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Thursday, D ecember 1, 2016 | Vo l u m e 1 2 1 | I s s u e 3 0

ASUNM Scholarship to benefit Mexican students hosts Arts and Crafts Fair By Brendon Gray

@notgraybrendon

By Jonathan Baca @JonGabrielB

For the 53rd year in a row, the annual ASUNM Arts and Crafts Fair is in full swing in the SUB Ballrooms, showcasing an impressive collection of artists and craftspeople from around the state. Hosted by the ASUNM Arts and Crafts Studio, the show invited over 70 local vendors in a holiday shopping extravaganza. The items on sale range from knitting and crocheted clothing, hand-blown glass figures, handmade soaps and body products, pottery, graphic art and jewelry. Senior English major Amanda Johnson is the assistant director at the Arts and Crafts Studio. Every year the studio has a table at the front of the show, where pottery sold by members of the studio is on display. “Every fall we give artists and craftsmen the opportunity to show their wares on campus. They come from all over the state, and some of the vendors are even students,” Johnson said. Lewis Wilson has been a craftsman of hand-blown glass sculptures for 40 years, and has had a booth at the show every year for the last quarter-century. “There’s an incredible amount of good people doing fine arts here, with pen-and-ink drawings, silverwork and jewelry,” Wilson said. “It’s a really good, varied show.” The annual show is a great opportunity for craftspeople to sell their products and attract new customers, but it’s also a terrific holiday shopping experience, said customer Tom Mallory. “Every year I come to this show, and I always find a couple gifts for Christmas,” he said. “The stuff here is always unique and affordable.” One of those unique vendors is Genevieve Brechtel of Making Medieval Modern. Brechtel makes jewelry and accessories using traditional chain mail techniques she taught herself. Bracelets and earrings are on display next to belts and a purse made of interlinked soda can tabs. “The atmosphere of college is always very much more open and accepting,” Brechtel said. “My stuff is fairly eclectic, it’s not really

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Last week, funds were granted to UNM to support students of Mexican origin in pursuit of higher education. UNM President Bob Frank and Mexican Consul Efren Leyva signed a Memorandum of Understanding at a ceremony on campus, representing a collaboration between UNM and the Mexican Consulate to provide for economically challenged students of Mexican descent. After the announcement, Leyva joined UNM Vice President of Student Affairs Cheo Torres in handing out checks from the IMEBecas Scholarship Program. The program is funded by the Mexican government to promote students of Mexican descent facing challenging economic situations achieve their higher education goals. Two specific UNM programs received funds — the College Enrichment and Outreach Program and the Center for English Language and American Culture. The University had to raise matching funds in order to receive the scholarship, an effort

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Rafael Martinez, a graduate student in American studies, is a recipient of the IME scholarship from the Mexican Consulate that gives funding to students of Mexican descent. Martinez will use this funding to further his research in the American Studies Department.

coordinated through both entities. CEOP has been sponsoring the scholarship since 2011, and considering both IME’s support and UNM’s matching efforts, nearly $100,000 have been raised every year since. For Andrew Gonzalez, director of the College Enrichment Program, the continued support of the scholarship is a positive reflection on the University.

“It speaks volumes that the institution is invested in the program and said, ‘Yes, we’re going to do this,’” he said, considering the efforts made to coordinate the fundraising. He also noted that the University showed respect for students by continuing the fund-matching. Rafael Martinez, a third-year graduate student in American studies and a scholarship recipient,

reiterated that sentiment, saying the scholarship benefits him in more than just academics. “As an out-of-state and undocumented student, it made me realize there was a strong support system for undocumented students in New Mexico,” Martinez said. “That was a big impact. It made me feel welcome.” A different scholarship was made available due to the consulate’s donation for students enrolled in CELAC, an intensive language program designed to teach international students academic English. “There are a lot of Mexican nationals and students of Mexican descent that have career goals aligned with understanding English,” said Paul Edmunds, the director of CELAC. “The number one biggest hurdle is the English language, and the second is finances.” With this scholarship, CELAC will continue to provide for both those needs. CELAC and CEOP are just two of a myriad of programs designed to support students who face challenges similar to Martinez’s. Martinez was born in central Mexico and immigrated to the U.S.

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Art student brings comfort to campus By Cathy Cook @Cathy_Daily 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

On the Daily Lobo website

David Lynch / Daily Lobo / @RealDavidLynch

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

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

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TRUJILLO: Winter brings hard times to the city’s homeless

SANCHEZ: A new fraternity, Pi Kappa Phi, was just chartered at UNM.

MARTINEZ: Q&A with a local artist who’s creating an American-produced anime

COOK: Native American Studies hopes to create a new Master’s degree

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LOBO PAGE TWO

Thursday, D ecember 1, 2016

Coming soon: Photo Issue Distant lands, moments between classes, an aspiring chef and one athlete’s journey are just a few stories you can find in between the folds of our next photo issue. Next Thursday, take a look at what Daily Lobo photographers have been working on this past semester.

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Daniel Ward / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

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POSITIONS ARE AVAILABLE IN YOUR STUDENT GOVERNMENT! OPPORTUNITY FOR UNDERGRADS Southwest Film Center Executive Director Arts & Crafts Studio Executive Director Lobo Spirit Marketing Director

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traditional. So when a college student who’s also very eclectic and untraditional comes and gushes over my things, it makes me feel pretty excellent.” Michael Wieclaw, a graphic designer and screenprinter, has had a booth for the last few years, where he sells T-shirts, stickers and posters featuring his hand-drawn designs. Looking for a shirt with a “vampire pizza” or a “scorpion waffle” on it? Wieclaw’s Metal the Brand is the booth for you. “This particular show is one of the biggest of the holiday season,” Wieclaw said. “The experience itself is very fulfilling. I really appreciate anyone who comes out or looks for people locally to find something desireable, to give to the people they love. Kudos to those people.” Wieclaw travels with touring musicians and runs their merchandise as his main job. After handling and selling so many posters and stickers with other people’s art, he said he decided to try his hand at making his own logos. He has since collaborated with local businesses like Rebel Donuts and Slice Parlor, inventing whimsical designs for them. For her day job, Rebecca Jeffers is the accountant for the Arts and Crafts Studio. But her

