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Some of our favorite shots and stories from 2016 until now


LOBO PAGE TWO

Monday, July 24, 2017

EDITORIAL NOTE This issue was created with the intent to showcase some of the Daily Lobo’s best work from Aug. of 2016 until now. Our news, sports, culture, photo and music editors — along with our Editor-in-Chief — selected some of the most memorable pieces and moments to compile this year-in-review-style issue. Although we were unable to include everything in print, more of our favorites can be found online and in our archives. The Daily Lobo staff

MAY 6, 2017

Ski Team: Former student-athletes struggle with hard reality and uncertain future By Matthew Narvaiz

Last month, the University of New Mexico ski team’s funding was cut entirely. On Thursday, a group of 15 nowformer ski team members held a conference to discuss the impact of the program being cut. The group provided information about decision of the board of regents to eliminate the program, how the news affected them and detailed what they were told it would take to get it reinstated. Sophomore Alex Barounos began by stating the meeting wasn’t something that was put together by the athletic department or any other University influences, but rather by the former studentathletes themselves. He said, the players were stunned when the program was axed, especially since the team has experienced perennial success. The program has had a rich history of winning, with the program bringing UNM its first national title in 2004, while also collecting 13 NCAA team trophies and 17 individual NCAA champions

since its inception in 1970. The team also fared well in the classroom. Barounos said the ski team maintained the highest cumulative GPA in athletics, with a 3.92 for the women and a 3.60 for the men. But going to class and pretending things are businessas-usual couldn’t have been easy for the student-athletes. With finals week looming, they are still coming to grips with the realization that they will no longer be able to compete in the sport they dedicated so much time and effort to. Sophomore Katharine Irwin, junior Patrick Brachner and several other players joined Barounos to discuss how the recent chaos has affected them. Irwin, a biology major, said things have been difficult to trying focus on her studies while also trying to fight to save the team. She said it has added a great deal of stress to the team. “This whole cutting of the ski team coming at the last minute has really interfered with me trying to study for all of my major exams,” she said.

Barounos said finding out about the program being cut on Apr. 13 couldn’t have come at a worse time. It was just the first of a series of unfortunate events, especially for those looking to continue competing collegiately. He said the deadline to transfer to other schools was either too close, or in some cases, had already passed. “The only option I have is to quit my sport and try and pursue my education, Barounos added. “And this brings up a whole other set of problems, because like I said, deadlines have passed and teams have already gone through their recruitment process, so I’m not really in a position to make another team.” Irwin said that Vice President of Athletics Paul Krebs told the team that the University would save about $600,000 by cutting the program. She went on to say that when Krebs was asked what dollar amount would be required to save the program, he initially said $15 million — an amount she said was unrealistic and one that has continued to change. She said the team is now focused on on finishing strong and passing classes, and although many things

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @Coltonperson

A sign is left by a protester on one of UNM’s statues. The Ski Team’s funding was reinstated late Spring 2017.

appear to be out of their control, there are still plenty of questions that need to be answered. “There has been a lot of inconsistencies and just almost shady things that we just don’t know what is exactly going on with the athletic department,” Irwin said. “As student athletes, we’re just trying to stay away (from the financial aspect).” Brachner said the idea that the

team would have to raise its own funds to support the program does not make any sense. “We are NCAA athletes; we’re not allowed to have sponsors,” Branchner said. “It’s kind of like clipping a bird’s wings and saying, ‘Fly.’” For now, the athletes appear to be stuck between a rock and a hard place, and finding their way out may not be an easy task.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 3

January 8, 2017

Lobos collapse in final minutes, losing in one of the greatest comebacks in NCAA history By Isabel Gonzalez Players and coaches ecstatically jumped up and down, filling The Pit’s red tunnel in a lively celebration after an historic comeback Saturday night — but it was the opposing team in blue that pulled it off. Nevada (14-3, 3-1 MW) stunned New Mexico (9-7, 2-2 MW) by dealing the Lobos their first loss of the season at WisePies Arena 105-104 in overtime after an improbable comeback. The game was back and forth during the first two minutes. New Mexico went on top 8-7 after a jumper by Jalen Harris at the 15:51 mark, and the Lobos continued to build on the lead, which lasted for most of the game. By halftime, New Mexico was up 44-31 and seemed to be playing solid in almost every aspect of the game. The 3-point line had not been kind to the Lobos, as they have struggled to score or defend the deep ball all season. But things looked promising as UNM made four from beyond the arc and surrendered just 2-of-10 to the opponent. The Lobos were also 6-of-6 at the free throw line, and were shooting 48.6 percent from the field. Nevada made 7-of-10 free throws and was shooting far less accurate, at 37.9 percent. The second half seemed like it belonged to New Mexico, who

stayed in control and enjoyed its largest lead of 25 points after Sam Logwood nailed a three with 11 minutes remaining to make the score 74-49. Several Lobo fans, likely feeling confident their team would get the win, began to leave the arena. But things began to unravel, slow at first — then seemingly all at once. “We took some quick shots in the clock and quick shots when we were up,” UNM head coach Craig Neal said. “If you don’t go down and get a few defensive stops, it’s going to hurt you.” The Lobos were still up 21 with less than nine minutes to play in regulation — and led by 17 with 2:42 on the clock. But just as with the Utah State loss, three became the magic number. 3-point shooting was probably the only way for the Wolf Pack to get back in the game, and the shots began to pour in like running water. Some were open looks that should have been contested harder, others found the way into the basket despite a high degree of difficulty. The Wolf Pack forced overtime after banking home its last two long-range shots to tie the score 94-94. When the damage was assessed, the Wolf Pack had converted 11 3-point shots in just 11 minutes. They made six of them in the final 1:03, including five in a row to close the second half. The Lobos didn’t help matters

by missing six free throws in the final minute, any number of which could’ve iced the game. The tie resulted in an additional five minute overtime period. Lobo nation may have been reeling, but UNM had another opportunity to put the game away late. The Lobos led by five with 2:52 remaining, but Nevada converted on a pair of free throws, followed by a Cameron Oliver dunk to cut it to 103-102 with 38 seconds remaining. UNM’s Elijah Brown drew a foul with eight seconds remaining in overtime, but only managed to sink one of his two free throw attempts — which proved to be huge. If Brown had made both free throws, the Lobos would’ve had the luxury to foul Nevada once they passed mid-court to prevent a 3-point attempt. But with New Mexico up 104-102, that strategy became less appealing and the Lobos chose not to employ it, as the only way they could lose was by giving up another three. In hindsight, maybe fouling would’ve been in the Lobos’ best interest, because that was exactly what happened. Jordan Caroline got the ball and pulled up for one final 3-pointer, putting the game-winner through with 2.7 seconds left. It was Nevada’s 15th make from beyond the arc and the final nail in the coffin of a 105-104 epic Wolf Pack comeback and Lobo collapse. “Honestly, it wasn’t even

File Photo

Redshirt junior guard Elijah Brown lays face down on the court after missing a last minute buzzer shot Saturday, Jan. 7, 2016 at WisePies Arena. The Lobos lost to Nevada University 105-104 in overtime.

supposed to go to me,” Caroline said with a smile. “I got it, I saw a look, I liked and I just took it. There wasn’t too much to it.” Brown made a last-ditch effort to get up a shot, but was falling down as he attempted the shot. He found himself on the floor where he stated for a while, seemingly in disbelief, before teammates came to console him. Caroline was undoubtedly the hero of the night, as he contributed an impressive total of 45 points, 13 rebounds, nine assists and five blocks to lead the charge. It was the most points scored by a Nevada player since the 1990-91 season and the most an opponent

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has ever scored at the Pit. New Mexico wasted a solid effort by Brown and senior forward Tim Williams, both of whom scored 26 points in the losing effort. “Those were some tough lessons for our boys,” Neal said. “I don’t think I have ever been in a game like that. You have to give them (Nevada) credit for their fight.”
 Nevada’s 25-point comeback is tied for the the eighth-largest secondhalf comeback in NCAA history according to multiple sources. “It goes forward. You just have to keep playing, keep getting better,” Neal said. “It’s a long season so hopefully they’ll bounce back; they are down right now.”


LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, July 24, 2017

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTER Healthcare — A House divided cannot stand Editor, The latest healthcare initiative from the Trump administration and the Republican Party’s leaders in Congress seems set to sink just like the last version. Mitch McConnell can’t seem to round up the votes to push it through the Senate; if anything, the House is more likely to tear apart than pass the Senate version, and the White House isn’t getting anywhere with its attempt to mobilize the nation’s governors behind attempts to modify the Affordable Care Act, aka “ObamaCare.” Good. Even the most ambitious proposal up for serious consideration repealing ObamaCare and reverting to pre-2010 rules is just nibbling around the edges of the problems of maximizing care

availability and minimizing costs, as was ObamaCare itself. Sooner or later and the sooner the better one of two radical solutions will be adopted. Note: “Radical” does not mean “extreme.” Per Oxford Dictionaries, it means “relating to or affecting the fundamental nature of something; far-reaching or thorough.” Let me define the problem by mangling a famous Abraham Lincoln speech: A house divided against itself cannot stand. I believe this healthcare system cannot endure, permanently, half government-run and half kind-sorta private. I do not expect healthcare to disappear, but I do expect it will cease to be divided. It will become all one thing or all the other. The two real alternatives before us are: Adopting a “single-payer” system in which the state takes complete top-tobottom charge of healthcare; or Radically reducing, even eliminating, the state’s role in healthcare.

