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wednesday November 19, 2014 | Vo l u m e 1 1 9 | Is s u e 6 6

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Study: pot has impact on brain

Destination: Puerto Rico

By Tomas Lujan UNM researchers are looking into the science of getting high in their latest study analyzing the long-term effects of marijuana on the brain. While initial results cannot say whether the enduring effects of cannabis are positive or negative, one thing is certain — habitual use changes the structure of the brain. Distinguished professor Vince Calhoun, executive science officer at The Mind Research Network, said most of what he does is focused on developing ways to process complex brain imaging data. The main goal of this study is to evaluate brain volume, functional connectivity and the wiring of the brain, as a measure of overall function in the brains of people who habitually smoke marijuana versus people who don’t, he said. “We focused on the orbital frontal cortex, which is a frontal portion of the brain that is focused on decision making, inhibition and things like that,” Calhoun said. “One of the things we found is that the grey matter volume was decreased in the cannabis users compared to the healthy controls.” Grey matter is a region in the brain where the neuron bodies are held. It is essentially where the processing of information occurs and is very important, he said. Eswar Damaraju, a doctoral candidate in electrical engineering who was involved in the study, said in addition to decreased grey matter volume, they also found initial increases in the corresponding white matter tracts in cannabis users. White matter refers to regions of the brain that serves as connections between the hemispheres that allows them to communicate. While the study revealed initial increases in white matter, meaning increased connectivity, the effects dropped off over time, he said. “We used data that we collected from the MRI machine which allowed us to look at how the different regions of the brain communicate with each other,” Damaraju said. “Depending on the duration of marijuana use, we were able to determine the amount of change in the structure of the brain.” Calhoun said increased connectivity could be positive or negative. One interpretation of the results is that the increased connectivity in cannabis users may have resulted from a compensatory action by the brain to make up for the loss of grey matter volume, he said. “We thought that perhaps the grey matter regions are working harder to maintain a similar level of function given a decrease in volume,” Calhoun said. “That’s just one interpretation, but what it looks like is that marijuana changes your brain along multiple dimensions.” More than 100 habitual users of marijuana were matched with

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William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda

Lobo senior guard Hugh Greenwood, 3, attempts to run past Titan redshirt junior guard Alex Harris, 23, during the game against Cal State Fullerton at the Pit on Sunday night. The Lobos are playing three games at a tournament in San Juan, Puerto Rico from Thursday to Sunday.

Lost and found houses unclaimed items By David Lynch

Students lose things every day from water bottles to Lobo ID cards, hats to keys. But what few Lobos have in the first place is an idea of where to go to find these things. That place is the lost and found office at the UNM Police Department, located at 2500 Campus Blvd. NE. Darlene Trujeque works at the office, which is the primary one on campus, and said she is skeptical about students’ awareness of the lost and found. “To tell you the truth, I don’t think most students even know where their lost stuff goes,” Trujeque said. In an informal survey conducted by the Daily Lobo, nine out of 10 students said they don’t know where the main lost and found is on campus. Three said they weren’t even aware the University had a lost and found. “We want students to know we’re here,” Trujeque said. “If they have lost something we encourage them to come by to see if we have it.” The lost and found is open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., she said. When students do lose something, Trujeque said they only have a limited amount of time to claim it. The lost and found office holds on to an item for 90 days, after which it is either sent to recycling, or set aside to be auctioned off at a bicycle auction UNMPD holds every April. She said the most common things turned in are items students can’t do without. Some of the items can be costly to replace.

Kanan Mammadli / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

A wall full of keys hangs in the lost and found room at the University of New Mexico Police Department. The UNMPD office is located at 2500 Campus Blvd. NE and is open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

“We get lots of wallets, keys, books and IDs -- lots and lots of IDs,” Trujeque said. She said the office does whatever it can to get belongings back to students. They call various departments to get contact information, or email owners of lost driver’s licenses and passports. Trujeque said the problem is that many students don’t even bother calling back or stopping by. “Students aren’t too responsible with their valuables,” she said. At the same time, there are many students who come to claim lost keys and IDs, only to find that they haven’t been turned in. Trujeque said she thinks students should think twice before leaving their belongings alone. “People will take anything. They see what you have and they like it, so they will wait for you to leave or

make a mistake (and they take it),” Trujeque said. A collage of lost keys is displayed on a board that hangs on the wall in front of Trujeque’s desk. There are about 80, from individual keys to carabiners with a full assortment. The keys are organized by car make, if there is recognizable car key, and a label is placed with information about where they were found, as well as the date. Matt Rosetta, a senior chemistry major, is one student who did come by the lost and found on Monday. He said he came to see if they had some keys he lost about two weeks ago. “I lost them around the Daily Lobo building, which is kind of far from here, so this is my last resort,” Rosetta said. “I just hope someone was honest and turned them in, I

know that’s what I’d do.” Rosetta surveyed the array of hanging keys, but his wasn’t among them. He said he was surprised at how many had been lost. “It shows that people either don’t know where to go, or people don’t care,” Rosetta said. “I’d hope it’s not the second one.” He said the only reason he knew about the lost and found is because he used to work for UNM. Trujeque said in addition to the main lost and found at the Police Department, students can also check lost and found areas in most major campus locations, including Zimmerman, the SUB and Popejoy. Violet Fratzke, a sophomore biology major who works the information desk at the SUB, said students can check with them for only a short time before the item is moved. “We usually keep something for about two weeks before passing it on to the police department,” Fratzke said. Ashen Gutierrez, a sophomore nursing major, said she had to ask around to find out where the lost and found was when she lost her wallet in the spring. She said she ended up having to get a new one. “It would be helpful if all lost things could make it to one lost and found (immediately) instead of having to check every building that I was previously in,” Gutierrez said. “But I think it’s definitely foremost the student’s responsibility. They are the ones who lost it, so they need to go out and work to find it.” David Lynch is a staff reporter at The Daily Lobo. He can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @RealDavidLynch.