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passion is crocheting, and her unique 3-D crocheted animals and figures can be found at her booth Especially Handmade. Jeffers said she has been crocheting since she was eight, but just started selling her creations seven years ago. Business has been good so far, with her crocheted Pokémon figures selling out on the first day. She still has plenty of Star Wars figures left, however, like BB-8, R2D2 and Yoda. “I try to pick some of the popular pop culture that the students will be looking for,” Jeffers said. “It’s my hobby; I hate to not be able to work with my hands.” Johnson said she encourages everyone in the community, including students, faculty and anyone else, to check out the Arts and Crafts Studio on the bottom floor of the SUB. “It’s really interesting as a community experience, because since we’re open to everybody, you get to see people who have been throwing (pottery) since I’ve been alive, and very different perspectives and creative people from all over the place. It’s very interesting,” she said. The Arts and Crafts Fair will continue to run in the SUB Ballrooms Thursday and Friday

from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Find out more about the Arts and Crafts Studio at craftstudio.unm.edu.

Jonathan Baca is the managing editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at managingeditor@

dailylobo.com or @JonGabrielB.

academic success and well-being of students,” he said. “It also does a good job bridging the gap between cultural and financial parameters.” Finances were initially a big cause of stress for Martinez, he said. “Going into grad school, just thinking about my schedule and the cost was stressful,” he said. As a four-year recipient of

the scholarship, he has noted a complete perspective change since starting at UNM. “(The scholarship) has made me conscious that the reason I’m in the place I’m currently at is the resources and people who helped me,” Martinez said. “As a Mexican, undocumented student, knowing all the different parts are coming

together to support me as a leader in the community is inspiring.” Fifty UNM students received the CEOP sponsored scholarship this year and, with the avowed support from UNM, next year the same number of students is slated receive the scholarship. CELAC provided funding for ten students in its program, and

officials say they will continue the scholarship for years to come. Information to apply for both scholarships can be found online on the CEP and CELAC websites.

Nick Fojud / Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Gail Tate and Nadine Williams of Wooden It Be Nice have their products set up at the 53rd ASUNM Arts and Crafts Fair Wednesday at the UNM SUB Ballrooms. The fair lasts through Friday and features dozens of local artists.

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when he was four. From there he lived in Los Angeles and received his undergraduate degree in California. He came to UNM to pursue his master’s degree and found an inclusive community that provided for him. Now, he’s pursuing a doctorate and is a mentor in the UNM community. “At one level it’s providing for the

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


LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, December 1, 2016

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTERS UNM is to be thanked for countering hate on campus Editor, As public health professionals dedicated to the well-being and protection of traditionally oppressed communities which have faced structural and social inequities and marginalization, we want to thank the UNM leadership for taking important initial steps to counter hate speech, hate crimes and bigotry on campus in Albuquerque and satellites statewide.

U.S. hides assassinations with counter-terrorism excuse Editor, The clandestine war being waged by the U.S. in Somalia is but yet another example, with all the secret “Special Ops” forces spread out and killing extra-judicially in so many countries, of the secrecy being maintained in consolidating the American Empire with our prima facie excuse of counter-terrorism.

We also support the call for civil discourse among our UNM community of students, staff, faculty and community partners. We do urge UNM to embrace the larger opportunity of creating a safe legal sanctuary that is meaningful for those who may be targeted in the coming months. UNM is a second home for 1,500 international and 19,000 racial/ethnic minority students and scholars and the flagship institution serving New Mexico’s diverse populations. These include UNM’s Muslim and undocumented students and colleagues, as well as other minorities, whether through race, ethnicity, language,

national origin, sexual orientation, disability, etc., who have been directly or indirectly threatened. As faculty, we have seen our own diverse student body in the College of Population Health express concerns and fears. Central to our mission as a minorityserving institution under Title V and the University of New Mexico, inclusion and respect for all are central to our academic and administrative endeavors and ultimately foster diverse learning and working environments. We specifically urge the prohibition of Immigration Customs Enforcement (ICE)

onto our campus, as the core prerequisite for safety and health among our whole university population. By declaring UNM a sanctuary university, we join a growing list of universities nationwide who support the protection of all faculty, students and staff. We are thankful for all who are stepping up to a commitment to a fair and just society.

This is why it is not surprising that even Hillary Clinton has, in a closed-door, nowhacked speech to Wall Street, promoted the use of covert operations. So the world which is now America’s playground needs to fear a worldwide secret police force whose members are American. Already, thanks to the NSA’s worldwide reach, the world is America’s surveillance oyster. A lot of this arrogant moving up in clandestine activity was begun when the CIA, not our military, began and now continues to conduct drone strikes

on merely “suspected” terrorists in the remote tribal regions between Afghanistan and Pakistan. Now, with hundreds of military bases “projecting power” — to use a Powellism — all over the world, including from Australia, nobody elsewhere in the world is immune from America’s neocolonial installations, such as black sites with “extraordinary rendition” — another euphemism masking secret torture. Already we have no qualms about kidnapping criminal nationals of other countries and jailing them here and forcing

them to face our own judicial system. That’s what empires do. For even longer, secret assassinations of world leaders either directly or indirectly by the CIA have put the rest of the world, especially the third world, in mortal fear of the USA. And Trump might become the world’s cruel emperor secretly disappearing his enemies on the “list,” not just radical Islamic terrorists of even American citizenry.

Nina Wallerstein, William Athas, Victor Barbiero, Lily Dow, Lisa Cacari-Stone, Alexis J. Handal, Celia Iriart, Victoria Sanchez, Francisco Soto-Mas, Kristine Tollestrup UNM faculty members

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Volume 121 Issue 30 Editor-in-Chief David Lynch Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Matthew Reisen

EDITORIAL BOARD David Lynch Editor-in-chief

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

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


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Thursday, December 1, 2016 / Page 5

Absence of Lobo Alert raises concerns By Nikole McKibben @nmckibben92

On Nov. 9 Daniel Arushanov walked into the Student Union Building with a loaded gun. A Lobo Alert was not sent out that day, although he was taken into custody, and is now banned from campus. The Clery Act states that alerts must be sent out as soon as an immediate and present danger to students has been confirmed. “We have to verify there is a threat, there was no threat to the campus and no time to alert to what was going on,” said Byron Piatt, manager of UNM Emergency Management. Arushanov violated the law by bringing a weapon on campus, which is when the SUB manager made the call to the UNM Police Department, UNMPD Lt. Tim Stump said. “If Arushanov left campus the day he came with a gun, a Lobo Alert would have been sent out immediately,” he said. “We want to make sure