As a libertarian, I support the latter course. Every government involvement in healthcare, starting with guild socialism and occupational licensure in the late 19th century at the urging of the American Medical Association, to prop up profits for doctors and proceeding through socialized healthcare for veterans (the VA), socialized healthcare for the elderly (Medicare), socialized healthcare for the poor (Medicaid) and partially socialized healthcare for everyone (from the Health Maintenance Organization Act to ObamaCare) has impeded care and raised costs at the expense of patients. A constitutional amendment requiring separation of medicine and state would be the best possible outcome. But that seems unlikely to happen, doesn’t it? The big business players in healthcare (pharmaceutical companies, hospitals, “insurance” companies, et al.) would rather use government to protect their monopolies and pass burgeoning administrative costs on to the rest of us than

compete in a free market. And the customers (patients) themselves have good reason to distrust what’s been falsely advertised to them as a “private sector” system. I predict that the U.S. government will adopt a “single-payer” healthcare system no later than 2030, and probably sooner. And while I oppose that outcome and believe its results will be far worse than a real free-market system would produce, I also suspect that those results will be better than the current half-fish, half-fowl, largely socialized but with fake “private” players sucking it dry, system. Ultimately, it must be free-market or “single-payer.” Either way, I mostly just wish the politicians would stop tinkering and make up their minds. Thomas L. Knapp Director and senior news analyst at the William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism

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Volume 121 Issue 72 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Celia Raney

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Jonathan Baca

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


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 5

May 24, 2017

Due to budget cuts, student fees increase 7.3 percent for undergrads, five for grad students By Brendon Gray During the annual budget summit Wednesday, the UNM Board of Regents approved an $18 course premium for upper division credit hours — a 7.3 percent mandatory student fee increase for undergraduate students and a five percent increase for graduate students. The $18 premium would raise the cost of an upper division three credit course by $54. Initially the budget leadership team proposed a $23 premium, but at the tail end of the meeting, Regent Thomas Clifford moved to modify the analysis to adjust for a lower premium rate. The Regents settled on the $18 figure. According to the leadership team’s initial estimates, 12,000 students would not see a tuition increase next year. However, tuition for some could increase anywhere from two percent to 12 percent, depending on the number of upper division courses taken in a semester. The team did not have the updated figures for the $18 premium available, and Regents voted on budget estimates calculated in the meeting. Terry Babbitt, Vice President of Enrollment Management, presented the initial $23 version of the tuition proposal to the Regents and said anywhere from 500 to 700 students could expect to see a $2,500 hike in tuition.

Incoming freshmen and many other lower-level students would not be affected at all, Babbitt said. ASUNM President Noah Brooks said the Regents’ decision to lower the increase was a win for students. “We were the student voice yesterday, and we spoke on what the students wanted,” Brooks said. “I’d say we came out with a win.” Brooks gave a speech at the meeting, urging Regents not to raise tuition. “Let’s make sure that any additional financial obligations to students are brought about and timed in a way that students don’t feel overburdened,” he said during the speech. The proposed $23 premium would have raised the price of a three credit upper division course by $69. “Sometimes $100 is what makes or breaks it for students at UNM,” Brooks said. The modification lowered the University’s projected tuition revenue by approximately $1 million, leaving the administration to make up the difference. UNM was facing an $8.8 million deficit, according to Acting Provost Craig White. Under the budget leadership proposal, the tuition increase — paired with reductions in spending — would make up a reasonable portion of that money. However, with the eleventh hour modification, that is no longer clear. Exact costs are being refigured

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President Chaouki Abdallah attends the Board of Regents UNM Budget Summit on a Wednesday afternoon. The UNM Regents approved an $18 course premium increase for upper division credit hours.

by the UNM budget office after the changes and will be presented and voted on June 13, when the final budget is chalked for approval. Clifford argued for further cuts to University costs, saying a tuition raise should come in concert with cuts. “We would be able to articulate to our students that the (tuition) increases are being balanced by efforts on the cost side,” he said. After Clifford expressed his views, Acting President Chaouki Abdallah cautioned the Board, saying a $1 million cut would bring consequences down the road. “This is not a threat or a promise, I am saying we are right now

stretched very much in all aspects of the academic mission,” Abdallah said. “In a year or two years or three years, some of the decisions we make will have a negative effect.” In a post-meeting interview with the Albuquerque Journal, Abdallah said further cuts could lead to leaving vacancies unfilled, or even layoffs, the Journal reported. The upper division course premium is referred to as differential tuition and is a policy some major research institutions have implemented to address shortfalls. Differential tuition allows students at the highest risk of dropping out — like those in their first or second year of college — to see no increase.

“We want to maintain lower costs in the first and second year,” Babbitt said. “Keeping costs low is important at that point.” The analysis argued that upper division courses could be classified as more valuable, stating that a higher proportion of upper division courses are taught by tenure track professors and have smaller class sizes. The change aligns with efforts made at other universities, Babbitt said. He noted differential tuition rates are the norm, not the exception. Brooks applauded the efforts of the budget leadership team for implementing a tuition policy that wouldn’t affect first and second year students. “I think the way they did it was good,” he said, noting the Regents’ consideration for students was encouraging. However, concerns over the cost to attend UNM next year are still on the table. Deliberations in the legislative special session — which began Wednesday — on the fate of the lottery scholarship will impact many students’ cost of attendance next semester. Contributions to the lottery scholarship from the liquor excise tax will expire if the legislature — and governor — do not pass an extension. If no extension is passed, tuition coverage from the lottery scholarship would drop 30 percent, decreasing from 90 percent to 60 percent coverage of tuition.


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PAGE 6 / MONDAY, JULY 24, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

NOVEMBER 10, 2016

Students watch Election Night results unfold at the SUB By Gabriela Garcia-Huff With tensions at an all-time high for many in the country, some students chose to spend Election Night among their peers, watching the results roll in at the Student Union Building, as it became more evident that Republican candidate Donald Trump would win the presidency. The event, which was organized by ASUNM Governmental Affairs, represented an unbiased, neutral venue for students. “The Millennial generation came out in record numbers this election, proving the notion that college-aged students are getting involved at a faster rate than ever,” said Nathan Cowan, director of Governmental Affairs. “ASUNM GA wanted to provide a non-partisan avenue to watch this historic event.” With phones out and Twitter feeds constantly refreshing, there was an almost tangible feeling of unease in the air at the flagship university of a predominantly blue state. Audible reactions could be heard as the vote totals for each poll were being reported, and the winner of each battleground state announced.

Bibiana Seng, a junior mathematics major, sat near the front of the crowd, chatting animatedly with a group friends while keeping updated on her phone. “We’ve all been checking different sources and talking about things that are going on. She’s checking Google, I’ve been checking Buzzfeed, FiveThirtyEight, all the sites,” she said. Amanda Drake, a sophomore pre-art studio major sitting next to Seng, seemed apprehensive as early projections for North Carolina and Nevada sprawled across the screen. “(Donald) Trump has been about excluding so many people,” she said. “I’m scared for my life, and I’m scared for my friends’ lives.” The majority of the crowd seemed to be supporting Hillary Clinton, with reactions becoming more and more lively as Trump began to rack up electoral and popular vote totals throughout the night. Patrick Joseph, a junior political science major, stood toward to back of the crowd, observing reactions behind the brim of a red “Make America Great Again” hat. “I’m 39, and I’ve never voted for a president that won. Most of you

File Photo

Students gather in the SUB to watch the presidential elections on Nov. 9, 2016.

guys are a lot younger than me. I’ve been through this a couple times,” he said. “The spectacle that’s on TV, younger people get caught up with it because it’s your first time experiencing this stuff. And we’re in a university, so we’ve probably got a lot of Hillary supporters.” As the night’s events continued, and with Trump’s unexpected win in North Carolina, a heavy atmosphere settled on the room.

Though people had been coming and going throughout the night, at around 10 p.m. the SUB Atrium was filled as students stared intently at the screen. A few international students, visiting from the University of Leeds, made an appearance just as things were reaching the peak of intensity. “I thought Americans would learn something from Brexit,” said Ellie Kearns, referring to a controversial

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decision by United Kingdom voters to leave the European Union. “I just didn’t think Trump would get this far as a credible candidate.” Sitting next to her, fellow exchange student Luke Turner agreed. “How can someone say such awful things and be leader of the most powerful country in the entire world?” he asked. Others around them, like junior and Gary Johnson supporter Nicholas Kemp, said he didn’t have a prepared reaction for either outcome. “I have a feeling there’s going be a lot of disappointed groups tomorrow,” he said. “I was a part of a group that went for Johnson, and we were hoping he was going to win this state, which it doesn’t look like he will. It sucks.” As it became more apparent of the election’s unexpected ultimate results, the room became slightly more muted. Around 11:30 p.m. everyone was informed that the SUB would be closing in 15 minutes. With scattered protests, students began to accept the reality of a President-elect Donald Trump and packed up their belongings to watch the rest of the proceedings elsewhere.