LOBO PAGE TWONEWS

Wednesday, November 19, 2014

Land commissioner awaits recount By Isabel Gonzalez and Dominic Aragon / NM News Port

accountable for better land management,” Dunn said in a statement. “I am looking forward to practicing true conservation for New Mexico, caring for our lands while creating more jobs for New Mexicans that will fund for our children’s education.” But Powell said the race is not over yet. “I think there is a good chance that once the recount is done, we’ll survive,” he said. The state Canvassing Board is scheduled to meet on Nov. 25 to approve the results of the election and to order the recount. The board consists of Gov. Susana Martinez, Secretary of State Dianna Duran and the head of the New Mexico Supreme Court, Chief Justice Barbara J. Vigil. Powell, the incumbent, said that while he waits, the land office will continue to run normally because the work is very important for the New Mexico beneficiaries. He said he is “hoping for the best,” but if he ends up losing, he will make sure the transition between land commissioners is as smooth as possible. “I think the office would change dramatically. It would be a very different approach

to land management,” he said. “But we still want to keep the school kids’ best interest in mind.” Under Powell’s leadership, the New Mexico State Land Office has raised record-breaking revenues in the last few years. Dunn has not commented on the possible recount. But Blair Dunn, an attorney who has acted as his father’s spokesperson, said he thinks Powell’s record revenues were mostly due to record oil and gas prices. Blair Dunn said his father will attempt to record even higher revenues by increasing the efficiency of the office. For his part, Powell said he’s proud of the work he’s accomplished. “You’ll have to observe what happens,” Powell said. “We’ve had record revenues. I’m very proud of our honest ethical efforts. The office has never run so well.”

Car robbed in R Lot On Nov. 2, a report was made with UNM Police Department in reference to an auto burglary. According to the report, the victim parked her car in R Lot about noon. When she returned at about 10:30 p.m., she found her purse and wallet missing. There was no apparent forced entry. The victim may have left the vehicle unsecured.

in one of the rooms while making security checks. The resident of the room and two other subjects admitted to smoking marijuana. The R.A. contacted UNMPD who advised the students of the student code of conduct and sent the case to the Dean of Students for further review. A bag of marijuana and a pipe were submitted for destruction.

ence to an auto burglary. According to the report, an iPod, CDs and vehicle registration were stolen from the victim’s vehicle. A man described as tall and in his early 20’s was seen inside the vehicle. There are no other leads to the suspect at this time.

Backpack stolen while jogging at Johnson Field On Nov. 6, a report was made with UNMPD in reference to larceny. According to the report, the victim left his backpack on the field while jogging at Johnson Field at about 10:30 p.m. About 30 minutes later, the victim found his backpack was gone.

Assault on campus On Nov. 10, UNMPD was dispatched to the Communication and Journalism Building in reference to a man bleeding from his head. According to the report, an unknown suspect struck the victim with an unknown object and ran away. Several people at the nearby Yale bus stop denied seeing anything. The victim needed stitches and was transported to UNM Hospital for treatment.

The unofficial results for the Nov. 4 general election show Republican Aubrey Dunn Jr. as the winner of the New Mexico land commissioner race — at least for now. The results were so close that incumbent Democrat Ray Powell still has a chance at retaining his position. Not every state offers a recount in the case of close elections, but New Mexico does. In this state, an automatic recount is required when the margin of votes between two candidates is “less than one-half of one percent of the total votes cast for that office”. Powell said election night was a “stressful evening,” but the stress is certainly not over yet. According to the unofficial results, Powell only trails 789 votes behind Dunn. The margin of votes between the opponents is 0.16 percent. Dunn’s campaign already declared victory and thanked the state voters for helping him win the election. “I expect that New Mexicans will hold me

Isabel Gonzalez and Dominic Aragon are students in the Communication and Journalism Department. This story first appeared on the New Mexico News Port.

CRIME BRIEFS

Busted smoking pot On Nov. 9, UNMPD was dispatched to Coronado Hall in reference to a controlled substance. According to the report, a resident advisor detected an odor of marijuana

Marijuana

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Man seen robbing vehicle On Nov. 12, UNMPD was dispatched to the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority in refer-

Zimmerman robbed On Nov. 13, a report was made with UNMPD in reference to larceny. According to the report, a computer and seven textbooks were stolen from Zimmerman Library between 2:30 p.m. on Oct. 31 and 8 a.m. on Nov. 1. The books were taken from a locked office and the computer from an unlocked room. There was no signs of forced entry and the office was secured when the items were found missing. The report was delayed because the building manager suggested waiting a few days before reporting the theft to see if the items would turn up. ~ Compiled by Erika Eddy

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healthy non-users based on age, gender and duration of use. All subjects were scanned using the same variety of fMRI techniques in a cross sectional effort to analyze the effects of cannabis on the brain, he said. “These folks were chronic marijuana users, so about three times a day typically,” Calhoun said. “We found these effects got bigger the longer they’d smoked and

there was a point where it looks like if you smoke it long enough the higher connectivity levels start to drop off, so you lose that compensatory connectivity.” Calhoun said this is one of the largest studies ever conducted into the effects of habitual cannabis use. Additional research is still needed to reach a definitive conclusion as to whether smoking marijuana has

positive of negative effect on the brain. However, the initial results suggest habitual use of marijuana changes the structure of the brain and therefore should be researched further, he said. Tomas Lujan is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @TomasVLujan.