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we get the best information out as quickly as possible.” UNMPD was not able to verify the threat until they arrived at the SUB to assess the situation, Piatt said. “This turned out to be a more elevated threat once we spoke to him, but that’s why he went to jail,” Stump said. According to the Clery Act handbook, “every title IV institution is required to immediately notify the campus community upon confirmation of a significant emergency or dangerous situation occurring on the campus that involves an immediate threat to the health or safety of students or employees.” The handbook considers an “armed intruder” an immediate threat. “There wasn’t anything for us to tell you to make you more safe,” Piatt said, about why an alert was not immediately sent out. “You may stop paying attention to the alerts. We really want to send out Lobo Alerts that say there’s something going on and there’s something

you can do to make yourself safe.” If there was a threat, the University would put out a message alerting every one of the situation through email, text, Facebook, Twitter and RSS feeds warning people to avoid the area. “This is a serious issue, and we’re all very fortunate it didn’t turn violent,” UNM parent and alum Scott Greene said. “There’s lots of reasons to be prudent about ordering a lockdown as you can imagine, but I believe protocol must be constantly tested and modified — not sure that’s being done aggressively enough yet.” UNMPD asked the Metropolitan Detention Center to alert them if and when Arushanov was released from jail so they could to take precautionary measures, Stump said, and when he was released, the University made the decision to alert everyone through an email. “There is still not an overt threat, that’s why we didn’t send it as a Lobo Alert. But we sent the

email, warning campus of the man returning,” Piatt said. Greene voiced concern over the subject line of the email received by his daughter. The subject of the email was “Clery Act Compliance Officer: Campus wide Clery Act Advisory.” “The wording was very ambiguous, and the email also went immediately into her junk folder,” he said. “I also seriously doubt most students know what the Clery Act is or means — I certainly didn’t.” Stump and Piatt said they would not have changed how the situation was handled. Openly carrying a gun in public is not a crime in New Mexico, but University law states that weapons are banned on campus. Visitors come to campus all the time and are not familiar with the laws, Stump said. Someone could be walking on campus with a gun not realizing they are breaking the law. “Our job is to assess the situation and tell him you need to holster your gun in your car,” Stump said. “You can have a gun in

your car, because it is an extension of your house — but you cannot have one on campus.” Ultimately, UNMPD cannot assess a threat to campus until they get a call, he said. “The community are the eyes and the ears,” Stump said. “We depend on student, staff, faculty security and officers to notify us. If you see something suspicious, it doesn’t matter what it is, we’re here to make sure you are safe.” With one phone call someone may be able to deter a crime, he said. The UNMPD number is on the back of every student’s Lobo I.D. card. “It’s very important to us to get those calls,” Stump said. “We would rather take one call, deter and arrest one person, than to take ten police reports from people who have been a victim of a crime.”

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 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

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. It was just really amazing because it was every kind of person that we could

possibly have,” she said. “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.”

Nikole McKibben is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @nmckibben92.

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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

Cathy Cook is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Cathy_Daily.

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CRIME BRIEFS Criminal sexual penetration at Lomas parking structure On the evening of Nov. 20, an officer was sent to the UNMH triage area at 2211 Lomas Blvd. NE in reference to potential battery, according to the police report. When the UNMPD officer arrived on scene, a UNM Hospital security officer said a female arrived at the UNMH Emergency Room around 9 p.m. and was seen by a physician after claiming she was attacked at the Lomas parking structure. According to the report, she had injuries to the back of her head, her left ribs and pelvic area, the security officer said. He said she told the physician she was hit on the back of the head by an unknown person, knocking her out; she awoke on her stomach and with her pants around her knees, the report states. When the UNMPD officer spoke with the victim, she said that she arrived at the Lomas parking structure at

approximately 9 p.m. and parked on the east side of the second floor. She confirmed she opened the driver’s seat door, reached over to the passenger’s seat for her purse, was struck on the back of the head by an unknown person and woke up in the front seat of a red Ford F-150 truck with her pants around her knees, at which point, she drove the truck to the ER. It was determined that the unknown offender intentionally raped her, according to the report.

Disorderly conduct at Johnson Center On Nov. 18, a UNMPD officer was dispatched to Johnson Center in reference to a male student suspect wielding a toy gun and using verbal threats, according to a police report. Upon arrival, the officer spoke with a male employee who works at the center’s front desk. The employee said the agitated suspect told the front

desk personnel an unknown individual was disrespecting him. The suspect said he would shoot anyone who disrespected him, showed off a toy gun, stated he had a real weapon elsewhere and pulled the toy gun’s trigger twice as he left the building, according to the report. The suspect’s comments were in earshot of guests and other employees. The officer attempted to contact the suspect via phone and email after accessing the center’s sign-in information and identifying the suspect. The suspect did not reply to the messages by the time the reporting officer’s shift was over. The officer informed the swing shift sergeant about the situation and ways to identify the suspect. Later in the evening, the subject returned to the center, was contacted by swing shift officers and denied he made the above threats, according to the report. No criminal charge will follow the incident, as the report was

only utilized for documentation.

Harassment at Safety and Risk Services On Nov. 18, a female subject reported receiving an anonymous, threatening letter at her place of employment, UNM Safety and Risk Services, according to a UNMPD report. The typed letter contained information about the female’s previous work and education locations, indicating that the suspect appeared to have knowledge about her. According to the report, the letter also threatened the female subject and her family. However, the female did not have any suspect information when she reported the incident. The female gave a written statement and the case is closed, pending further leads.