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Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 7

April 5, 2017

DACA: Dreaming beyond the new political landscape By Diana Cervantes

Don’t worry... it kinda looks like you’re taking notes.

Since the election of President Trump, the future of students under DACA is unknown and many Dreamers are worried not only about what this means for their future, but also for the safety of their families. Medical student Yazmin Irazoqui Ruiz remembers the moment when her world didn’t seem so certain anymore, just five days after President Trump’s inauguration. “Jan. 25 was the first border security executive action, and that was the proof I needed to realize that Trump was going to go after what he said he was going to do,” Ruiz said. The Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals was first enacted by the Obama administration in June 2012, and the UNM Dream Team estimates that there are approximately 500 undocumented students at UNM alone. Trump’s hard-hitting executive

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order has awakened the long held dormant fears of the undocumented student population. For Ruiz, this meant taking a leave of absence from the UNM School of Medicine. “Before I took my leave of absence in February, I was doing fine, up until the inauguration,” she said. “Then the border executive order happened...and that is where mental health plays a huge deal, not just in your own mental and emotional health, but physical health as well. I couldn’t sleep, I couldn’t focus. It was really difficult, because here I was studying for an exam — I felt wasn’t going to do anything for my community.” Josue de Luna Navarro, a chemical and biological engineering student, understands what it’s like to sit in class attempting to learn, yet deal with more pressing things on his mind. “It’s like your mind can’t stop because you’re in class learning about whatever it is you’re learning about, but what you’re learning about feels

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so disconnected to your real-life problems,” Navarro said. “You’re worried about the assignment and out-of-class real life issues, like ‘Are my parents going to be deported?’” Although DACA holders are not protected against ICE and deportations, they are on lower priority on deportation lists and do have certain benefits. One of the benefits is the ability to obtain a worker permit, which would allow the individual to work in the U.S. without the need of a social security number. For one UNM alumni, who seeks to remain anonymous due to her work status, DACA afforded her the means to pay for college, as she could obtain a work permit. “Prior to DACA I didn’t have a job, I didn’t want to risk anything by getting a fake identity or social (security number),” she said. “So, I paid for my undergrad through scholarships. The latest thing that DACA has done for me is the ability to be a counselor, get my Masters and work in a field that

I’m passionate about. I was able to get my license with no problems, basically everything that a person needs to survive.” Undocumented students not only face the pressure to maintain scholarships, but deal with the uncertainty of possibly having family members deported. So much so, that the UNM Dream Team Field Coordinator Felipe Rodriguez has helped devise Deportation Protection Plans for students and their families. “We are starting to implement deportation emergency plans, which includes a list of documents that will help families in case someone gets detained, to start a campaign to stop the deportation,” Rodriguez said. “We are still figuring parts of it out, but it’ll be through ‘Know Your Rights” trainings.’” With so much on the line, some say it seems almost impossible to have a moment of tranquility. For Navarro, he finds solace in meditation. “I like to meditate to a point I

don’t feel anything,” Navarro said. “To the point where you are so relaxed you are almost floating. It’s just a way to kind of keep myself grounded and remind myself that I am a human being, and that in itself is powerful. This is something no immigration policy or fear can take away.” For Ruiz, tranquility comes in the form of dancing “bachata,” a style of romantic music and dance from the Dominican Republic. She also finds solace in speaking Spanish and being a part of the Dream Team. “I came back to the Dream Team,” Ruiz said. “I had been gone for almost a year because of school and I came back to my people and my community because we are all experiencing the same thing in the same magnitude. We deal with it differently. Josue meditates; some people cling to their families. I have taken up dancing bachata in my living room. Just being in my culture and community has been very healing for me.”


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PAGE 8 / MONDAY, JULY 24, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MAY 12, 2017

Dreamstyle Remodeling takes lead as new donor of the Pit By Nichole Harwood

WisePies has stepped aside to let Dreamstyle Remodeling take center stage as the new donor for the Pit. “As a lifelong New Mexican, I am proud to have built a company that has a capability of making this investment in the University and our community,” said Larry Chavez, UNM alumni and founder of Dreamstyle Remodeling. While working on a $250,000 ren-

ovation project for the UNM Football facilities, Dreamstyle Remodeling learned about the opportunity. Dreamstyle Remodeling will be giving the University a $10,000,000 gift. One million of those dollars will be distributed to other UNM entities, such as the UNM Children’s Hospital, the Anderson School of Management and Popejoy Hall. The remaining $9,000,000 will go to the UNM Athletics Department, said Dreamstyle Remodeling Marketing Director Dawn Dewey.

As with WisePies, payments will be made annually—Dreamstyle Remodeling will pay $900,000 each year for next 10 years, after the initial payment of $1,000,000. “We are proud to make this large investment,” Dewey said. The $10,000,000 donation will provide the University with much needed capital to make improvements to various programs and departments, she said. Currently, Dreamstyle Remodeling is asking the community to voice

their opinions on their website to help them develop exterior signage for the stadium. Once the company has a few ideas running, they will invite the community to vote on their favorite, Dewey said. “We want to ensure the student body and community, as a whole feels, ownership in the process,” she said. The signage will be installed within 90 days of the design decision, Dewey said, adding that Dreamstyle Remodeling is proud

to employ several UNM graduates and will be looking to hire several more in the future. “The learning experience at UNM for myself and other management personnel in the company has been a significant element of our success, and it’s our desire to repay the University in a big way,” Chavez said. “As a lifelong New Mexican, I am proud to have built a company that has a capability of making this investment in the University and our community.”

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Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 9

April 21, 2017

ASUNM Elections: Senate results a mix from different slates By Denicia Aragon

With 35 candidates running, the undergraduate student body elected 10 new senators to serve a full term on the Associated Students of New Mexico Senate, and one to serve a half-term. All three slates — Unity, Clear and InvolveU — were represented among the victors. Five came from Unity, four from Clear and one from InvolveU. The candidate with the most votes in the election was Emilynn Wilks from the Unity slate with 472 votes. The only returning senator will be Theo Pirone-Aufrichtig, also from Unity.

more student organizations and bring better speakers to the student body.” Along with Wilks and PironeAufrichtig, Becka Myers, Derrek Sena and Jordan Montoya were elected ASUNM Senate from the Unity slate. Maddie Stackweather, of the Clear team, said she wants to use her Senate seat to encourage the University to move towards being more environmentallyfriendly, starting with recycling and waste disposal. “I want to take steps into making UNM an eco-friendly campus. Small steps add up to large change,” Stackweather said. “I’m into upping the recycling at

from their slate elected, Pachely Mendivil of InvolveU won a seat with 368 votes. Mendivil wants to bring initiatives from his slate with him as a senator in working to evolve the UNM campus, making it safer for students and faculty. “I want to work toward revamping LoboAlerts, making sure it’s more efficient and the messages go out to the students a lot quicker making sure the students are safe,” Mendivil said. “We also wanted to install cameras into the blue polls that will record whenever the button is pushed so student feel safer knowing there is extra protection for them.”

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ASUNM Senator Theo Pirone-Aufrichtig becomes emotional during the election results of the 2017 ASUNM Senate Elections Wednesday, April 19, 2017 at the UNM SUB.

Pirone-Aufrichtig won re-election with 332 votes. He said he plans to keep the new ASUNM president and vice president accountable to the platforms they ran on earlier this semester. “I look forward to working with (president-elect) Noah (Brooks) and (vice president-elect) Sally (Midani) in Senate and holding them accountable to what they promised the student body,” said Pirone-Aufrichtig. “I want to continue their initiatives, reach out to

UNM, getting rid of styrofoam and possibly starting a composting program. I want to bring UNM together, have everyone understand how to dispose of waste properly and have the University leave less of a footprint.” From Clear, along with Stackwater, Brandon Weis, Jack Hodge were all elected for a full term with Emily Hartshorn elected to serve one semester with 320 votes. InvolveU had one candidate

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MARCH 10, 2017

Burqueños march on International Women’s Day for equal rights, respect By Celia Raney

More than 200 men, women and children joined in the singing of the so-called Battle Hymn of the Suffragists outside the UNM Bookstore Wednesday evening in celebration of International Women’s Day. “You have told us to speak softly, to be gentle and to smile, expected us to change ourselves with every passing style, said the only work for women was to clean and sweep and file,” the collective sang. “That’s why we’re marching on.” Hosted by the New Mexico Party for Socialism and Liberation, the event was inspired not only by International Women’s Day, but by the increasingly negative rhetoric toward women, thought to be amplified by the Trump

administration. Speakers rallied crowds with chants of “Fight the system,” and “Up with women, down with patriarchy,” while marching first to the UNM president’s oncampus residence, then to Lomas Boulevard, eventually looping back to the bookstore. An official holiday in more than 25 countries, International Women’s Day has been celebrated in the U.S. since 1909. The yearly celebration reflects on progress made, to call for change and to celebrate acts of courage and determination by women in their communities. In a time of political tension and social unrest, it took on an even bigger meaning this year. “Look around and see all the women that are around you, and see how capable they are,” said

said he marched because he is simply “a leftist,” and wanted to show his support for women while fighting for reproductive and LGBTQ rights. “Women are totally undermined, on every level,” Foster said, adding that he has on multiple occasions heard women speak to men, who then “pretend (she) didn’t say it.” UNM alumna Kristen O’Connell said the most vivid memory she has of experiencing sexism firsthand was when she worked as a cashier at Twisters. “I told them I’d rather be a cook, because I like cooking, and I was literally told that I should stay up front because I had a pretty smile,” O’Connell said. O’Connell worries that women also face sexism outside the workplace and that student harassment is “a huge issue” on campus.