Volume 119 Issue 66 Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim News Editor Jonathan Baca Assistant News Editor Sayyed Shah News Reporter Daniel Montaño Tomas Lujan David Lynch Matt Reisen Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Staff Photographer Aaron Anglin Di Linh Hoang Copy Chiefs Craig Dubyk Leanne Lucero Copy Editors Dawn Catanach Ian Myers Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Sports Reporter Liam Cary-Eaves Culture Editor Lauren Marvin Assistant Culture Editor Moriah Carty Design Directors Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas Design Assistants Catherine Farmer Casey Purcella Weekly Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren Advertising Manager Zach Pavlik Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Campus Representative Paul Talley Advertising Representatives Heather Fisk Nicole Grundhoffer Justin Pink Classified Manager Hannah Dowdy-Sue Classifieds Representatives Chase Dunnahoo Nikki Garcia Advertising Design Jessi Swartz The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-inchief. 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.


culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Transplant breathes new life By Meagen Twyeffort

The gun goes off, and Aaron Trumm shoots up from his crouched position, sprinting with exhilaration in his veins, his lungs expanding to 90 percent capacity. Just one year after his lung transplant in July 2013, Trumm won the bronze award in the 100-meter dash at the Transplant Games of America in Houston, Texas. The Transplant Games is a multisport event for individuals who have had a life-saving transplant or a living donor, according to Transplant Games of America’s website. The event had multiple activities including opening and closing ceremonies, trivia and a walk so that everyone who wanted to could participate, regardless of their fitness level, he said. “The message of the Transplant Games is to be active and healthy. People get really scared. A transplant is horrible, but ultimately it’s a really good thing, and it’s crucial that potential donors see that,” Trumm said. Trumm is currently training for the 20th World Transplant Games in Mara de Plata, Argentina, where he plans to run the 100-meter dash again in 2015. “The games show people the enormous impact of transplants. Whoever donated my lungs not only enabled me to live but enabled me to run 100 meters, to be an athlete,” Trumm said. The first nine months of training for the Transplant Games of America were hard for Trumm, he said. He is now doing interval and weight training to prepare for the next games. Sandi Blanton, Trumm’s mother, said many people would have settled with a medal at the first event, but Trumm wanted an even bigger challenge.

Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto

Aaron Trumm received a lung transplant in July 2013 after suffering from cystic fibrosis his whole life. He is currently training for the 20th World Transplant Games in Argentina.

“Never give up on your dreams no matter what, no matter how hard it seems, no matter how many people tell you that it’s too hard, or that you can’t do this. Two years ago, he was told that he was going to die. Don’t believe it. You might have to work harder than everyone else, but don’t quit,” Blanton said. Trumm has been training hard, and he is much stronger than last year, she said. Ultimately the training Trumm has undergone is all about self-improvement. “You’re not competing against the other people, you are competing against yourself, and that’s what matters,” Blanton said. Now, half a year later, Trumm can do more, including hill training, kung fu and ice hockey, she said. Bill Doleman, a retired archaeologist and Kung Fu artist, said Trumm’s Kung Fu and Tai Chi training will be invaluable to his performance in the games. Kung Fu uses both aerobic and anaerobic training, so you get the benefits of both, he said.

The focus, determination and flexibility required to perform the stances and choreographed sequences in martial arts will help Trumm in his training for the 100-meter dash, he said. “You actually improve the connections between your brain and body when you use your breathing and your mind to focus,” Doleman said. Trumm has an inner fire that keeps him going when most people quit, he said. “When I saw how hard he worked, he became my hero. He is a role model for anyone who wants to succeed,” Doleman said. Trumm is seeking sponsorships with local businesses to support him and other athletes who want to participate in the world games, he said. Also, Trumm is looking for someone willing to train him for his event. Meagen Twyeffort is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

book review

‘Blood of Olympus’ pleases fans By Skylar Griego

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Warning: If you have not read of the other books in “The Heroes of Olympus” series prior to this one, this review contains spoilers from the past four installments of this series. “Seven half-bloods shall answer the call, To storm or fire the world must fall. An oath to keep with a final breath, And foes bear arms to the Doors of Death.” In Rick Riordan’s epic conclusion to the series, everything is on the line. In the “Blood of Olympus,” Gaea is about to wake, the Roman demigods are ready to unleash a massacre onto Camp Half-Blood and Leo has a plan that involves the ultimate sacrifice. Riordan has the magic touch when it comes to an epic tale. Homer would be proud. He doesn’t fail to disappoint in the nearly 500-page adventure that leads to the final battle and the perfect ending. Unfortunately, his characters don’t have the magic touch. In the hit series that sparked “The Heroes of Olympus,” a spin-off, “Percy Jackson & The Olympians,” all five books were told in the first-person perspective

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of Percy. In the spin-off books, however, Riordan disperses the narrative throughout the series to nine of his heroic demigods. This would be an interesting way to experience yet another apocalypse if he hadn’t chosen to put it in the third-person perspective. After growing so attached to the first series, it is hard to fully appreciate the story without the personal voices of the characters. Anyone who knows Riordan’s style would have been able to see that ending coming from a mile away. It is very predictable. It’s almost a mirror image of the ending of ”The Last Olympian,” the final book of the original “Percy Jackson & the Olympians” series. Still, these flaws are minor compared to the magnificent moments sprinkled throughout the book. Riordan gives his fans everything they could want. Those who like adventure get to ride giant metal dragons while fighting the Earth Mother. If you like romance, Riordan puts you in the adorable awkwardness of four different relationships. It goes without saying that those who love mythology will love the epic interpretation of the ancient gods of Rome and Greece. Fi-

nally, there’s the universal favorite: scores of explosions. The (almost) perfect ingredient that makes this book is the ending. Riordan executes the final chapters with such a beautiful sense of fulfillment. First, there is a feeling similar to the adrenaline left pumping through your body after stepping off a rollercoaster. The fast-paced thrills and constant shifting of perspectives leaves the reader feeling breathless. However, when he ties it all up and leaves the reader with his final words, those who have followed the series are left feeling empty. For years, readers have been journeying by the sides of our unfortunate heroes and it’s simply … over. Riordan never fails to ensnare the hearts of his readers, nor does he fail to then rip them out, throw them on the ground and stomp on them. It would almost be perfect, if it wasn’t so predictable. He only gets away with this because he knows it’s what all of his fans are dying for. Skylar Griego is a book reviewer and freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

wednesday, november 19, 2014/ Page 3


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Wednesday, November 19, 2014

