales, design

and multimedia? Do you want to turn your photography hobby into a job? Then you should really consider working at the Daily Lobo! The Lobo has been the student-run independent voice of the UNM community since 1895. We’re one of the oldest daily publications in the state, and our alumni have gone on to succeed in journalism, politics and many other fields. The Lobo isn’t just for Com-

munications and Journalism students. We have reporters, photographers, designers, advertising sales representatives and sports fans of all majors working here. Our goal is for the Lobo to be as diverse as our University. Working at the Lobo is a one-ofa-kind experience. You get to be creative, learn amazing things about the community and share them with the world. Our graduates have gone on to work at the Albuquerque Journal, KOB TV and many other

outlets. The skills you will learn and the experience you’ll gain will serve you in whatever field you’re studying, and the friends you’ll make will last a lifetime. The Daily Lobo is currently hiring for these positions: • Freelance Reporter (news, culture and sports) • Freelance Photographer • Assistant Copy Editor • Assistant Designer

Search for these job titles at to apply. We’re also working to expand our multimedia efforts with podcasts and video content. If you have an idea for a podcast, video series or column, email it to or the managing editor. Jonathan Baca is the managing editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at


Five things I wish I knew as a freshman By Denicia Aragon

@deniciaaragon98 From a new living space to different instructors to interacting with peers, adapting to your first year of college can be difficult, but here are a few tips on how to academically succeed, take care of yourself and make some great memories along the way. 1. Getting involved is not as lame as it sounds. When I first started out at a university, I thought friends were going to be thrown at me. I believed since we were all new freshmen, people were going to be looking for friends as much as I was, so I would not have trouble making them. It turns out, this wasn’t (and


from page

probably still isn’t) the case. An actual effort has to be made to make friends, and there are so many programs at UNM that can help anyone find their home on campus. Join a club or organization you are passionate about, whatever it may be. 2. It’s smart to get to know students in every class you take. You are going to have questions in every class. Whether they are questions about a project or what room your final exam will be in, it is much easier to text a classmate the question than email your professor and wait for their response. It is easy to get into the habit of simply going to class, not speaking to anyone if you don’t already know them and leaving right after. It is not necessarily a bad habit. Sometimes

you will have to battle a class all on your own, but if you can avoid taking it all on by yourself, the class will be much more enjoyable. And if you ever have a question, you know someone to ask for help. 3. Learning the class point system early on isn’t a waste of time. Almost every class at UNM is graded off of a point system, where every assignment is worth a certain amount of points. Understanding that every point counts, and what exactly counts towards the points — such as attendance, participation, iClicker questions, etc. — will ease your anxiety and help you pass each class with confidence. You do not want to realize you missed out on 100 points at the end of the semester, because you didn’t

know an iClicker was required from the beginning. 4. Taking care of yourself isn’t a bad idea either. The “freshman 15” is real, people, and it can happen in many different ways. Overeating because you are stressed, neglecting to eat healthy food because it takes more effort and choosing fast food instead, not eating enough — all of these can be harmful. Not only can your diet suffer, but it is easy to neglect exercising too. Before college, I was on a dance team for my high school for years, and I loved exercising. I promised myself I would not stop taking care of my body even though I am not required to now. Long story short, that promise was broken within the first month of starting college.

Your tuition pays for the Johnson Center, use it. 5. This will be the least stressful year of college, so enjoy every second of it. Have fun this year. Meet new people. Join an organization. Get out of your comfort zone. This is not to say the years after this will not be fun, but this year, the workload will not be as heavy, and you will have a little more free time than upperclassmen. It’s a cliche, but these four years will go by faster than you believe, and you want to cherish what each new year will bring.

nails do, double-sided tape is great for hanging posters and you can use clothespins to hang pictures from your string lights.