UNM junior Lauren Salter, after sharing with Wednesday’s crowd a story of how feminism has helped her family. “I’m standing here, going to college, being able to talk to you because of the feminists in my family,” Salter said. “Women are strong, we’re very strong and we’re capable. We aren’t emotional; we’re practical, we can lead, we can change.” An evolutionary anthropology major, Salter said she is regularly a victim of sexist behavior. “In science, a lot of times you’re surrounded by men, and you have to say your idea two, three times for them to acknowledge that you’re even speaking,” she said. “It’s a whole other issue for (men) to agree with you. I’m not taken seriously. I do experience sexism.” Dani Foster, a student at UNM,

“Walking around on campus or Central (Avenue) as a girl, you always get catcalls,” she said. “It doesn’t matter what you wear; it doesn’t matter what you look like. Women just get catcalled all the time.” Many protesters did not march solely to defend and promote women’s rights, but to continue fighting for better education, relaxed immigration laws and LGBTQ rights. “I tutor African-American refugees on the weekend,” marcher Julia O’Connell said. “They’re so cute and sweet. It’s sad to see there’s so much prejudice around them.” While outside the president’s house, one speaker said that while marching through campus is important, “we need get out on the streets so people can see our message, we to demand better for the girls and women on this campus.”

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January 28, 2017

Yiannopoulos talks at UNM, touches on immigration, progressive movement, Islam By Nikole McKibben After weeks of not knowing for certain whether the University would allow the event to go on as scheduled, polarizing right-wing Breitbart writer Milo Yiannopoulos was met with acceptance and some resistance inside the SUB Ballroom Friday night, where he touched on immigration, Muslims in America and his distaste for the progressive movement. Yiannopoulos’ speech, titled “America Deserves Borders,” was part of his country-wide “Dangerous Faggot Tour,” which has encountered opposition and, in some places, violence. Yiannopoulos cast these leftist activist and minority groups in a negative light, but last night he ensured that no one was in a bubble. The speaker is known to be a provocateur in many places. “2017 is the year social justice f***ing dies,” Yiannopoulos said. Protesters were in the audience, and yelled out in opposition at various points, particularly when Yiannopoulos said women in Islam were suppressed more than any other group. One woman wearing a hijab who stood up and repeatedly called him a “hatemongerer” was escorted out by police as Yiannopoulos said, “You’re

wearing a hijab in the United States, what is wrong with you?” He touted the importance of free speech, and commended acting President Chaouki Abdallah for suspending a portion of the policy that requires groups pay a security fee for free speech events. Abdallah released a Universitywide memo earlier in the week outlining UNM values on free speech. “UNM must be a place in which we can freely debate difficult questions in a respectful, inclusive way,” he wrote. “Free exchange of ideas is vital to our mission as a university. However, these times bring challenges to preserving a campus climate that fosters both free speech and respect for others.” Yiannopoulos’ remarks on Friday were mostly met with applause from those in attendance, some of it more scattered than at other points. A portion of the talk touched on undocumented immigrants, at which point he highlighted crimes allegedly committed by those coming across the border illegally, a slide with the numbers for Immigration and Customs Enforcement looming large behind him. He said the leftist argument that illegal immigrants do the jobs that no one else wants to do is a lie, referring to a story where a meatpacking plant had all its illegal immigrants deported, and it was

April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel

Provocative alt-right figure Milo Yiannopoulos addresses attendees during his speech Friday, Jan. 27, 2017 at the UNM SUB. Yiannopoulos gathered hundreds of supporters and spoke about political issues during his speech.

forced to hire American workers and raise wages. “There is no job too dirty; there are only wages too low driven down by illegal immigration,” Yiannopoulos said. He went on to explain that President Donald Trump is doing the right thing by following other world leaders, and that his “America first” plans do not have racial overtones. “You have to get your own house in order before you can help other people,” Yiannopoulos said.

“You are under no obligation to let these people into your country.” The event, hosted by UNM College Republicans, drew in a diverse crowd of around 600 people. Some were well aware of his controversial rhetoric — which protests outside the SUB were associating with white supremacy — and others were attending out of curiosity. “I want to see what he actually says, to see if it rises to the level of what everybody seems to be

complaining about,” said Dennis Domrzalski while standing in line before the event. Domrzalski said he has read some of Yiannopoulos’ material online, but “nothing extensive.” On the other hand, UNM freshman Jake Duffy has been a fan of Yiannopoulos since high school. “I’m here to be part of a discussion that I think New Mexico lacks,” he said. “Whether you believe Yiannopoulos is moderate or far right, it is good to have an opinion or political conversation in a place where we severely lack it.” Duffy went on to say that he likes that Yiannopoulos “says and does what he wants and sparks a political conversation.” No one should be silenced for having an opinion, he said, echoing the argument that College Republicans have utilizing to justify the event. “Regardless of where you are on the (political) spectrum, everybody should have the right to speak their mind,” Duffy said. He said he feels like protesters calling Yiannopoulos supporters “Nazis” is taking it too far. “I understand why people would use the words ‘Nazi’ or ‘fascist’ to describe Yiannopoulos supporters, but at the same time it is not right to condemn anybody,” Duffy said.

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PAGE 12 / MONDAY, JULY 24, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

OCTOBER 30, 2016

Cross Country: Women win 9th straight conference title By Bo Yu

Both New Mexico cross country teams repeated the solid performances many have come to expect of them, with one squad protecting its crown in the Mountain West Championships on Friday in Kuna, Idaho. The women’s team finished on top with 42 points to hoist its ninth consecutive MW title, while the men’s team also showed a solid performance, placing fifth in the championship. “Great race on the women’s side,” New Mexico head coach Joe Franklin said in a release. Although the women won the title with the highest score ever to win a conference championship, they still

dominated the race as Alice Wright and Calli Thackery finished 1-2. Wright finished with a time of 20:02.70, winning her first Mountain West individual title. Her last victory dated back to the 2014 NCAA Mountain Regional Championships in Albuquerque. Thackery crossed the line closely behind Wright, finishing in 20:11.30. The duo kept running together in the race, and took the lead over third-place finisher Carina Gillespie (20:17.90) of Air Force and Boise State’s Brenna Peloquin (20:27.40), who ran fourth. “Alice and Calli and (Boise State’s) Brenna Peloquin went out and started hammering it and did a really good job,” Franklin said. “The break happened going into the third lap, and Alice kept driving and Calli

kept going, which was very positive.” Both Wright and Thackery were named First-Team All-Mountain West, while two other UNM scorers — Sophie Connor and Natasha Bernal — made the second team. Connor and Bernal finished almost together as Connor (20:52.10) finished 10th and Bernal (20:56.20) ran 11th. Kendall Kelly (21:15.80) was the final scorer for Lobos at 18th. Four other women also ran for UNM at the race. Kathryn Fluerhr (21:35.60) ran 30th, Alex Buck (21:40.20) was closely behind her at 33rd, Kieran Casey (21:51.80) finished 42nd and Kyoko Koyama (22:17.60) ranked 58th. “To do it year-in and year-out and fight in the last 1,000 meters, which they did today, is really positive,” Franklin said of the women’s victory.

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Air Force came in second behind UNM with 53 points, and Boise State placed third with 86 in the women’s race. On the men’s side, the young Lobo squad ran together as a pack and totaled 131 points to place fifth. Two seniors Graham Thomas and Jesus Mendoza led the men’s team in the eight-kilometer race just as they did at Wisconsin two weeks ago. “I felt that from a team standpoint, it was very positive and moving in the right direction,” Franklin said. Thomas finished at 18th place with a time of 24:36.70 and Mendoza (25:00.10) ran 28th. Three other Lobos scorers crossed the finishing line in a row. Adam Cotton (25:06.50) ended up at

31st, Alexander Palm (25:06.70) 32nd and Zac Castillo (25:08.70) 33rd. Other runners on the men’s side included Jacob Simonsen (40th, 25:22.00), Emil Danielsson (49th, 25:35.80), Jared Garcia (50th, 25:44.60) and Tyler Valdez (62nd, 26:50.60). Boise State won the men’s championship with 41 points, Colorado State ranked second with seven more points and Air Force placed third with 61 points. The next stop for the Lobos is the NCAA Mountain Regional Championships on Nov. 11 in Logan, Utah. “They’re healthy and fit and are running well and building for the future,” Franklin said of the championship. “They are getting in position to win championships again.”