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Convicted coal baron reminds us of mining history By Grant Mincy

Don Blankenship, longtime Chief Executive Officer of coal giant Massey Energy, was indicted November 13 on charges that he consistently violated federal mine safety rules at the company’s Upper Big Branch Mine until an April 2010 explosion that killed 29 of 31 miners. The Charleston, West Virginia Gazette reports that a federal grand jury charges Blankenship with “conspiring to cause willful violations of ventilation requirements and coal-dust control rules — meant to prevent deadly mine blasts — during a 15-month period prior to the worst coal-mining disaster in a generation.” The allegations come with a maximum prison sentence of 31 years. I take no joy in the prospect of another dehumanizing incarceration but regret that a coal baron held so much power in the first place. Before industry came to the mountains a unique form of common governance existed. Communities obtained subsistence from the surrounding old growth forest. Everyone understood not to claim more than necessary from the commons. This governance naturally produced the maximum sustainable yield of resources. Locals labored, bartered and brought goods to market together. As European expansion claimed the new world, land became the ultimate commodity, and all eyes were fixed on the pristine forests of Appalachia. Enclosure

movements commenced as a cash economy developed in the region for the first time. By the early 19th century violent confrontations ruined native populations. The mass slaughter of indigenous people culminated in the Trail of Tears, eradicating tribes from Appalachian governance. Decades later, in post-Civil War America, mountain settlers were coaxed into selling mineral rights to would-be industry barons. Broad form deeds were developed to acquire local lands. Mineral rights were obtained for less than a dollar an acre as mountaineers maintained surface rights. Clauses in these deeds, however, allowed industrialists to take over the land at the company’s discretion for resource extraction — even if such acquisition would surprise grandchildren decades later. Locals were forced off of their property to line the pockets of absentee capitalists, often by rights that had been sold generations before. By the end of the Industrial Revolution coal reigned as king. Industry came to own a vast amount of property in the Central and Southern Appalachians, affording barons incredible power over mountain communities. Company towns popped up near mining operations. Workers lived in company barracks, were paid in company scrip and were required to purchase goods at the company store. Monoeconomies developed across the coalfields that still persist today.

Working conditions were incredibly hazardous for miners. Explosions, shaft collapse, Black Lung and Silicosis ran rampant in coal communities, as did poverty. Company scrip kept workers incredibly poor as billions of dollars were extracted from the region. Worker organization was rather difficult in these company-owned communities, but rebellion and unionization did take place. Unionization failed to liberate labor, however, as class struggle fell to capital. The coal towns acted as an exploitative system of power, impacting every aspect of the lives of miners and their families. Powerlessness produced quiescence. With the news of Blankenship’s indictment, we are reminded of this historical context and confronted with the realization that not much has changed to this day. Appalachian communities experience some of the worst poverty in the United States. Miner safety is set aside for the sake of capital. Vast ecosystems are destroyed as mountaintop removal blasts its way across the landscape. Broad form deeds, after the boom of strip mining in the 1970s, claimed family hollers throughout the 1980s and 90s. The regulatory state, charged with oversight, continually turns a blind eye to industry violations and worker injuries so coal mines can stay in operation, as recently reported by NPR. But, for what it is worth, I am an optimist. Restorative justice and regeneration is coming to the coalfields. A beautiful anarchism awaits Appalachia.

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

Coal has established deep cultural roots in the region and will no doubt remain a market mainstay for some time to come. But coal will no longer reign. Deserved competition will significantly reduce its role. Pristine mountain ecosystems will reclaim prominence in emerging economic orders. Beneficial ecosystem services, far too important for the cash nexus, will reclaim their rightful place in the market. Holistic medicine, decentralized food production, eco-tourism, alternative energy markets and trade cooperatives are just a few examples of market forces that will empower mountain people to reclaim the commons. As opposed to capital, individuals will own the means of production, hold agency over their labor and signal the market. There are no words to describe the complexity that will follow. Such a liberty can only be imagined by the people of this incredibly diverse, ancient terrain. Appalachia will be wild, wonderful and free. Grant Mincy is a fellow at the Center for a Stateless Society and he also blogs at appalachianson.wordpress.com. He holds a chair on the Energy & Environment Advisory Council for the Our America Initiative. He earned his Masters degree in Earth and Planetary Science from the University of Tennessee in the summer of 2012. He lives in Knoxville, Tennessee where he teaches both Biology and Geology at area colleges.

Editorial Board Jyllian Roach Editor-in-chief

J.R. Oppenheim

Jonathan Baca

Managing editor

News editor


New Mexico Daily Lobo

sports news

wednesday, november 19, 2014/ Page 5

football

Team continues to improve despite setbacks By Thomas Romero-Salas Wins and losses don’t always tell the entire story. New Mexico has been competitive for almost every game this season but has failed to beat quality teams and is now 3-7 on the year, 1-5 Mountain West. With its 28-21 loss to Utah State on Saturday, the Lobos are ineligible for a bowl game, a marker of success for most programs, for the seventh straight season. UNM is showing improvement though. The Lobos lost by an average of 18.6 points per game in 2012 and 19.6 points per game in 2013. This season their average margin of defeat has dropped to just 12.1 points per loss. Still, through 10 games this year, the Lobos are 0-6 against teams with a .500 record or better. The last time the Lobos beat an opponent that finished with a winning record was in 2008 when they beat Arizona 36-28. However, Davie said the rebuilding process is on schedule. “Right now is probably not a good time to ask,” he said. “I’m extremely frustrated — as all of us are — that we haven’t been able to win more games. (But) I’m proud of how we’ve overcome some obstacles and (how) we continue to compete.” UNM’s offense is one of the highlights of the team’s improvement. Take for example last year’s 45-10 loss to Utah State. In that game, UNM rushed for a season-low 160 yards and were dominated for the entire game. This season the Lobos never trailed by more than 14 points and ran for 246 rushing yards, the most yards Utah State has allowed this season. “We’re right there. Every game we’re right there. It’s just one mental error and the other team capitalizes,” quarterback Lamar Jordan said. “It’s going to come sooner than people expect it to be. We’re working hard and we’re working our butts off on the field. Our time is coming and I can’t wait.” UNM’s defense is still an area of concern. Time and time again the Lobos have allowed big plays to let other teams get