Bring earplugs. Just listen to me here. Even if you have never used them before and insist you are the deepest sleeper there is, bring them. You never know when your neighbors will throw a rager the night before your first exam.

first night, you will be comforted just knowing you can. Don’t bring the guitar you got for your birthday three years ago and have picked up only five times. Yeah, it would look cool sitting in your room, but you aren’t going to play it, and you will be embarrassed when people ask you to play and you can’t. If you are a book nerd like myself, you will learn the hard way that all of your books won’t fit in your new college-sized space. If you like to re-read books, bring two old ones and no more. You can always

buy books, that is guaranteed, but leave the 10-year-old copy of The Velveteen Rabbit safely at home. When packing, remember the U.S. Mail Service does exist, and you can always add to your room — and you probably will throughout the year — so obey the golden rule for college packing: if you haven’t used it in the last year, leave it with Mom and Dad.

Denicia Aragon is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at on Twitter @deniciaaragon98.


can be very busy and will leave less room for other decor. To hang little memos, notes, and flyers in your room, invest in a small cork board or magnetic dry erase board. This will add some style to your room and help you stay organized. You can even find magnetic whiteboard calendars and kill three birds with one stone. To hang all your rad decor, bring lots of small thumb tacks, double-sided tape and clothespins. Small tacks don’t leave large holes in the wall like

Things you probably won’t think of

If you don’t have a washer and dryer in your immediate living space, bring detergent pods instead of liquid. You can simply throw a couple in your basket when you go to the dormitory laundry room or down the street to the laundromat, and you will never have too little or too much soap.

Things you should definitely leave at home

Moving away is hard, and it can take a while to adjust to a new space. Bring that one thing that comforts you. Even though you probably don’t want to whip out your 18-year-old teddy bear on the

Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

New Student Orientation, 2017 / Page 9


Get physical with intramural and club sports By Gabriella Rivera @gabbychlamps If you are an athlete and love to compete, UNM offers an array of options beyond their varsity athletic teams. The two main forms of these are Recreational Services’ intramural and club sports. Intramural sports range from single-day competitions to recreational leagues that span several weeks. Single-day competitions include: golf doubles and singles, a football skills challenge, a duathlon, tennis doubles and singles, archery doubles and singles, grass volleyball and a free-throw contest. If you prefer the feel of a team setting and more sustained competition, the recreational leagues include: basketball (3on-3, 5-on-5), soccer (indoor and outdoor), volleyball (6-player, 3-player, co-rec), dodgeball, flag football and even bubble soccer. If you’re really craving the feel of a league sport — complete with a regular team, scheduled practices and perhaps some competition outside of the University — you may find a fit among the available club teams.


Some club teams compete locally and regionally, such as aikido, lacrosse, golf and ultimate Frisbee. Others include full-blown intercollegiate competition. The UNM tennis club, for instance, competed in several scheduled tournaments this school year, as well as hosting their own, and qualified for Nationals. The UNM men’s and women’s water polo clubs compete in the Collegiate Water Polo Association, with their official season in the fall. Two teams that closely model the feel of a varsity sport are ice hockey and men’s and women’s rugby. Ice hockey competes in Division III of the American Collegiate Hockey Association and enjoys a wide fan base, having existed since the 1960s. The men’s and women’s rugby teams compete in the highest divisions of USA Rugby, D1A and D1 Elite, respectively, as rugby gradually transitions into an NCAA sport. Women’s rugby in particular has had high-level success, advancing as far as the final four of the National Championships in recent years. Virtually all these options require little to no experience, even the competitive club teams. For

Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Sophomore UNM soccer player Aaron Herrera does some strength training at the Athletic Training Room on March 29, 2017. Soccer is of one of the many intramural sports offered at UNM.

Gabriella Rivera is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at

a full list of recreational and club sports, visit the UNM page on Get playing, Lobos!

or on Twitter as @gabbychlamps.


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Tuesday Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing: 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 National Hispanic Cultural Center Fall in love with Hispanic cultures through our many exhibits and events! Student discounts:

Wednesday National Hispanic Cultural Center Fall in love with Hispanic cultures through our many exhibits and events! Student discounts: Truman Health Services

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UNM Truman Health Services offers free Rapid HIV testing Tuesdays 8a to noon and Thursdays 12:30p to 5p or by appointment call us at 505.925.7286