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Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 13

January 17, 2017

Best rock albums of 2016

Steven Wilson – “Hand. Cannot. Erase.” Label: KScope (Progressive Rock) (65:44) Highlights: “3 Years Older,” “Hand Cannot Erase,” “Regret #9,” “Ancestral” Back with his fourth solo album and rending the hopes of all Porcupine Tree fans left in the process, Steven Wilson charms the masses with another cinematic, prog-rock opera. A soft two minutes of ambiance sets the tone for “Hand. Cannot. Erase.” and then it’s off; a Swiss gondola ride through the ever-darkening mind of Dr. Wilson and his band of tagteam wily instrumentalists. The story revolves around a woman who suddenly goes missing and the people who knew her have their memories slowly fading or reappearing through the narrative of the record. Wilson, as usual, intercepts a wide range of emotions in one dense, cohesive, fel swoop and doesn’t skip a beat in smoothly transitioning between 12-minute jam after 12-minute jam.

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Folks have been waiting for a follow up to “The Age of the Understatement” (2008) for about eight years now, and though stylistically different, “Everything You’ve Come to Expect” succeeds in something important: not being disappointing. Alex Turner is old now; he isn’t going to wittingly poeticize the English nightlife club scene and culture anymore. Rather, he and Miles Kane share some delicate moments of baroque pondering, wistfully in an almost

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A hectic romp through a particularly loud and cynical forest fire detailed by lumbering, distorted bass riffs and the most hateinfused lyrics on this side of the Atlantic Ocean (eastward that is, Future of the Left are from Wales). Andy Falkous has become absolutely unparalleled in writing misanthropic poetry. It’s almost to the degree of comedy, wherein he explicitly calls out consumerism, corporate America and false media on failing to better the human race. Future of the Left has always been heavily riff-oriented, but this time the gargantuan, melodic repetition has become imperative. Particular licks keep growing and growing until either Falco starts screaming or the other band members do, in timbre, with their instruments. Compared to earlier work on “Curses” (2007) and “The Plot Against Common Sense” (2012) the group’s general approach has become more...poignant. It’s worth checking out their previous work, but believe me, “The Peace and Truce” is the most polite Falco has ever been while yelling at people.

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A tone of angst-ridden incantations that exhibit just how refined this iteration of Saosin has become. Anthony Green is back on vocals fourteen years since his first EP with the band, “Translating the Name,” was released in 2003 to massive acclaim. Having been with Circa Survive in the meantime Green returned to Saosin newfound maturity and polish. His voice is the meat of “Along the Shadow:” by employing both gentle and screaming vocals, often tracked simultaneously, the songs divulge this sick, bipolar sense of duality. They have a call-and-response style going on and frantically communicate about the theme at hand: failing to communicate. It’s not as wild as the band’s selftitled album back in 2006 which isn’t an issue just because everything, just, sounds, so, delicious. This album is a marvel in audio mixing: the drums are crisp, the guitar is katana-sharp and the bass is massive and driving, like a eighteen-wheeler gunning down rural I-40. All four members have their space and contribute their talent and in turn, the album is a magnificent display of ferocity, at least when they want to get ferocious, which is often. I’m also convinced that the bridge part in “Drinking From the Fountain” is the hardest riff the band has written. Saosin falls short on reigniting their momentum back from the mid-2000’s, but I don’t think that’s what the goal was. Rather, “Along the Shadow” successfully incites the passionate frustration weaved into the music’s fabric. If you enjoy this album, it’s worth revisiting Circa Survive’s 10-year anniversary re-release of their first album “On Letting Go.” Green’s growth from his earliest demos are a great reference point for how mature he has gotten with his singing.

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Saosin – “Along the Shadow” Label: Epitaph Records (PostHardcore) (39:31) Highlights: “The Silver String,” “Drinking From the Fountain,” “Sore Distress”

“Hand. Cannot. Erase.” will inspire tranquility within the audience’s mind-scape only to smash it down with sludgy riffs drenched in asthmatic hopelessness. The breakdown in “Ancestral,” which one comes to quickly realize is the climax of the album, is an absolute joy to play through loud speakers. Five minutes of glorious, complex instrumentation that revolves around this skewed riff that all band members take turns trying to swallow. Meanwhile, the title track is a gorgeous poppy love anthem, armed with a pounding heart-beat kick drum that will implore a few cynics to turn up the volume. Shout out to Cass. If you enjoy this album I recommend Wilson’s previous solo work, “Grace for Drowning” (2011) and the his performance of “Luminol” in Mexico City, as well as the critically acclaimed albums of Porcupine Tree (their last three are the cream of the crop).

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

DECEMBER 18, 2016

Byrd’s life inspires fellow Lobos By Robert Maler The touchback on kickoffs was moved from the 20 to the 25yard line in college football for this season, but something else was recently unveiled between those points on Branch Field at University Stadium. Numbers usually appear in 10yard increments on a football field, but in its home opener against South Dakota, the Lobos honored one of its fallen teammates by placing the number 22 at the corresponding yard lines. Markel Byrd, former Lobos safety, wore number 22 during his tenure at New Mexico. He had just ended his sophomore season, in which he helped the team earn its first bowl appearance since 2007. Days after the Lobos lost the Gildan New Mexico Bowl 45-37 to Arizona, Byrd died in a single-car accident near Gallup, New Mexico. A release said Byrd was on his way to visit family for the holidays when one of the tires on his car blew out. During fall practice, several players were seen wearing wrist bands stamped with “Markel Byrd 22.” A stanchion featuring Byrd’s likeness and the mantra “out-hit” was also erected near the practice facility. It is now one of the first things players see when they head toward the field. Head coach Bob Davie said that should serve as a constant reminder that, no matter how someone is feeling, there is someone else that would love to be out there on that field practicing. Davie said Byrd wasn’t perfect, but neither is he, or anyone else on

the team for that matter. He said there were three things for him, in particular, that stood about his former safety. One: “Every day he showed up... he just loved to play football.” Two: “He had courage; he would question things. And if he didn’t think it was right, he’d state his opinion.” Three: “No fear of ability to make plays. Markel just cut it loose.” “He’s sitting somewhere up there right now telling someone how to play coverages — he’s got a better answer,” Davie said. “That’s just Markel, but you’ve got to love him, because every day he challenged you.” Byrd had a penchant for making big plays. He logged three interceptions last season and found himself in the right spot to make big plays, often at the biggest moments of the game. Quarterback Lamar Jordan said he learned a lot from Byrd because the safety also played quarterback in high school before heading to the secondary unit. Jordan said Byrd was adept at knowing the tendencies of quarterbacks and always seemed to know where to be. He said Byrd helped him go through his progressions and get better with his reads. The quarterback said Byrd is probably the funniest guy he’s ever met. He said his former teammate could make him mad, too, but he always had the ability to put a smile on his face. He said he misses Byrd greatly and wishes he was out there with the team. Jordan said the team will probably continue to have tributes for Byrd throughout the season, but the best way to honor him is with their play. “Honestly, the only thing that

Robert Maler / Daily Lobo / @robert_maler

Markel Byrd’s 22 sits painted into the field at University Stadium. Byrd, a former UNM football player, passed away from a motor vehicle accident in late 2015.

would really make him smile up there is if we get that Mountain West Championship,” Jordan said. Alexus Ortiz, Byrd’s girlfriend and passenger in the car the day of the accident, said that the way Byrd has been remembered by the team has stood out out to her in a big way. “It means the world to me,” she said. “It’s amazing how he touched so many people in so little time.” Ortiz, who sustained several injuries in the accident, said she didn’t originally plan on traveling with Byrd, but he convinced her to come along. She said the accident occurred as she was waking up from a nap and she doesn’t remember much after that. She said it was heartbreaking and things have been difficult,

adding that there isn’t a day that goes by in which she doesn’t think about what happened. But she said she knows Byrd would want her to be strong, be happy and feel blessed to be recovering so well after such a traumatic event. Ortiz said she remembers Byrd as an amazing guy who lived life to the fullest, never worrying about things that were out of his control. She said she is still in contact with many players on the team, and they show each other support. She said she even sends Bible verses to some of them. Ortiz said Byrd had some big plans and dreams. She said he was determined to make it to the NFL, but he also joked that he would manage one of his best friends,

Darren Carrington, a wide receiver for Oregon who he believed would make it to the NFL one day. One of the Lobos Ortiz said she stays in touch with cornerback Isaiah “I.B.” Brown. She said Brown and Byrd were best friends and practically inseparable. Brown said Byrd was a “go big or go home” kind of guy. Byrd used his athleticism to make big plays, but also shared opinions on how to approach life. The cornerback said the main thing he learned from Byrd was that he was in control of his own emotions. Byrd said being mad about a bad play or moving on from it are both his own options, and the choice is up to him. Brown said Byrd’s advice was to apply that attitude to his life as well. He said he learned to stop getting mad about things and to be happy and enjoy life instead, because that was also in his control. “Markel came out here every day like everything was going to be okay,” Brown said. “And that’s because he knew it was going to be.” Ryan Santos, another cornerback on the team, said Byrd’s lesson to him was to never give up, and the play is never over. Santos said he tries to pass that message along to other players on the team. New Mexico State organized a moment of silence for Byrd that was held prior to the Rio Grande Rivalry game on Saturday. The next opportunity for the Lobos to honor Byrd at home will be when they return to take on San Jose State on Oct. 1. Although Byrd is gone, the impact he had on his teammates, friends, and others doesn’t seem to be fading at all.