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New Mexico quarterback Lamar Jordan breaks away during the game against San Diego State on Oct. 10. The Lobos’ offense has shown improvement this season but the defense is still an area of concern.

right back into the game. This past weekend against Utah State, UNM allowed runs of 59, 47, 48 and 26 yards. The Lobos also allowed a 30 yard pass. UNM ranks 116th in total defense, allowing 498 yards per game. “Obviously, the first thing is on defense. We all see it. We have to play defense to win here,” Davie said. Under Davie, UNM has gone 10-25 and 3-19 in Mountain West play. The four years before Davie arrived, the Lobos went 7-41

and 5-27 in conference, including three straight 1-11 seasons. Injury Report Running back Jhurell Pressley (ankle) should be able to play more against Colorado State on Saturday, Davie said Tuesday. Pressley rushed the ball on the first play of the game against Utah State but didn’t play another snap after that. Defensive end Randy Williams and cornerback Devonta Tabannah were both out last

week with concussion symptoms but are expected to play this weekend. Cornerback Isaiah Brown is expected to be out with a hamstring. Defensive tackle Cole Juarez is out with a knee. Wide receiver Carlos Wiggins is still dealing with an ankle issue that has kept him out the last three games. Wiggins will likely miss the game. Thomas Romero-Salas is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ThomasRomeroS.


SPORTS NEWS

PAGE 6 / WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 2014

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MEN’S BASKETBALL

Lobos bound for Puerto Rico By Kyle Tomasi The New Mexico men’s basketball team will play its first game away from The Pit this week when it faces Boston College in the ESPN Puerto Rico Tip-Off. During the tournament the Lobos will play three games in four days. The event also features Connecticut, George Mason, West Virginia, Dayton, Texas Tech and the College of Charleston. UNM head coach Craig Neal said Sunday that he hadn’t had a chance to look at the scouting report for the Eagles (1-1), but he knew about some of their personnel led by coach Jim Christian. “They have two really, really good guards, one of them was All-ACC player last year. He’ll have them playing at a high level,” Neal said. “They’ll be toughminded, and they’ll guard you, so our guys are going to have to be ready.” Sophomore guard Cullen Neal seems to be ready after finding his rhythm early this season with back-to-back 20-plus point games. He netted a career-high 26 points in the season opener against Idaho State and followed that act with a 23-point outing against Cal State Fullerton. The Lobos (2-0) have struggled in the half court so far this season. A vast majority of their points have come off of transition baskets with one of the guards running the floor. Redshirt sophomore guard Devon Williams and senior guard Deshawn Delaney have flourished so far with this run-andgun offense. Neal said he expects to get Williams or Delaney at least one transition dunk/layup per game. Sophomore center Obij Aget, standing at 7-foot-1, has faced only one 7-footer this season, but he has held his own down low with the big men. He is averaging 8.5 points (6 of 8 from the

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Lobo redshirt sophomore guard/forward Devon Williams, 12, loses control of the ball as Titan freshman forward Joe Boyd, 13, comes up behind him during the game against Cal State Fullerton at the Pit on Sunday night. The Lobos will play against Boston College in San Juan, Puerto Rico at 3 p.m. on Thursday.

field) and nine rebounds in the first two contests. Shooting has been fairly consistent through the first two games of the season. The Lobos are connecting on 46.4 percent of their shots so far this year. However, the team has not showed productivity at the freethrow line. They are shooting 66.2 percent (43-65) from the charity stripe. UNM has yet to trail this season. The Lobos have been tied for a combined 2:34 through the first two regular season games but have yet to find themselves down in either game. This will be the fifth straight year that the team has participated in an early-season tournament. The Lobos have only taken home a championship trophy once when they defeated then 21st-ranked UConn Huskies in The Paradise Jam two years ago. The Lobos will face Boston College in the first round of the tournament on Thursday. This is the second meeting in recent years between the Lobos and Eagles. The Lobos defeated BC in 2011 when they won 75-57 in the

fifth-place game of the 76 Classic in Anaheim, Califonia. Neal said he has no worries about his players playing away from The Pit. “I think they’ll be a little bit more relaxed,” he said with a smile. “It’s not easy going down that ramp even when you’re the home team … It’s legendary; the tradition of this place (The Pit), and this building is legendary.” Kyle Tomasi is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @KyTo22.

BOX: Men’s basketball vs. Boston Men’s basketball College vs. Thursday Boston College 3:00 p.m. TV: ESPN2

Thursday 3:00 p.m. TV: ESPN2

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The first five people to come to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall, room 107, from 8am-5pm with the correct answer to this trivia question will win!

UNM’s Formula SAE club team serves as part of the curriculum for which degree-granting program? Hint: Answer can be found in past Daily Lobo articles. Congratulations to these Lobo winners from the past 30 days: Sean Placencio, Dennis Barnhart, Jenna Taylor, Veronica Duran-Hernandez, Samuel Gallardo, Terry Garcia, Louis Herring, Nelson Caron, Alex Ramos, Lisa Werner. Only one (1) prize per winner from the Daily Lobo within any thirty (30) day period.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 19, 2014

wednesday, november 19, 2014/ Page 7

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis dailycrossword

Year Zero

Piled Higher and Deeper

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Solution to Tuesday’s problem.

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GUITAR/ VOICE LESSONS $15 BOARD STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Professional Songwriter meeting FridaySinger/ November 21, 2014 17 at years experience lessons, Any 3pm in Marron Halloffering Rm 131. Age Any Genre, First lesson’s free! 505720-7959.