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Personalize your space with original movie posters By Johnny Vizcaino @thedailyjohnnyv Looking for something to make your house, or dorm, a home? Then find a decoration you like, something you actually enjoy seeing for meaningful reasons — not just something that conveys some transitory trend or fading fad. That’s the advice Louie Torrez has for folks embarking on the journey out of their childhood homes and into places of their own. Torrez is the founding owner of Louie’s Rock-N-Reels, the poster shop located at 105 Harvard Dr SE, across Central from Main Campus. “Don’t buy a poster just because of its monetary value, because it might be an image you don’t care about and after a while you’ll get tired of looking at it,” he said. “If you’re going to put a poster up, make sure there is some sort of artistic value to it that appeals to you, that when you look at it, you like looking at it, so you want to keep looking at it.” With more than 50,000 posters to choose from, Louie’s might be an interesting stop for anyone hoping to give their walls a personal touch. While the small shop offers a little bit of everything for a diverse variety of poster-seekers, Torrez said he specializes in original movie posters, and he’s personally more fond of the classics. For Torrez, movie posters these days don’t have the artistic value they did in the past, and are more

of an afterthought for today’s mainstream, mass-production studios. Indie films and fan projects, on the other hand, still tend to result in quality creativity regarding movie posters, but byand-large, they don’t make them like they used to, he said.

“If you’re going to put a poster up, make sure there is some sort of artistic value to it that appeals to you, that when you look at it, you like looking at it, so you want to keep looking at it.” Louie Torrez Louie’s Rock-N-Reels founding owner The story of Louie’s poster emporium began mainly with an adolescent admiration for Star Wars and a potential fire hazard at a movie theater, he said. His fascination with the classic space odyssey film and its imagery inspired him to try buying an original Star Wars movie poster, only to find out from the poster’s owner, a movie theater manager, that the only way to get your hands on that

type of poster was to work at a movie theater. A few months later, while working for a movie theater in his hometown of Gallup, New Mexico during the late ‘70s, Torrez said his boss was instructed by district officials to clear out the overfilled theater basement for safety reasons. “‘Throw everything away and keep everything you want,’” he said, reiterating his boss’ instructions. That was the deal, Torrez said. “And that was the beginning of my collection.” Amid the clutter of disassembled popcorn machines and broken theater chairs, Torrez said he found the buried gems that would ultimately become the foundation for his small business: about a thousand posters stashed away in a dusty corner of a basement. His collection has since grown 50-fold, he said, to more than 50,000 posters dating all the way back to the 1930s. Long gone are the days when working at a movie theater was the only way to get your hands on an original movie poster, Torrez said. Nowadays, most folks probably get them on the Internet. But there are only so many places where one can actually see and feel the product they intend to purchase, he said. “There are other companies doing what I’m doing,” Torrez said. “But across the entire state of New Mexico, (mine is) the only movie poster store of its kind.” Torrez’ business model involves a steady workload of buying and

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Louie’s Rock n’ Reels store is a popular Albuquerque movie and music poster store. Louie’s Rock n’ Reels is located on Harvard Dr. across from UNM.

trading, wherever the opportunity presents itself, he said, whether that be online or on someone’s lawn, at a yard sale. “A lot of people don’t know what they’re looking for until they see it,” Torrez said. “With as much stuff as I have, people who don’t know what they’re looking for tend to get overwhelmed, and then they give up and then they leave.” Torrez said he makes an effort to instill in people the idea that it’s better to stop and think about what they want before blindly biting off more than they can chew, so to speak. “It’s fine, I get it all the time. People just come in and start

looking around, but most people give up after a few minutes because there’s so much,” he said. “But if they have some idea of their favorite movie, their favorite actor, you know, a particular movie they saw a particular time that made an impact on them, that helps narrow it down.” The store also sells music posters, DVDs and soundtracks, Torrez said. “The people that have the patience to look around, they love it here,” he said. “It’s like a time machine.” Johnny Vizcaino is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @thedailyjohnnyv.

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Can you solve this riddle? I’m playing a chess game where, aside from kings, my opponent has nine pieces (all safe from capture), and I have none. None of my opponent’s pieces are pawns, and the position is not stalemate (nor is stalemate inevitable), yet it is impossible for my opponent to win. What nine pieces does my opponent have? If you’re an incoming freshman, send the correct solution to by August 20, 2017 9:59 PM MDT, and be entered to win a $25 gift certificate to the UNM bookstore! Suggestions? Comments?