Battery on a health care worker at UNMH On the morning of Nov. 20, a

UNMPD officer was sent to the UNM Emergency Room in reference to battery on a health care worker, according to a police report. Upon arrival, the officer spoke with a witness who said a male subject entered the ER as a burn patient. The witness said the male subject was angrily yelling and swearing at staff members with fluid flowing out of his mouth, which fell on a doctor’s face as a result of the yelling, not with intent. According to the report, the doctor, along with another witness, said the subject spit on the victim’s face intentionally. The victim said the subject later apologized for his actions; however, the doctor said he would still like to press charges against the subject, who was not arrested and was admitted to the hospital. According to the report, the subject is positive for hepatitis C. The case will be sent to the District Attorney’s Office for potential prosecution. - Compiled by Elizabeth Sanchez

HAPS The Entertainment Guide

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Skidmore’s Holiday Bowl Albuquerque Premier Bowling Center! Pizza/Pins/Pop Bowling, shoes, pizza & soda $62.95 per lane Now featuring DJ Cooder $1 Jello-Shots holidaybowlabq.com 505-268-3308 Karma Cycle Cycling Sessions CYCLE 50 Erica 9:00 AM CYCLE 50 Brenna 10:00 AM 1100 San Mateo NE, Suite 2A Albuquerque, NM 87110 KarmaCycleABQ.com 505.401.8948 Outpost Performance Space Student discount and rush tickets available for all shows www.outpostspace.org


HAPS @DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, December 1, 2016 / Page 7

The Entertainment Guide

Southwest Film Center Viva 6pm & 8:30pm SUB Theater, bottom level of SUB Students: $3; Faculty/Staff: $4; Public: $5. Cash & LoboCash only

UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm

UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm

UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm

Imbibe Happy Hour All Day: $5 Goose, Absolut, Skyy, Tito’s, Ultimat, Beam, Beefeater, Cabo Wabo, Hornitos Captain & Bacardi

Tuesday

Wednesday

Outpost Performance Space Student discount and rush tickets available for all shows www.outpostspace.org

Skidmore’s Holiday Bowl Albuquerque Premier Bowling Center! Now featuring DJ Cooder When you’re in the mood for bowling, beers, and awesome ambiance drop by today! holidaybowlabq.com 505-268-3308

UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm Imbibe Twinkle Light Parade Party 4pm: bring canned food for El Ranchito de los Ninos for super priced cocktails DJ 10pm

Sunday Southwest Film Center Viva 1pm & 3:30pm SUB Theater, bottom level of SUB Students: $3; Faculty/Staff: $4; Public: $5. Cash & LoboCash only Skidmore’s Holiday Bowl Albuquerque Premier Bowling Center! Open Bowl Specials: Super Saver Hours for $1.99/game from 9pm to Midnight $1 Jello-Shots Now featuring DJ Cooder holidaybowlabq.com 505-268-3308 Karma Cycle Cycling Sessions CYCLE 50 MG 9:00 AM CYCLE 50 Brenna 10:00 AM 1100 San Mateo NE, Suite 2A Albuquerque, NM 87110 KarmaCycleABQ.com 505.401.8948

Monday Skidmore’s Holiday Bowl Albuquerque Premier Bowling Center! Now Featuring DJ Cooder When you’re in the mood for bowling, beers, and awesome ambiance drop by today! holidaybowlabq.com 505-268-3308 Karma Cycle CYCLE 50 MG 6:00 AM HUSTLE & GO MG 7:00 AM CYCLE 50 SErica 11:45 AM CYCLE 50 Rachael 5:30 PM CYCLE 50 Melissa 6:30 PM 1100 San Mateo NE, Suite 2A Albuquerque, NM 87110 KarmaCycleABQ.com 505.401.8948 Outpost Performance Space Student discount and rush tickets available for all shows www.outpostspace.org

Outpost Performance Space Student discount and rush tickets available for all shows www.outpostspace.org

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Outpost Performance Space Student discount and rush tickets available for all shows www.outpostspace.org

Did you find anything to do? Yes . . .?

Orange you glad you checked

Imbibe Happy Hour All Day: $5 Goose, Absolut, Skyy, Tito’s, Ultimat, Beam, Beefeater, Cabo Wabo, Hornitos Captain & Bacardi

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2016 World AIDS Day Rethink HIV Stop the Stigma UNM Truman Health Services is hosting the 2016 World AIDS Day Candlelight Vigil Thursday, December 1st from 7-8 pm at the Old Town Plaza Gazebo

Imbibe Happy Hour All Day: $5 Goose, Absolut, Skyy, Tito’s, Ultimat, Beam, Beefeater, Cabo Wabo, Hornitos Captain & Bacardi

5 People for the price of 4

Imbibe Happy Hour Till 7pm: $5 Goose, Absolut, Skyy, Tito’s, Ultimat, Beam, Beefeater, Cabo Wabo, Hornitos Captain & Bacardi +College Niht :$1 Draft, $3 Well & Long Island, $4 Skyy, Fire, Beam, & Milk Money DJ Chil 10pm

UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm

“Paint Albuquerque Red” Help UNM Truman Health Services Paint Albuquerque Red by wearing a red shirt on Thursday, December 1st Snap a picture and post it on one of our social media sites (Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram) with the hashtag #trumanisrethinkingHIV and #abq

AIDS Quilt Blocks

Take a moment to stop by the UNM Domenici Center, Popejoy Hall, the UNM Student Union Building, or the UNM Arts building view the Names Project AIDS Quilt Blocks

www.unmtruman.org


dailylobo.com

PAGE 8 / THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2016

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MEN’S BASKETBALL

Lobos win big in 50th anniversary game By Robert Maler @robert_maler The Lobo men’s basketball team won their first ever victory in The Pit nearly 50 years ago, by beating Abilene Christian 62-53. Wednesday night the Lobos had a little déjà vu— winning an almost identical victory. The Lobos (5-2) picked up a 64-55 victory over the Wildcats (3-3), after withstanding a few early runs and playing without two of its starters. Head coach Craig Neal said junior Sam Logwood was a scratch before the game, as he was nursing a deep leg contusion that limited his mobility. The Lobos didn’t expect to play without senior forward Tim Williams, but he was taken out of the game to be examined after getting hit in the neck on the first play of the game. Neal said he was told his star forward could play, but felt Williams “just didn’t look good,” and it was a coaching decision to keep him out in the second half. Williams contributed eight points, even though he only played 16 minutes, and was part of a run that put the team out in front. Senior center Obij Aget scored the first two points of the 50th anniversary matchup, but Abilene Christian answered by scoring the next seven points of the game. Aget finished with 12 points and five rebounds in just 18 minutes of action. Williams and junior guard Elijah Brown banded together to