Services

GETTING MARRIED? .David ?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQWWW Luggage MartinezPhotography.com & Zipper Repair. 136 Washington SE

Suite G. 256‑7220.

?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair.STATISTICS 1405-A SanTUTOR. Mateo MATHEMATICS, NE. 256-7220. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 401‑

8139, welbert53@aol.com MATH TUTORING 237-8236. MATH TUTORING 400‑4852. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

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ABORTION AND COUNSELING Ser‑

Apartments vices. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $495/mo+utiliMD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242‑7512. ties and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard 304-5853. TUTORING ‑ ALL NE. AGES , most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799. FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. Health and Wellness 4125 Lead SE. 850-9749. FREE ZEN AND Aikido, Sundays NORTH CAMPUS. LARGE, clean bothhandsclapping.org/open‑mat 1BDRM, 1505 Girard NE. $500/mo +utilities. No pets. 304-5853.

Apartments

BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM APARTMENT HUNTING? ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes www.keithproperties.com utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525.

QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM $595/mo, utilities included. 2 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity blocks to UNM, no pets. 262‑0433. 980-5812. BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM NEAR UNM/ DOWNTOWN. Affordable ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes 1 bedroom apartments. $400- $575/mo utilities. No pets. 255‑2685 / 268‑0525. +utilities. Off street parking. Singles. 266-4505.CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utili‑ LARGE,

ties. pets.YOU 1505in Girard NE. NOB 304‑ $600 No MOVES near UNM/ 5853. Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parkUNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, ing. Pets okay, no dogs. 137 Manzano 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050. William H. Cornelius, real estate consul‑ tant: 243‑2229. LARGE 1BDRM, HARDWOOD floors, quiet, secure, 3-unit, owner-managed. $650 MOVES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Near Hill. W/D Hookup, storage, off-street. 2BDRM. Man‑ Nob Hill,Onsite UNMmanager. KAFB, 137 hospitals. zano NE. $769/mo. 505‑610‑2050. $550/mo +utilities $400dd. 1 year lease. Cats okay. Owner/broker.Call/ STUDIO W/FREE UTILITIES, remod‑ text 350-8698. eled, 1 block UNM. 246‑2038. $485. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, Ask move‑in special. 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. www.kachina‑properties.com William H. Cornelius, Real Estate conUNM/ large 1BDRM. Quiet profes‑ sultant:CNM 243-2229. sional wanted. $550/mo. Does not in‑ 2BDRMS UTILITIES 3 clude utilities. No pets/ noINCLUDED. smoking. 710‑ blocks UNM. kachina-properties.com 1181. 246-2038. NEAR EFFICIENCY. Nice, new 1BDRM,UNM 3 BLOCKS from UNM, Presbyfridge. 505‑299‑8543. terian. $325. Hardwood floors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows. 118 Sycamore. STUDIO IN VICTORIAN house. $575/mo+utilities+DD, cats okay. NS, $425/mo. Utilities included. Single adult off-street parking. Available November preferred. $300dd. 505‑440‑8127. 1 Call 505-550-1579.

PLAN NOW FOR next semester! Avail‑ ForWiFi/ Rent ableHouses January 1. Free internet. Clean, quiet studio. Furnished, utilities 2BDRM, 1BAcampus 1400 Gold Fenced, paid. North area.SE. Perfect for covered parking, $750/mo. 699-0836. quiet student. 1440 Vassar NE. Drive by for information or call 505‑239‑1625 Houses for Sale or 505‑379‑2804. 1BDRM FROM $425. 2BDRM from HANDY TO UNM lovely remodeled $500. 3425 Smithwith SE. two Tony living Olmi areas. 5BDRM home Coldwell Banker 924‑1031. Legacy 8281000. laentradareality.com Sandy DeNovellis 269-8697.

Houses For Rent Rooms For Rent

3BDRM 1.5BA Campus/Girard. Many HOUSE TO$1200/mo. SHARE. Female amenities. Utilities roommate paid. NS. wanted. Westside $500/mo. No pets. www.burqueno.com 505-720-3274.

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TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

Health and Wellness STRESSED? IZAZEN.ORG

LOOKING FOR A female to take over Lobo Village lease in January. Last month’s rent already paid.If interested please contact me at 505-592-6472.

SINGLE ROOM FOR rent. 2BDRM House $375mo+utlities, biking distance to UNM , ridgecrest area west of San Mateo. 505-620-4457.

Campus Events

The 51st Arts and Crafts Fair 10:00am-6:00pm SUB Ballroom B We’ll have over 70 student and public artists selling their handmade goods to the UNM Current Exhibits Community! UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Lobothon Basket BINGO Exhibitons 6:00-11:00pm 10:00am-4:00pm SUB Art Atrium UNM Museum The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Lectures Readings Collection at Fifty&Years

Arts & Music Dissertation Defense Begins at 10:30am The Lymbs Humanities, Room 226 12:00-1:00pm Ah Rim Kim, Arts & Sciences Cornell/SUB Mall presents: “The Pragmatics and Noontime evolutionConcert of the utterance-final particles -ketun and -canha in Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith modern spoken Korean.” 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum Dissertation New exhibit atDefense the UNM art museum, Begins atthe 11:00am on view in main gallery. PIBBS Conference Room Kimberly Kanigel Winner, Arts & UNM Wind Symphony Sciences presents: “Multi-scale 7:30-8:30pm Popejoy ModelsHall of Ovarian Cancer.” Works by McTee, Wilsion, Hindemith, Barber Gorb. Richard Brown and Bag Seminar Series White, Tuba Soloist. Adults $8, Youth (0-18) 12:00-1:00pm $6, Seniors $4. Hall 100 Castetter Geraldine Busquets, UNM,

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Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to Marron show •• Phone: Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail classads@unm.edu. or email to to classifi eds@dailylobo.com DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.