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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UniqUe affoRdable furnished 1BDRM duplexes with private yards...only 300ft to UNM... Perfect for a graduate student or intern... Prefer longer term ten‑ ants... References... No pets/ drugs/ smoking/ parties... We abide by the Albuquerque Crime Free Rental Policy... Only between $594 and $694. For someone who will pamper my property... You might might be the lucky one chosen to live here. Available August 2nd... Call 505‑220‑8455.

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2bdRM/ 1ba neaR UNM/ UNMH. New W/D and dishwasher, garbage disposal, FP, energy efficient windows, refrigerated air. $795/mo. +gas and electric +dd. Cats okay. Available now. 621 Monroe NE. 505‑550‑1579.

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Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 17

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PAGE 18 / MONDAY, JULY 24, 2017

dailylobo.com

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

NOVEMBER 30, 2016

Art student brings comfort to campus with her mattress By Cathy Cook With finals week approaching and the weather growing colder, it’s tempting to stay in bed. One UNM art student did just that on Wednesday, although she decided to bring her bed out into the cold. Grace Moreau, a senior fine arts student at UNM, brought her mattress to the center of Smith Plaza Wednesday for a performance art piece. Performance art is her focus as an artist, and the piece is for her Art and Ecology class. “I am out here doing a performance that’s encouraging just moments of comfort and solace when things are crazy. So I’m inviting anyone to just come and get in bed with me and just hang out,” Moreau said. Moreau brought her mattress out at sunrise and stayed until sunset, she said. “The project was originally designed as a statement about how people are trying to get into our beds and taking it to where it’s not a place of comfort anymore — by trying to legislate morality by telling us who we can have in our beds and who we can’t have in our beds, and telling us what’s socially acceptable,” she said. “Then it just grew from there as I wanted to take back the idea of a bed as a place of comfort and solace, because it really is, and create that comfort and solace for the people around me.” Moreau said the project was originally inspired by the rhetoric of Republicans and Donald Trump about women and the LGBTQ community.

“Republicans, and Donald Trump in particular, have had negative rhetoric about women and what they can or should do with their bodies,” she said. The bed’s blue comforter was spray painted with the title of the Maya Angelou poem “Come and Be My Baby,” a poem published in the 1975 collection, “Oh Pray My Wings Are Gonna Fit Me Well.” “When the world is crazy, come and be my baby, I’ll take care of you, and we can just kind of take care of each other,” Moreau said. In the morning UNMPD and security tried to get her to leave, she said. “When I first started, they came up and told me I shouldn’t be here,” Moreau said. “With the PD I showed them my student ID, and I showed them the receipt of me notifying them that it was going to happen. And then the security, they were a little more adamant that I had to move because classes were starting and students were going to be on campus. But after some convincing that I was actually a student, then they went away.” Moreau was also not worried about the cold, she said. “It’s not bad. I’ve got plenty of blankets and I’ve got a hat around here somewhere. It was colder this morning,” she said. Two of Moreau’s friends were lying on the bed with her. Nick Piazza, a senior studying international studies, said the project was comfortable. “I like that you’re bringing comfort to a place that’s a crowded busy walk path. It’s a brick — you know, you don’t lay on the bricks usually. You skateboard on the bricks, but

File Photo

Grace Moreau (center) talks to a peer who stopped by her performance art piece in Smith Plaza on Wednesday, Nov. 30, 2016. Moreau was in Smith Plaza from virtually dawn till dusk, inviting passers-by to the bed as a place of comfort and inclusion.

not today,” he said. Noel Mollinedo, a junior art student, said the project facilitated thoughtful conversations and offered a great way to connect. “I think the conversations that we’ve had today have been pretty poignant to my day, and I think that you’ve been doing that with a lot of people,” he said. Moreau said she saw very different reactions to the performance piece. “I had some people call me crazy and a lot of people had questions, but they’re too nervous to get in bed

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

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with me. But I’ve had some good experiences of strangers getting into bed, or friends getting into bed and just talking,” she said, adding that most responses were positive. “Positive wise, some girl just got out of some hard pretest for a final and she was like, ‘Oh this is so nice, this is much more comforting.’ So it’s nice that it’s a comfort in that way.” At one point, Moreau said another girl came in with a bunch of different people. “We had maybe five or six people in bed maybe 20 minutes

ago,” she said. “It was just really amazing, because it was every kind of person that we could possibly have. I really thought that particular moment was awesome, because it was a collective hanging out and embracing the warmth and the niceness of the bed all together, without any of the BS or any of the rest of it.” But one response was a little more dramatic than the others. “I also had a guy parkour over me earlier,” Moreau said. “It was a little terrifying.”

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Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 19

October 30, 2016

Women’s Soccer: Lobos sign off on 2016 in style By Matthieu Cartron

Despite being eliminated from the Mountain West Conference tournament, the Lobos demonstrated character and spirit in their final game of the season, winning in overtime 2-1 to beat San Diego State. For the Lobos, it was the final career game for seniors Brooke Webster, Ruth Bruciaga, Annie Wheeler, Olivia Ferrier, Katie Hinman, Victoria Archuleta and Maddie Irwin. The game was no longer about qualification. Rather, it was an opportunity for the team and seniors to sign off in an honorable fashion. Not surprisingly, the seniors ran the show. The Lobos struck first in the 37th minute through senior midfielder Maddie Irwin, who, after receiving a throw-in from junior midfielder Savannah Viola, ripped a long-range shot from distance to find the

lower right corner of the net. It increased Irwin’s goal count to six for the season, making her No. 2 in scoring for UNM in 2016. The Lobos’ lead was shortlived. In the 48th minute, San Diego drew a foul outside of the Lobos penalty area. Senior midfielder Victoria Barba took the free kick, launching the ball over the wall and past UNM junior goalkeeper Taylor Hammack. Barba, who is originally from Albuquerque and played her high school soccer at Sandia High School, now has five goals on the season. San Diego applied a considerable amount of pressure on the Lobo defense throughout the game, hitting the crossbar on three different occasions. San Diego almost won the game in overtime when senior midfielder Gemma Craine hit the crossbar from inside the penalty area. Both sides registered 12 shots, with San Diego managing nine on target, compared to five on

File Photo

Sophomore midfielder Jennifer Munoz charges a Wyoming player during their game at University Stadium Friday, Oct. 21, 2016. The Lobos defeated San Diego State in their last conference game 2-1.

target from the Lobos. In the 97th minute, San Diego freshman goalkeeper Gabby English fouled a UNM player inside the penalty area, and a penalty kick was awarded by

the referee. Senior midfielder Brooke Webster, who had not yet scored a single UNM goal in her entire career, calmly converted the penalty to win the game for the Lobos.

The UNM bench, as well as the players on the field, rushed Webster to celebrate the victory; the show of camaraderie and team catharsis seemed to be a fitting way to end the long season. The loss dropped San Diego State to third in the Mountain West standings. It will play in the Mountain West Conference tournament, but UNM’s win prevented the Aztec Warriors from finishing in the top two spots in conference, which would have earned the team a bye into the semifinals of the tournament. “We’re disappointed in the result,” San Diego head coach Mike Friesen said. “I don’t think we played our best, but we still created a ton of chances that I thought we should have put away.” SDSU will play the sixth seed, Boise State, on Tuesday. UNM’s season has ended, but the team should be satisfied with completing the season by winning a dramatic game against a strong opposition.

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PAGE 20 / MONDAY, JULY 24, 2017

Music

NOB HILL: 3005 Central Ave. NE • 262-00 98 BUFFALOEXCHANGE.COM •

Mid Week Movie Series Fall 2017 Preview Showtimes Admission Prices Location Tues - 8pm UNM Students $2.00 SUB Theater Weds - 4pm/7pm UNM Faculty/Staff $2.50 (Room 1003) Thurs - 3:30pm Public $2.00 Purchase a Fall 2017 semester pass for $15 and get into all 13 movies!

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stream-of-consciousness-manner day dreaming about certain aspects of certain people during certain relationships. The vintage eponymous track, lyrically reflective of the album as a whole, is a bittersweet and lament on an obsession. “Everything that you’ve come to expect, I guess the coastal air gets a girl to reflect, I just can’t get the thought of you and him out of my head.” It’s a gorgeous forray into the world of baroque pop for the two musicians, because they’ve, famously, only been this fragile with a huge musical behind them (cough “505”). There aren’t any massive, fast-paced “Favorite Worst Nightmare”-era explosions here. However Turner and Kane both loosen their cufflinks a little and get mischievous with the song “Bad Habits.” There’s also a bit of humor to be had when the album concludes with “The Dream Synopsis.” The last lyric, “It must be torture when I talk about my dreams,” comes only after the audience has gone through 30 minutes of Turner doing so. Songs on “Everything You’ve Come to Expect” sound either like lullabies, cabaret romance anthems or anywhere in between. Which is fine by me. I quite enjoy falling asleep to someone telling me I’m pretty.