pull the Lobos to a tie after the first television timeout, 8-8. The Wildcats got in the lane early and took advantage of some opportunities, taking an early three point lead in the game, 19-16. But the Lobos used two mini-runs to seize control before the end of the first half. Junior forward Joe Furstinger dished out a couple of dimes to Williams down low, sandwiched between a pair of jump shots of his own to reclaim the lead and go up 24-19. After the Wildcats had tied the game again later in the half, Aget spurred the Lobos by scoring seven straight points starting with a pretty alley-oop from Brown. New Mexico took a 35-28 lead into halftime, and although it received some late resistance, were never really challenged in the second half. The Lobo offense looked out of sorts at times, and Abilene Christian had a pair of chances to cut the lead to five with about two minutes remaining ACU’s Jaren Lewis missed a bunny at one end and UNM’s Xavier Adams made them pay with the first of several hustle plays. Instead of trailing 62-57, Adams sank two free throws to put the Lobos up 64-55, which proved to be the final score. Adams also went to the ground to collect a loose ball after a Wildcat miss, calling timeout to retain possession. And he collected a late rebound to stymie any chance for a comeback. “I thought ‘X’ was the main guy today,” Neal said, referring to

Nick Fojud/ Daily Lobo / @NFojud

Redshirt junior guard Elijah Brown hurdles his way through Abilene Christian University players Wednesday at WisePies Arena. The Lobos defeated the Wildcats 64-55.

Adams. “Made some big plays, getting on the floor, getting some rebounds, making some timely put-backs.” Adams said he prides himself on bringing energy to the team, and that was why he came to New Mexico. He stepped up to help fill the void left by the two missing starters, pouring in 10 points and collecting five boards. The energy of the crowd and the feeling that comes with playing in something like a 50th anniversary game is something the head coach

said he knew he would feel, but didn’t know how powerful it would be until the moment was upon him. Neal said he wasn’t sure how much the players realized what they were a part of Wednesday night. He said they talked about it before the game and he believes it will be something they will have fond memories of later in life. “They are going to go down in history playing in the 50th anniversary game, and that should mean something to them,” Neal said.

“But I don’t know if that sinks in — it’ll mean something to them when they’re my age.” Neal said it was too early to assess whether Logwood or Williams would be available for Saturday’s game at Illinois State. That game is scheduled to start at 6 p.m. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers football and men’s and women’s tennis. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @robert_maler.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, December 1, 2016 / Page 9

UNM group to begin well project to aid Bolivians By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Engineers Without Borders UNM, a chapter of the parent organization EWB-USA, will be receiving a $1,000 donation toward efforts in Bolivia to construct wells for impoverished communities. The donation comes from the AWMA, otherwise known as the Air and Waste Management Association. Santiago Trujillo, Chicana and Chicano Studies major and chapter president of EWB-UNM this year, said his team will receive the donation after a presentation scheduled for Dec. 6.

“The real life problems we are solving are really hard for us to wrap our heads around. There are people out there who do not have access to clean water, and what we’re doing is we’re supplying them a means of drinking clean water.” Phoeby Zhang EWB UNM treasurer “What we’re doing is giving the presentation on our chapter and project, particularly looking at our trip from last summer where a team of ours actually got to install a hand pump that was working for a community,” he said. The project will be located in an indigenous Tsimane community, working with a local driller to drill a well and install a hand pump made out of local building

materials and using practices the community can implement themselves, Trujillo said. The current chapter has gone through a bit of a turnover, he said, but four years ago the EWB’s student chapter had done presentations like this regularly. Now with a new team formed within the last six months, Trujillo said they approached the AWMA, and were told they would be willing to support the student chapter again. Engineers Without Borders is a humanitarian organization that is international, providing engineering services to empower communities’ human needs. Communities in need go through an application process to be considered, Trujillo said. After the process is completed the community’s project goes into a pool with other projects, at which point chapters, whether professional or student, get to pick available projects that align with their goals, he said. “What we’re really concerned with is sustainability of the project, so the process of having the communities come to EWB first kind of instills a sense of ownership from the communities on their project,” Trujillo said. Marisol Lucero, a member of the fundraising team and a liberal arts major, said especially in projects like the current one in Bolivia — where infrastructure could fall apart or needs to be maintained — there is a need for people who are invested in the community, as the EWB team won’t be there for the whole year to maintain the project’s infrastructure. “If you imagine one thing with humanitarian efforts, the easiest thing to do is to send money to organizations,” Lucero said. “The really difficult thing to do is to build lasting infrastructure, and so it’s really important that our chapter is able to facilitate and put together great long-lasting projects.” These projects take time, money, transportation and volunteer students, as well as outreach to the communities, Lucero said. Although not an engineering major, Lucero said she hopes her experience with her current job and with past experiences with

Courtesy / Engineers Without Borders UNM

fundraising will help to ensure the current year will be great for the student chapter, as well as ensure the next year’s chapter has funding down the road. This is the first project she has ever worked on, she said. Phoeby Zhang, treasurer for EWB-UNM, said that while she is a chemical engineering major, she has always felt that her heart and interest have been with humanitarian projects. “I have the technical skills, I have the interest and the desire to help people,” she said. Zhang said she just joined last semester, having been introduced to EWB by the previous president who shared a class with her. “The real life problems we are solving are really hard for us to wrap our heads around. There are people out there who do not have access to clean water, and what we’re doing is we’re supplying them a means of drinking clean water,” Zhang said. The money will not be directly sent to the Bolivian community,

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but rather put towards the project the EWB team will be completing, she said. This money will go to travel expenses, hiring local engineers and buying materials, Zhang said. Students completing the project are trained in U.S. standard engineering protocols, so when they go down to Bolivia to complete the project they are following the highest standards in the entire world, Lucero said. “It’s the expertise that is brought to a community that so needs help when they’re suffering from illnesses. They’re not just getting something shoddy that’s going to break in the next three weeks,” she said. Trujillo said members do not have to be part of the travel team to receive real world experiences, just part of the chapter. “We do so much stuff in advance of a trip and year-round locally to support those efforts, that you get good experiences just being there. Putting together fundraising events, understanding

where the money goes, how it goes. We also have to do a lot of reporting to be able to even go do our trips to our project, so learning some more about reporting, writing, presenting and doing outreach — we have to do all of these things,” Trujillo said. Trujillo encourages students interested in humanitarian work to do it because of the many different things they can learn about another community as well as themselves, he said. As for working with EWB and the current Bolivian project, Zhang said she always felt welcome and has always received warm greetings from her fellow members. “Being a member, the treasurer for EWB has required me to acquire outreach skills, and by doing so has helped me overcome my anxieties personally. I think that’s very personally valuable,” she said. Nichole Harwood is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.