Rooms For Rent

ROOM AVAILABLE FOR male to take over lease at Lobo Village. Great location near clubhouse. ROOM FORpool, RENTgym, UNM and Cottages. Avail‑ Fully December furnished, 1.free able SaveWi-Fi. $235 Flexible for the move-in date. 280-9256. lease takeover. 575‑791‑1386. SEEKING MALE ROOMATE to share TAKE OVER CASAS Del Rio lease start‑ 3BDRM house. $450/mo. Includes utiliing December. Three months free + ties and split cable and internet. $250 free xbox 10 360.minutes Contact:from UNM. 505deposit. cdunnahoo@unm.edu 919-8057. 3 ROOM FULLY TO FURNISHED, north 1 rent, in a NEAR 3BDRM/2BA campus.Close $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo house. to UNM, Carlisle and Con‑ +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. Picstitution. $550/mo, utilities included. tures available. Gated community. AcText Kaitie with questions. 459‑7583. cess I-40 & I-25. tkuni@unm.edu

ROOM AT LOBO Village available now. ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM 1.5BA. Rent amenities Near $499/mo UNM. Share with 2 included. awesomeRent roopaid December + application mates.tillUtilities, internet, and cablefee. in970‑275‑8604. cluded. W/D. NP. $435/mo. End of November, early December. 505-974FULLY 7476. FURNISHED, NEAR north cam‑

pus. $350 (from 1/1/15) and $380 (from 22 YEAR+1/4utilities. OLD male seeking roommate 1/31/15) High speed inter‑ for 2BDRM $400/mo utilinet. Pictureshouse. available. Gatedplus commu‑ ties. Access Biking distance to UNM. 505-620nity. I‑40 & I‑25. 4457. tkuni@unm.edu

FEMALE ROOMATE to take ROOMMATE WANTEDWANTED $320 plus split over lease. Room for rent in Casas Del utilities. Fully furnished. 3BDRM, 2BA, Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If intermust like dogs. Call/text Beck 907‑6139. ested please contact 505-258-1369 or 505-818-9872. DOWNTOWN $375/MO +UTILITIES.

$170dd. Must be cat friendly. Access to Bikes/Cycles bus routes to UNM W/D, D/W, own BA/ walk‑in closet. No students. 505‑514‑ 2012 PCC SPEEDO 50cc. Less than 7089. 1200 miles, great shape. $750 OBO. Call Tom at 505-273-1091. LOOKING FOR SOMEONE to transfer

Cottage Lease. From December‑June, Computer Stuff completely furnished. If interested call 720‑253‑2119. CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! We can create or modify software for 1 FURNINSHED ROOM NE you! C++, Python, Java,fororrent webinsoftHeights homeonforPhp, responsible ware running Drupal orfemale, Wordpress. brian@noventum.us 505-750NS, graduate student. Shared BA, laun‑ 1169. dry access. No drugs, alcohol, or pets. $425/mo. +dd. Utilities, wi‑fi included. For Sale 505‑234‑5387. DOGS FOR SALE Two cocker spaniel ROOMMATE WANTED: 20 minutes poodle mixes black, white. Both a year from UNM, 3 BDRM, 2 BA, $350/month old, sisters. Well behaved/trained and + utilities. NS, drug free, responsible, looking for a friendly home. $200 505clean, friendly. 505‑927‑6028. 489-1106.

Computer Stuff CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT!

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

Pets BABY HEDGEHOGS FOR sale. $100. www.deserthedgehogs.weebly.com deserthedgehogs@gmail.com PUREBRED SIBERIAN HUSKY puppies for $450. Text 915‑867‑2493.

Child Care

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Jobs Off Campus PT WORK NEAR campus. Flexible hrs. for technically-minded person with basic woodworking, carpentry, and/ or construction experience. Good hourly pay. 301-6658.

Jobs Off Campus

CENTRAL UNITED what METHODIST ARE YOU WONDERING to do with Church, Albuquerque, NM, ishuman seeking a your psychology or related ser‑ part time Multi-Media Director to LLC create, vices degree? Necessity CMC, is develop and implement multi-media prelooking for a guardianship coordinator. sentations and be responsible for their This position is responsible for working production in three worship services. with whom the Courts Ministry have deter‑ The adults Director of Multi-Media will mined to be unable to manage their also coordinate a ministry team to life indecisions without The indi‑ clude training and assistance. volunteer supervision viduals we serve have developmental for lighting, video screen projection as well as environmental projection, and disabilities, a mental health diagnosis, a sound.We abuse are seeking substance diagnosisa ortechnically any com‑ skilled, organized and highly relational bination thereof. Please see our web‑ leadernecessitycmc.com/our to join our staff team team as Media site for Director. Experience in the following a more information. Send your resume to plus: Pro-Presenter, Media Shout, EnviHR@necessitycmc.com ronmental Projection software, Lighting, iOS and SPECIALIST PC operating, systems.to InterGRANT WANTED pro‑ estedaparties submit resumesbut to vide range should of services including, info@centraltolife.org

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SOCIAL BRAND INTERN.OR Searching for MARKETING INTERN Specialist punctual, detail oriented socialite. Paid (PT) Expanding law firm in Albu‑ PT position. is astudent must. querque, NMProfessionalism seeking a college Email resume tomarketing paul@trolleyusa.com or higher‑level intern. Please visit http://www.l4sb.com/seeking for DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for more details. parties. Nights, weekends. Same day VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEP‑ pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary m@gmail.com student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551. SPRING 2014 TEACH and Learn in KoLOOKING FORsponsored SOMEONE by to edit a 7 rea (TaLK) Korean page personal biography. Must be profi‑ government $1,300-400/month cient in English writing. housing, Fee is nego‑ (15hrs/week) + airfares, meditiable. Call William cal insurance Must602‑677‑8452. have completed two yearsTHESE of undergraduate. day toAND apSEE ADS, NEWS,Last SPORTS, ply: 11/30/13 Please visit the website MORE AT WWW.DAILYLOBO.COM. www.talk.go.kr Questions: Jai - jai.ke cla@gmail.com (213)386-3112 ex.201.