Radiohead – “A Moon Shaped Pool” Label: XL Recordings (Art Rock) (52:31) Highlights: “Desert Island Disk,” “Glass Eyes,” “The Numbers,” “Present Tense”

Courtesy / Various Labels

No surprises. However, there are a lot of people that don’t know Radiohead released an album, and to that I say, “Yeah, that’s understandable.” Thom Yorke announces albums like a kid deciding to change activities; spontaneously, sporadically and somewhat annoyingly. However to the delight of perhaps of all of Radiohead’s kingdom this album is almost twice as long as the ever-so mixed reviewed “The King of Limbs” in early 2011. It’s also much more fleshed out and actually doesn’t sound like a Thom Yorke solo album. Greenwood’s strings make a triumphant return into the radio-headlights and coat the sonic environment with a mixture of beautiful herbs and spices that’d

make even the Colonel stop making chicken and pick up a guitar every now and then. As aforementioned, I’m a sucker for some good strings; honestly a tween pop-star single could employ right them, and I’d be all ears. But Radiohead continues to be magnificent. They are the fine wine of art rock. They are a classy party at a cliffside mansion you attend to feel a rare, unique kind of melancholy. One that isn’t about leaving or losing a loved one (although Yorke’s divorce did imaginably have an impact of the recording of “A Moon Shaped Pool”). Their songs are about recognizing that even though the world may only just be one dumb, bleak color, there is beauty in the shades.

What to look for in the Daily Lobo this fall: Cars 3

Spider-Man: Homecoming

Concessions Available!

For the full schedule and more info go to: http://movies.unm.edu

This program is sponsored by the Vice President for Student Affairs, the Student Activities Center, and ASUNM. For more information about this program, group rates or special showings call 277-4706.

Buy a Semester Pass for just $15.00!

Get into all 13 movies this semester! Purchase at the box office Tues-Thurs or in SUB room 1018.

UNM STUDENT HEALTH & COUNSELING

OPEN HOUSE AUGUST 18, 2017 • 830-1030 AM Please join us to celebrate our open house and learn more about the services we provide for the UNM community!

Refreshments will be served

More podcast and video content More crime coverage “Homelessness in Albuquerque” series Alumni and local artist profiles Food reviews And more!


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

Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 21

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

FOR RELEASE obo AUGUST 14, 2017

o obo /DailyL ailyLob @DailyL @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily Puzzle

crossword

Dream Team (Level 3) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and mate in 3. For today’s puzzle, you will promote your two pawns from the seventh rank to create a “dream team” of successful pieces, allowing checkmate of Black’s king in the three moves allotted. Hint: be sure to avoid stalemate, and choose each pawn promotion carefully (you can promote to queen, rook, bishop, or knight). Solution to last puzzle: 20.Nh4! and Black resigned, since this move traps the queen. Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

sudoku

Level 1 2 3 4 July 17th issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 Rifle range rounds 5 Rainfall measure 9 Transitional state 14 Bread buy 15 NYC area above Houston Street 16 Hunter constellation 17 *Half a percussion pair 19 “__ bleu!” 20 From India, say 21 Civil uprising 23 Account exec 24 *Fill-in-the-blanks agreement, e.g. 28 Post-WWII feminine flier 31 Small swallow 32 __ bubbles 33 Bigheadedness 34 *Cake soaked in alcoholic syrup 39 Cake pan trademark 42 Zilch 43 Africa’s Sierra __ 44 *Brand for bubble blowers 47 Trivial point 48 Yet again 49 High-arcing tennis shot 51 Purported UFO fliers 52 *Security device that may be silent 57 Opposite of WNW 58 __ about: roughly 59 Soothed 63 Golf analyst Nick 65 Wander aimlessly ... and a hint to a divided word in the answers to starred clues 68 Get ready to compete, bodybuilder-style 69 Parting words? 70 Actress Hayworth 71 Crisscross frameworks 72 London gallery 73 __-bitsy DOWN 1 Actress Jessica 2 Cattle chorus 3 Salon service with a pedi

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

7/24/17 8/14/17 July 17th issue puzzle solved Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

Gail Grabowski and Bruce Venzke

4 Gift __: chattiness 5 Hoosier St. 6 Here-there link 7 Butter-making device 8 Bro 9 One in need of spiritual guidance 10 Gershwin brother 11 Emcee’s need 12 Destructive insect 13 Hr. after noon 18 Burden 22 Mount of Greek myth 25 Bro, to a sis 26 “Brusha, brusha, brusha” toothpaste 27 Cab ride price 28 Jack of “Dragnet” 29 Water, to Juan 30 Full last name of a “Happy Days” cool dude 35 Gargantuan 36 __ in the conversation 37 Self-storage compartment 38 Citi Field team 40 Doorbell sound

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

41 Figure skating jumps 45 Nine-time U.S. skating champ Michelle 46 Extinct emu-like bird 50 Uncle Remus rabbit’s title 52 Confuse 53 TWA competitor 54 Many a modern assembly-line worker

7/24/17 8/14/17

55 Caribbean resort isle 56 New Zealand settler 60 Hearts or clubs 61 Sinus docs 62 WWII turning point 64 Defective firecracker 66 Cambridge univ. 67 Munched on

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Sunday, July 24-30, 2017

Current Exhibits 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. It Was Then 10:00am-4:00pm Wednesday and Friday CFA Downtown Photography exhibition by UNM Fine Arts student, Rachel Donovan. Long Environmentalism In The Near North Tuesday- Friday, 10:00am - 4:00pm, Saturday: 10:00am - 8:00pm UNM Art Museum Subhankar Banerjee presents a selection of his photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America. Entering Standing Rock Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm

Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition features photographs, posters, film, music, news reporting and other works by artists, journalists and activists who have supported or participated in DAPL protests. La Frontera y Nuevo México: The Border and New Mexico Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology La Frontera examines border and immigration policies and realities from an anthropological perspective. No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants Exhibition Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibition features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original travel ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban. Reurpose/Revision/Reconstruction Exhibition Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Richard Levy Gallery This exhibition presents works by Albuquerque sculptor/architect Bruce Warren Davis and multidisciplinary artist and UNM professor, Mary Tsiongas. What The Color Blue Sounds Like Tuesday - Saturday, 11:00am4:00pm

Richard Levy Gallery What The Color Blue Sounds Like, is a sculptural installation made from wood, metal, and paint by Mick Burson. Originally from Waco, TX, Burson is currently in the master’s degree program in studio art at the University of New Mexico. 66 Mile Radius: Three New Mexico Artists at Tamarind Monday - Friday, 9am-5pm Tamarind Institute The 66 Mile Radius includes a series of collaborations at Tamarind with three New Mexico artists, Nina Elder, Judy Tuwaletstiwa, and Tom Miller, who all live and work within a 66-mile radius, and each representing a unique response to New Mexico history, landscape, and culture. True Self Project Monday - Saturday, 10am-5pm Domenici Center West and Auditorium lobbies Everyone knows what True Self means when Ghandi says, “Be True Self.” But no one seems to know who their True Self is. This exhibition explores this notion.

Monday

Sports & Recreation Fusion Dance Practice 7:00-8:00am Johnson Center, Room B42

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

tuesday Campus Events Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test. Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, third-floor meditation room Guided meditation and relaxation to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff.

Student Groups & Gov’t Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center

Lectures & Readings Faculty Seminar in Breast Cancer 11:30am-12:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Cancer Research Facility, Room G-25 Alison Stopeck, MD presents,”Challenging Prevention Paradigms for Breast Cancer.”

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

Sports & Recreation Kyokushin Karate Club 5:30-7:30pm Johnson Center, Room B42

wednesday Campus Events Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Lectures & Readings Graduate Resource Center Workshop 12:00-1:00pm Graduate Resource Center, Mesa Vista Hall 1057 Graduate workshop geared towards strengthening critical reading and critical thinking skills.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 22

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


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PAGE 22 / MONDAY, JULY 24, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

DAILY LOBO CLASSIFIEDS CLASSIFIED RATES

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

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

Services Abortion And Counseling Services.

Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Southwestern Women’s Options. 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 505‑242‑7512. tutoring ‑ All ages, most subjects.

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PAPer due? ForMer UNM instructor,

Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

STUDENT ADVERTISING

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

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.

studios w/ Free utilities. Move-in spe-

cial. 1 block from UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $465495/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina‑properties.com

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

1bdrM

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bloCk to unM. Large, clean, quite. 1BDRM. Starting $610/mo and 2BDRM starting $765/mo. No pets. 505‑255‑2685/ 505-268-0525. wAlk to unM. Gated, deluxe, unique

1BDRM apartment. One person only. $500/mo +utilities. 415 Vassar se.

Duplexes 3bdrM, 2bA. FenCed yard. Pets okay.

Hardwood floors. 321 Stanford SE. W/D. $1195/mo. $995 dd. 505‑362‑0837.

1 bdrM duPlex Apartment, freshly

painted, wood floors, off street parking, W/D hookup, shared enclosed patio. Cats okay. Central/ San Mateo area 1 block from bus, convenient to UNM. Rent $550. Sandy 505‑358‑2753.

ChristiAn woMAn hAs safe clean furnished room with cable/ internet. ND. NS. $425/mo +1/2 utilities. $150dd. Call for interview, 505‑615‑8825.

For Sale get rid oF Your Guilt & Shame.