dailylobo.com

PAGE 10 / THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2016

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MOVIE REVIEW

‘Viva’ tackles LGBTQ issues with style By Audrin Baghaie @AudrinTheOdd

“Viva” is a hurricane. Amid fast paced dialogue, explicit scenes of LGBTQ struggle and an overall passionate delivery, this movie keeps your attention and plays with various social issues while it has it. It’s an ardent film, sometimes too passionate, with blatant symbolism and a cliché plot. But “Viva” follows through for a fleshed out and powerful 90-minute narrative. Hector Medina stars as Jesus, a young hairdresser that yearns to be a drag performer in the Cuban cabaret club he works at. His passion damages his relationship with his father, Angel, played by Jorge Perugorria, and propels a turbulent story that takes twists and turns all along this certain social taboo. “Viva” portrays drag shows, I believe, quite enthusiastically. These

powerful, erotic performances motivate the plot and give the characters something to pursue — and in turn, a reason to grow. Jesus is in the middle of this colorful chaos, and with each performance he becomes stronger and more confident. Yet the world builds up against him. Jesus becomes torn between doing what he loves, keeping his family happy and trying to survive. It’s a story that’s been told countless times before, and there’s a good chance you’ll predict the plot’s conclusion before the halfway point. However, between the cinematography, the acting and the music, “Viva” succeeds in evoking a lot of emotion and attention from the audience. The camera work is fantastic. There’s a surplus of dynamic camera movement, and shots are complemented by the soundtrack in a unique manner. There’s a fantastic sense of flow in the film that transcends the pictures we’re seeing on the screen. The music itself is a lot to

write home about. Jazz, hip-hop, cabaret and whimsical acoustic guitar melodies are all wrapped up in a Latin American blanket of sonic satisfaction. There are two exceptions where brief excerpts of mainstream radio-pop songs are used. This broke the mood substantially. I found the blatant symbolism used throughout the film kind of annoying. It’s no coincidence that Jesus, Angel and Mama all live up to their names to some extent. For all the exposition and prominence made by portraying the gay and trans characters, it’s quite nonsensical for the movie to self-proclaim how “deep” it is. The truth of the matter is that this movie doesn’t need to be “deep” to convey its message. The social issues that confine these characters’ lives are very much in accordance with real life politics. Though the film is set in Havana, Cuba, the plot would be no different if set in certain parts of the United States. The drag

Courtesy / Viva

performers are only allowed to be themselves during a specific place and time, and to quote the film, “are made to feel sorry, to apologize for who [they] are.” It’s a powerful message, regardless of the cinematic tropes it tumbles through along the way. Some scenes are explicit and initially shocking, but the film doesn’t apologize for its shock value. It embraces it, and asks the audience to ponder why these are

portrayed to be “shocking” in the first place. That’s probably my favorite aspect of this film. Check out “Viva” playing at the SUB Theater this weekend, brought to you by the Southwest Film Center. Audrin Baghaie is a culture reporter and film reviewer for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @AudrinTheOdd.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, December 1-4, 2016

Current Exhibits Gems from the Tamarind Flat Files 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday Tamarind Insititute Exhibit features Director Diana Gaston’s thirty-two discoveries from the Tamarind inventory of hundreds of lithographs and monotypes. Garo Antreasian Innovation in Print 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday Tamarind Insititute This exhibition presents an overview of Garo Antreasian’s innovations as a printmaker, specifically centering on his Tamarind production, including prints made with Tamarind Lithography Workshop in Los Angeles during its first year. Chinese Americans in New Mexico 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition recounts the story of Chinese immigrants and Chinese American communities in New Mexico through photographs, documents and family heirlooms. Earth, Fire and Life: Six Thousand Years of Chinese Ceramics 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Exhibition of historic and contemporary Chinese ceramics from ancient times to the 21st century, where culture, political discourse and aesthetics combine. Life and Times Along Route 66 in NM 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday 12:00-4:00pm Saturday Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 Celebrating 90 years of the Mother Road, curator Nancy BrownMartinez and assistant curator Jennifer Dawn Eggleston utilize archived memorabilia to illustrate life and travel along Route 66 in New Mexico. Featuring twentyfive different collections that are represented in the show. Out of Many, One: New Work by Studio Faculty, UNM Department of Art 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday

10:00am-8:00pm, Saturday UNM Art Museum With this exhibition, the museum takes a significant step in examining recent work by faculty in the diverse studio areas of the department. The Art of Indigenous Scholarship 7:00am-2:00am Monday-Thursday 7:00am-9:00pm Friday 10:00am-6:00pm Saturday 12:00pm-2:00am Sunday Zimmerman Library, Herzstein Latin American Gallery Celebrating the contributions of indigenous faculty at UNM. Selected Works: Art Education Gradudate Student Exhibition 10:00am-4:00pm, Wednesday and Friday Masley Art Gallery Celebrate selected artworks from current art education graduate students at UNM.

Thursday Campus Events

Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Every Thursday at noon. Everyone is welcome.

Lectures & Readings Pathology Seminar Series 8:00-9:00am Fitz Hall, Room 303 Olivier Rixe, UNM, presents, “Recent Advances in Cancer Immunotherapy.” Biomedical Informatics Seminar Series 10:00-11:00am Health Sciences Library & Informatics Center, Room 228 Felicha Candelaria-Cook, PhD, presents, “Evaluating Resting-State MEG Imaging Data.” Meeting of the Minds 12:00-1:00pm UNM Art Museum Meeting of the Minds is an informal series of lunchtime conversations and creative interventions that

allow for more intimate exchanges with artwork on view at the UNM Art Museum. Neuroscience Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Nikolas Mellios, UNM, presents, “Systematic Profiling and Functional Assessment of Novel Noncoding RNAs Involved in Psychiatric Disorders.” Fall 2016 Biology Seminar Series 3:30-4:45pm Castetter Hall 100 Dr. Kevin McCracken, University of Miami, presents “Genetic Adaptation & Phenotypic Plasticity in High-altitude Ducks.” Presentation followed by 15 minutes of questions and answers.