New Student Orientation, 2017 / Page 11

Level 1 2 3 4 May 8th issue puzzle solved

You are connected... You are engaged...

You are involved!

ACROSS 1 “No great shakes” 4 Croque madame meat 7 Red Cross supply 13 Often hoppy brew 14 “The Reader” actress Lena 16 Yell 17 Vote of support 18 *Submarine weapon launcher 20 *Catchall phrase 22 Pyeongchang’s peninsula 23 Parts of hearts 24 Satisfied sighs 26 Find a place for 27 Country that shares a 3,300mile border with Argentina 29 Quiet time at day care 32 iPhone talker 34 Small battery size 35 Works on one’s plumage 37 Makes sense of a situation ... and, literally, what the quartet of answers to starred clues does 40 “Anchors __” 41 Leaves for socials? 42 Sweater, usually 43 Legal profession 44 Mocha’s land 46 Bespectacled friend of Snow White 47 Bun or beehive 48 Praline piece 50 “I __ thought of that” 53 *Martial arts maneuver 57 *Guacamole source 59 Cleanup hitter’s stat 60 Illuminated like some domed structures 61 Crumb carriers 62 Told too often, as a joke

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By C.C. Burnikel

63 Snarky expressions 64 East, in Munich 65 Short shirt DOWN 1 Early Yucatán dweller 2 Justice Kagan 3 Eye candy 4 Eye candy 5 Wahine welcome 6 Swampy ground 7 Prof.’s degree 8 “Listen to me!” 9 Choir voices 10 Disparaging remark 11 “Don’t Let __ Lonely Tonight”: James Taylor 12 General vicinity 15 “TED Radio Hour” broadcaster 19 Morales of “NYPD Blue” 21 Family name of three popes 25 Greek leader? 27 Laser pointer chaser 28 Quickness 29 Crayola shade similar to Atomic Tangerine

5/15/17 5/24/17 May 8th issue puzzle solved Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

30 Opposing 31 Wordless whisper 32 Wound covering 33 Skunk River state 34 Needed a massage 36 Subject of the musical “Mayor” 38 Carrier to Cairo 39 Much-used base 45 Magic spell

5/24/17 5/15/17

46 Not fancy at all 47 “I give!” 48 Keats and Yeats 49 Highborn 50 They’re sometimes felt 51 Mary Kay rival 52 Lowdown 54 Actress Hagen 55 Beijing-born Bond villain 56 Off-target 58 Rehab hurdle

Lobo Life Calendar of Events can be found at or on the Daily Lobo mobile app

You make the most of your college experience. You know what’s happening on your campus. You subscribe to the Lobo Life calendar to get daily emails of UNM events.

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

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

For Sale Audio & Video Bikes & Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Textbooks Vehicles for Sale

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


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.

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

1 p.m.. business day before publication. i gilBErT, nEED to hire law degree graduate, to step in to a lawsuit that I have filled pro se. Property and breach of contract claim experience preferred. Please contact Lisa at elibal55@ peo

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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.



Your Space HaPPY BirTHDaY HannaH! Congratualtions on graduating, we will miss you next year! Love, your Daily Lobo family. Hey lobos! Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email from your UNM email account or call 505‑277‑5656 for more details!

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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Summer 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 50-year 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. 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.

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All Graduating Art Education Student Exhibition 11:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday or by Appointment Masley Art Gallery Masley Hall Room 105 Celebrate the graduating undergraduate and graduate art education students for Spring and Fall 2017. Isaac Trujillo BFA Honors Exhibition Monday-Friday, 8:15-am-4:45pm John Sommers Gallery After the Circus: Tamarind’s Annual Student Exhibition Tamarind Institute Lithograph showcase of works created by 13 student artists who are currently working at Tamarind Institute. After a full semester dedicated to perfecting their technique, Tamarind students continue their training as they collaborate with art students in UNM’s Department of Art and Art History.

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

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NM Daily Lobo 05 15 17 NSO  

NM Daily Lobo 05 15 17 NSO

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