Read how in SPIRITUAL MEMOS. It’s available as an ebook or a paperback. At www.amazon.com/author/ron lewisspiritualmemos

For rent: 3bdrM, 1BA, with private backyard. Walking distance to campus. Corner of Gold and Yale. $1200/mo. 505‑999‑1970.

CoMPletely reModeled, lArge

4BDRM, 2BA, hardwood floors, FP, W/D, $1400/mo. 505‑480‑3844.

three bloCks unM. 1BDRM, duplex

apartment, hardwood floors, sky lights. $560/mo. 505‑299‑7723 or 505-506-5814.

CoMPletely reModeled studio

apartment. Four blocks to UNM at 1210 Martin Luther King Jr. NE. Hardwood floors, off street parking. $495/mo +utilities. Call 505‑377‑7630.

Free unM PArking, large, clean. 1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505‑850‑9749. 1 bloCk unM, Cozy studio apartment. Sky lights. Flagstone patio. $450/mo. Includes utilities. 505‑506‑5814. 2bdrM/ 1bA neAr UNM/ UNMH. New

W/D and dishwasher, garbage disposal, FP, energy efficient windows, refrigerated air. $795/mo. +gas and electric +dd. Cats okay. Available now. 621 Monroe NE. 505‑550‑1579.

Apartments secure. $850/mo +utilities. Downtown location. 1st, last & DD. Call for appointment: 505‑720‑8686.

is FAshion, MusiC or dance your

thing? Would you like to give makeup, movie or food reviews? Want to get paid for it? You might want to apply to be a culture reporter. Select “freelance reporter” on hr.unm.edu/unmjobs and be sure to make a note that you’re interested in culture. Contact culture@dailylobo.com or editorinchief@dailylobo.com for details.

Hiring for 30+ positions!

Houses For Sale

Photo dAVidMArtinezPhotogrAPhy.CoM

reCently uPdAted! desirAble UNM

Jobs Off Campus

Loma Linda neighborhood! Near Pueblo Del Sol Golf Course! Excellent investment property. Fresh paint and carpet 2017. Large BDRM with FP, could be F/R, Rec Room or Den. Huge master BDRM. Walled backyard for privacy, with covered patio and storage shed. $270,000, 3 or 4 BDRM, 2BA Approx. 2120 SF MLS #890495 Linda Joyce, RE/MAX Elite 505-798-1000/505‑710‑8554.

Rooms For Rent rooMMAte wAnted, 2bdrM, 1BA apartment in Sun Village. Five minutes from UNM, shuttle available. Swimming pool, fitness center, $400/mo + electric. NS.Call Kyle 505‑603‑6027. rooM

neAr

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unM

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2bdrM, 1bA w/ deck. Clean, quiet and

Jobs On Campus

view coaches, players, team managers and alumni? Want to get paid for it? You might want to apply to be a sports reporter. Select “freelance reporter” on hr.unm.edu/unmjobs and be sure to make a note that you’re interested in sports. Contact sports editorinchief @dailylobo.com or @dailylobo.com for details.

unM north CAMPus. Lomas/ Girard,

- Houses for Sale - Rooms for Rent

In the Daily Lobo Housing Guide...

Pages 15-17

• Hiring mental health technicians and nurses (RN/LPN) • Flexibile schedules—great for students • Internships available • Beautiful campus • Benefits availaible • Large opportunity for growth—95% of promotions are from within the company

www.deserthills-nm.com/about/careers

looking For A pet and house sitter while I travel. Live in east mountains. I have two labs; both very friendly. Must have car. t_h111@yahoo.com VeterinAry AssistAnt/ reCePtion‑ ist/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary stu-

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

Animal

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children ages 18 mos. - 8th grade. Must be available at least two days a week either 8:30-3:30, or 3-6. Pay DOE. Please email resume to office@edelsol.org

CheCk out this website http://www.partytimemixes.com/sites/ rogerhardy3005

In the following categories: - Apartments - Duplexes - Houses for Rent

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

loVe lobo sPorts? Want to inter-

And Constitution. 3BDRM, 2BA, wood floors, fireplace. W/D. NP. $1050/mo + first/ last dd. 505‑507‑7892.

two unique AFFordAble furnished

1BDRM duplexes with private yards...only 300ft to UNM... Perfect for a graduate student or intern... Prefer longer term tenants...References...No pets/ drugs/ smoking/ parties... We abide by the Albuquerque Crime Free Rental Policy... Only between $594 and $694. For someone who will pamper my property...You might might be the lucky one chosen to live here. Available August 2nd...Call 505‑220‑8455.

Pt AssistAnCe For a disabled individual: consulting, driving, and some travel. $10-20/hr. UNM students only. arthurtackman@gmail.com. Call/ text 505-450-5111.

the dAily lobo is looking for an advertising intern! You must be a student registered for 6 hours or more. Workstudy is preferred. For information, email advertising@dailylobo.com or apply online at unmjobs.unm.edu search department: Student Publications.

Computer Stuff

Houses For Rent

CArlisle

1BDRM apartment at 1210 Dr. Martin Luther King NE, 87106. Hardwood floors, open floor plan, off street parking, pets negotiable. $650/mo +utilities. Call 505‑377‑7630.

PAYMENT INFORMATION

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

CLASSIFIED DEADLINE

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

unM/

PLACING YOUR AD

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

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

2bdrM APArtMent, wAlk to UNM/

CNM. $765/mo w/utilities, move-in special. 313 Girard SE. 505‑246‑2038. www.kachina-properties.com.

ON THE WEB

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

Answering

serViCe telePhone operators needed. Immediate hire for two PT positions. Please call 260‑7570 for first part of interview.

Desert Hills is a provider of behavioral health services for youth ages 5-18.

The Daily Lobo is digital first!

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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Monday-Sunday, July 24-30, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 21

Sports & Recreation Fusion Dance Practice 7:00-8:00am Johnson Center, Room B42

Student Groups & Gov’t Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills.

THURSDAY Campus Events

Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm

In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Everyone is welcome.

Sports & Recreation Kyokushin Karate Club 5:30-7:30pm Johnson Center, Room B42

Student Groups & Gov’t Sprechtisch Meeting 7:30-10:00pm 108 Vassar Dr SE

Lectures & Readings Faculty Seminar in Hematology/ Oncology 11:30am-12:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room G-25 Dr. Neda Hashemi, Indiana University, presents “Bladder Cancer: Past, Present, and Future.”

Meetings Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room

Theater & Film Women’s

FRIDAY Art & Music

New Mexico Contemporary Ensemble 7:00-9:00am CFA Downtown Studio The New Mexico Contemporary Ensemble aims to bring the music of the past century’s most prolific and creative composers to the audiences of New Mexico. Suggested $10 donation.

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

Bewitched, Bothered and Belittled 8:00-10:00pm The X Theatre The Dolls present a comic send-up of the classic TV series “Bewitched” in an original script by Kenneth Ansloan. Ticket prices start at $20.

SATURDAY

SUNDAY Theater & Film

Bewitched, Bothered and Belittled 2:00-4:00pm The X Theatre The Dolls present a comic send-up of the classic TV series “Bewitched” in an original script by Kenneth Ansloan. Ticket prices start at $20.

Theater & Film Bewitched, Bothered and Belittled 8:00-10:00pm The X Theatre The Dolls present a comic send-up of the classic TV series “Bewitched” in an original script by Kenneth Ansloan. Ticket prices start at $20.

Scan here to subscribe to the Lobo Life calendar and get emails of UNM events delivered right to your inbox every morning!

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


@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

How to access the Daily Lobo

Monday, July 24, 2017 / Page 23

How to work for the Daily Lobo The Daily Lobo is created entirely by students like you! Working at the Daily Lobo gives students real-world experience in an educational setting — it’s like an internship on steroids!

Print Newspaper Pick up the Daily Lobo on campus and the UNM area. The Daily Lobo is your source for news and information. Find great coupons in our Coupon Bonanza section on Mondays or find out what’s happening in our Haps section on Thursdays!

Working at the Daily Lobo might be the right fit for you.

Website Can’t wait till Monday and Thursday? New content is published daily on our website dailylobo.com. Check out our podcasts and videos while you’re there!

The Daily Lobo has been the student-run independent voice of the UNM community since 1895. Our newspaper isn’t just for Communications and Journalism students—we have reporters, photographers, designers, advertising sales representatives and editors of all majors. Our graduates have gone on to work at the Albuquerque Journal, KOB TV and many other outlets. The skills and experience you’ll gain will serve you in whatever field you’re studying, and the friends you’ll make will last a lifetime.

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Lobo Life Calendar of Events Find out what’s going on campus everyday with the Daily Lobo Life Calendar of Events. Check it out at dailylobo.com, Daily Lobo mobile app or in print! Scan here and subscribe to have daily events emailed to you every morning.

Accounting Assistant Advertising Representative Classified Advertising Representative Advertising Production Freelance Photographer Freelance Reporter Cartoonist Delivery Production Assistant Search for department at Student Publications at hr.unm.edu/unmjobs to see what jobs are available and to apply. We’re also expanding our multimedia platforms. Contact Elizabeth Sanchez at editorinchief@dailylobo.com if you have an interest in podcasts and video content. Call the Daily Lobo at (505)277-5656


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The easiest way to make money is: PAGE 24 / MONDAY, JULY 24, 2017

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