Theater & Film Jason Bourne - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater The CIA’s most dangerous former operative is drawn out of hiding to uncover more explosive truths about his past. $3/ $2.50/ $2. Viva - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Jesus, a young hairdresser working at a Havana nightclub that showcases drag performers, dreams of being a performer himself. He finally gets his chance to take the stage, but when his estranged father Angel abruptly reenters his life, his world is quickly turned upside down.

Art & Music UNM Concert Choir Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Concert choir performs under the direction of Juan Hernandez.

Sports & Recreation WOW Yoga 12:00-1:00pm

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

HSC Domenici Center Building, Room B116

West

Kyokushin Karate 4:50 – 6:00pm Johnson Center, Room B554 Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:30 – 10:30pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Student Groups & Gov’t Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC 240 Albuquerque Christian Morning Prayer 9:30–10:30am SUB Alumni

Impact

Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 11:45am–1:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Journal Club 12:00–1:00pm BRF, Room 218 Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00–1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Chess Club Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Amigo

Christian

Impact

Lobo Aquatic Club 4:00– 6:00pm Seidler Natatorium Rotaract Club of UNM General Meeting 4:00-6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Pre Dental Society Meeting 4:00-6:00pm SUB Alumni

Black Lives Matter: Campus Climate Forum 5:30-8:00pm Black Lives Matter: Campus Climate Forum Population Health and Student Belonging session examines the health outcomes of black students, staff and faculty and will educate listeners about an approach to health that aims to improve the well-being of the entire human population. National Society Scholars Meeting 6:00-7:00pm SUB Isleta

of

Collegiate

African American Student Services Voices of Inspiration Practice Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Sandia Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 6:00–9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 6:00–10:00pm SUB Acoma Water Polo Club 7:00-8:00pm Seidler Natatorium

Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00–5:00pm Fitz Hall Room 203 Albuquerque Meeting 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni

Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00–10:00pm SUB Cherry/ Silver

Pre-Vet Club Meeting 7:00-9:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Sprechtisch Meeting 7:30 – 10:00pm Joe’s 108 Vassar Dr SE

Meetings Staff Council HSCS Meeting 11:00-12:00pm Domenici Center West, Rm 3110 CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm Family Medicine Center, Room 420

Campus Calendar continued on page 11

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


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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

Thursday, December 1, 2016 / Page 11

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

obo b /Dail @DailyL DailyLo @ Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

crossword

Round 10: Carlsen Comeback (Level 2) By Eddie Wyckoff

Carlsen vs. Karjakin, NYC, World Chess Championship (WCC), 2016, round 10; White to move and win a pawn: Carlsen emerged victorious in round 10 to even the score, and drew rounds 11 and 12 to go into tiebreaks. In a world championship, sometimes just one pawn is enough to change things! Chess Quotable: “Pawns are like buttons. Lose too many and the pants fall down by themselves.” – George Koltanowski Solution to Monday’s puzzle: 52. … a2! And GM Carlsen resigned in light of: 53.Qxa2 [53.Qa6 Qd4! (53...Qc3?? 54.Qa7+) ] 53...Ng4+ 54.Kh3 [54.Kh1 Qc1+ 55.Bf1 Qxf1#] 54...Qg1 55.Bf3 [55.Qb2+ Kg6! no more checks] 55...Nf2+ 56.Qxf2 Qxf2 Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

sudoku

o FOR RELEASE 25, 2016 o yLobNOVEMBER

Level 1 2 3 4 November 21st issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 “It’s not easy to __”: Five for Fighting lyric 5 Sun, for one 10 Omegas, in the electrical world 14 Field beasts 15 Manual 16 Central points 17 Jack Blum’s “Meatballs” character 18 House work? 19 Work meas. 20 “Am I clear, George?”? 23 Incitements 24 Wonderstruck 27 Manuscript mark 28 “Okay, so it’s THAT dictionary”? 32 9, often: Abbr. 34 Have something 35 Symbols of elusiveness 36 Govt. stipend provider 39 “The Ten Commandments” (1956) director 42 AAA offering 43 It’s near the funny bone 45 Reaction to a 71-Across 46 Embarrassing marks 48 Former space sports group? 51 Nursery buy 54 Roosevelt feature partially carved on Rushmore 55 Jordan River outlet 58 Little Spanish range? 62 “Oops!” 64 Sneeze, say 65 Tilted position 66 Mexican bread 67 Early anesthetic 68 New __ 69 Winter Olympics jump 70 Loud 71 Taboo that hints at this puzzle’s theme DOWN 1 Certain pears 2 Americans in Paris, maybe

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Francesca Goldston

3 Be dead serious 4 Biology subjects 5 Halloween costume 6 Cary’s love interest in “Houseboat” 7 Too precious, in Portsmouth 8 Quattro competitor 9 Ocean output 10 Cause of hurt feelings 11 Sticky spot 12 Ligament commonly injured in football 13 Ted, to Bobby 21 Exposed 22 Sci-fi pic series 25 Temporary skin damage 26 Gaelic tongue 29 Narrowly defined verse 30 Wheaton who played Wesley on “Star Trek: T.N.G.” 31 Women’s issue 33 Org. that opened a Bob Barker building in 2012 36 Tidy amounts 37 Tongue problem?

12/01/16 11/25/16 November 28th issue puzzle solved Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

38 At peace 40 Stir-fry sprinkle 41 Key of four Beethoven piano sonatas 44 “The anesthesia by which we endure the operation of life”: Shaw 47 Recycle item 49 User’s way out 50 Brought out

12/01/16 11/25/16

52 Panini cheese 53 Skin Bracer maker 56 Contest form 57 The Jetsons’ dog 59 The Snake R. forms part of its eastern border 60 Prefix with physics 61 Kalanikupule’s kingdom 62 German grandpa 63 Evil eye

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, December 1-4, 2016

Campus Calendar continued from pg 10 Caregivers Journaling Support Group 4:00-5:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center Discover of the healing power of writing when expressing thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling and grammar do not matter.

friday

Campus Events Hanging of the Greens 5:45-8:00pm UNM Bookstore Enjoy UNM’s oldest student tradition and one of the largest luminaria displays in the area. Participants carol across campus to University House to present the President with a wreath. Attendees are asked to bring an unwrapped children’s book to donate to UNM Children’s Hospital.