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VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

RESTAURANT Volunteers

OPENINGS AVAILABLE

BICYCLE VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITY Both the City of Albuquerque’s EsperFood Discounts &shop Benefi anza Community Bicycle and ts the Bicycle Recycle Program are looking for people with bike mechanical skills, night,toweekends. or who Day, are willing learn mechanical Will work around schedule. skill to volunteer at theyour Esperanza Community Bike shop. The Bicycle Recycle Apply in person after 2pm. program needs volunteers during weekdays and Esperanza could use volunteers weekday nights and Sundays. Please contact Tomas Kujat at kujat.tomas@gmail.com or Chuck Malagodi at cmalagodi@cabq.gov 505768-2453.

CASHIERS START AT $9.50 2400 Central SE

Campaign Jobs Help protect the Right to Choose

Grassroots Campaigns is now hiring field staff to talk to voters in Albuquerque about protecting the right to choose. Full and Part-time Positions Available $9 to $11 per hour (No fundraising required)

Call Jordan at (505) 369-8133

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campus calendar of Events

presents: “Movement Patterns and Population Structure of Blue Whales (Balaenoptera musculus) in the Eastern Pacific Ocean.”

Daniel Worden & Zuromskis Book Event Begins at 12:00pm UNM Bookstore

Catherine

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Arts & Music

Projects Committee 3:00-4:00pm SUB Mirage/Thuderbird

Campus Calendar of Events

CE Graduate Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Centennial 1026 HeatherCampus Himmelberger, Events Southwest Environmental Finance Center, Coffee andhow Tea Time discusses asset management 9:30-11:00am techniques can be used to improve LGBTQ Resource Center, 608 Buena operations management and Vista delivery of water and wastewater services. Flu Shot Clinics 10:00-2:00pm Feminist SUB AtriumResearch Institute Lecture Series UNM Student Health & Counseling 12:00-1:00pm will offer free flu shots for UNM SUB Cherry/Silver students, staff and faculty (anyone Kelsey Martin, Department of 18 and older). Art History presents: “Ambiguous Consent: AnGroups Analysis of Female Student & Gov. Agency in Eighteenth Century fêtes galantes.” Mortar Board 10:00am-1:00pm Water & Energy in New Mexico: SUB MallRights Water Information Table 12:00-12:45pm George Pearl Hall, Room P139 CLS Bible Study This week’s speaker will be Peter 8:30-9:20am Chestnut, attorney Law School an Room 2503 and water law expert. He’ll be discussing Meeting his practical experience in water rights settlements.

Email

LAII Lecture Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Santa Ana B Nancy López and Ricky Lee Allen Theater & Films - Interrogating Inequality: The Mid Week Movie Construction of Series Racial Politics in 4:00-6:00pm Education & 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Despicable Me 2 Gary Oppedahl at Lobonet UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff Connect $2.50, Public $3. 5:30-6:30pm Brickyard Pizza& Readings Lectures Gary Oppedahl, director of economic development of the LAII Lecture Series city of Albuquerque, will be the 12:00-1:00pm featured guest at and the monthly Latin American Iberian LoboNet CONNECT event. Institute Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan Workshops Mezcal and the Making of a Transnational Prestige.” Nutrition with SHAC UFO Speaker Stanton Friedman 11:30am-1:00pm 7:00-9:00pm GPSA Office, SUB 1021 SUB Ballroom C to continue their SHAC is back Nuclear Stanton series onPhysicist/Lecturer nutrition. T. Friedman is the original civilian investigator Meetings of the Roswell, New Mexico UFO incident.

New Music New Mexico 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Featuring music of Andriessen and his teacher Luciano Berio. Directed by David Felberg. Cultures of Exile: Conversations on Language & the Arts

Theater & Films

9:30am-6:30pm Mid Week Moviethose Highlighting cultures 4:00 & 7:00 traditionally ignored, this SUB Theater aims at giving voice conference to the voiceless through poetry Now showing: Sex Tape readings

Student Groups & Gov.

Lobos for Israel 7:00-9:00pm Christians on UNM Mitchell Hall 11:30am-1:30pm Barak Raz presents the most recent SUB Scholars spokesperson for the Israeli discusses his experiences and challenges UNM Dream while servingTeam in the Israeli Defense 12:00-1:00pm Force. SUB Amigo

Preview events at dailylobo.com

Accessible Campus Community Equals Student Success 2:00-3:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B Filipino Student Association 3:00-4:30pm SUB Trail/Spirit

IT-UNM Meetings 9:00-10:30am events to: calendar@dailylobo.com SUB Fiesta A&B Nourish International International

Veterans Alumni Chapter 5:00-6:00pm SUB Sandia

Want an Event in Lobo Life?

College Democrats Meeting 6:00-8:00pm SUB Luminaria

1. Gofor toChrist www.dailylobo.com Lobos 6:00-7:00pm 2. Click on the “Events” link SUB Alumni near the top of the page.

3. Click onChristian “SubmitFellowship an Event Inter Varsity 7:00-9:00pm Listing” on the right side of SUBthe Santa Ana A page 4. Type Student in the event informaMexican Association tion and submit! 7:00-9:00pm SUB Alumni

* Events must be sponsored

byStraight a UNMAlliance group, organiQueer 7:00-9:00pm zation or department SUB Fiesta A&B * Classes, class schedules,

personal ASUNM Senate events Meetingor solicitations are not eligible. 5:30-10:00pm SUB A&B * Lobo Events must be of interest to the campus community.

* Events must not require pre-registration.

NM Daily Lobo 11 19  

NM Daily Lobo 11 19

NM Daily Lobo 11 19  

NM Daily Lobo 11 19