Lectures & Readings Dermatology Grand Rounds 8:00-9:00am UNM Dermatology Clinic This dermatology grand rounds will be a clinical cases study session. OB/GYN Grand Rounds 8:00-9:00pm Domenici Center, Room B116 Jennifer Thompson, UNM, presents “Resetting the Healthcare Focus on Value.”

Cellular & Molecular Basis of Disease Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 203 Jiandie D. Lin, University of Michigan,“New Twists in Brown Fat Development and Function.” QuantBrains UNM/MRN Research Seminar Series 12:00-1:30pm SMLC, Room 356 Flor A. Espinoza, UNM, presents, “Understanding Functional Connectivity Differences in the Brain Using Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging: Huntington’s Disease.” Honors College Discovery Series: A History of Women in Comics 1:00-2:00pm Honors College Forum, SHAC Plaza Nora Hickey, UNM, will examine the path of women in comics from the 1900’s to today, examining the vibrant images and intriguing stories that populate comic history. Earth and Planetary Sciences Colloquium Series 2:00-3:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 122 Alan Rubin, Institute of Geophysics and Planetary Physics, presents “The Origin of Chondrules: The Saga of Melt Droplets from the Time Before Planets.” Economics Deptartment Graduate Seminar 2:30-4:00pm Economics, Room 1002 Dr. Jennifer Thacher, UNM, presents Graduate Economics Seminar.

Theater & Film Viva - ASUNM Southwest Film Center

6:00 – 8:00pm SUB Theater Jesus, a young hairdresser working at a Havana nightclub that showcases drag performers, dreams of being a performer himself. He finally gets his chance to take the stage, but when his estranged father Angel abruptly reenters his life, his world is quickly turned upside down. Viva - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-9:30pm SUB Theater Jesus, a young hairdresser working at a Havana nightclub that showcases drag performers, dreams of being a performer himself. He finally gets his chance to take the stage, but when his estranged father Angel abruptly reenters his life, his world is quickly turned upside down.

Art & Music Music in the Fine Arts and Design Library 2:30-4:00pm Fine Arts and Design Library, 4th Floor, George Pearl Hall Student string quartet performances featuring the Borodin string quartet No. 2, Baroque string favorites (Bach, Handel, Vivaldi), and the Shostakovich String Quartet No. 9. UNM String Lab School Sharing Concert 4:30-6:00pm George Pearl Hall Children studying stringed instruments at UNM present a free concert of music they’ve learned this semester.

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

BFA Honors Thesis Exhibition: Sounds of Soothing and of Sickness Closing Reception 5:00-8:00pm CFA Downtown Studio Amanda Dannáe Romero, Studio Art, presents, “Sounds of Soothing and of Sickness.” Reception to follow.

Sports & Recreation Body Positive Yoga 12:00-12:45pm Women’s Resource Center, Group Room

Student Groups & Gov’t Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00–10:00am Fitz Hall Room 243 Secular Student Alliance Meeting 1:00-2:00pm SUB Alumni Young Americans for Freedom 1:00-3:00pm SUB Amigo Geology Club 2:00-3:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 147 Nihongo Benkyokah Club) Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Scholars

(Japanese

Schwa Linguistics Society Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Scholars UNM Korea Club Karoke Party 3:00-5:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit

Lobo Aquatic Club 4:00-6:00pm Seidler Natatorium Rotaract Club of UNM 4:00-6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Biology Undergraduate Meeting 4:00-6:30pm SUB Santa Ana A&B

Society

Students Organizing Actions for Peace (SOAP) Meeting: Social Justice Topics in Education 4:30-7:00pm SUB Sandia Fusion Dance Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Alumni Chinese Christian Campus Fellowship Bible Study 6:00-10:00pm SUB Fiesta A & Santa Ana A Mock Trial Club 6:30-9:30pm SUB Santa Ana A&B UNM Juggling Club 7:00 – 10:30pm SUB Atrium

Saturday Theater & Film

The Nutcracker Ballet 2:00-4:00pm Popejoy Hall Join the New Mexico Ballet Company as they present the classic story of Clara and her Nutcracker Prince. Tickets $34-$47.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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


dailylobo.com

PAGE 12 / THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2016

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Thursday-Sunday, December 1-4, 2016

Campus Calendar continued from pg 11

reenters his life, his world is quickly turned upside down.

Viva - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00 – 8:00pm SUB Theater Jesus, a young hairdresser working at a Havana nightclub that showcases drag performers, dreams of being a performer himself. He finally gets his chance to take the stage, but when his estranged father Angel abruptly reenters his life, his world is quickly turned upside down.

Art & Music

The Nutcracker Ballet 7:00-10:00pm Popejoy Hall Join the professionals of the New Mexico Ballet Company as they present the classic story of Clara and her Nutcracker Prince. Tickets $34-$47. Viva - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-9:30pm SUB Theater Jesus, a young hairdresser working at a Havana nightclub that showcases drag performers, dreams of being a performer himself. He finally gets his chance to take the stage, but when his estranged father Angel abruptly

UNM String Lab School Sharing Concert 9:00-11:00am Keller Hall Children studying stringed instruments at UNM present a free concert of music they’ve learned this semester.

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Swimming and Diving vs. Air Force & Colorado State University 11:00am-2:00pm Seidler Natatorium UNM Women’s Basketball Southern Methodist University 1:00-3:30pm WisePies Arena

vs.

Student Groups & Gov’t Graduate and Professional Student Association Meeting

8:00am-1:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Lobo Aquatic Club 10:00am-12:00pm Seidler Natatorium Raza Graduate Association Women Writing Group 4:00-6:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver

of

Student Color

Anime Club 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A & B

SUNDAY Theater & Film

Viva - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 1:00– 3:00pm SUB Theater Jesus, a young hairdresser working at a Havana nightclub that showcases drag performers, dreams of being a performer himself. He finally gets his chance to take the stage, but when his estranged father Angel abruptly reenters his life, his world is quickly turned upside down.

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

The Nutcracker Ballet 2:00-4:00pm Popejoy Hall Join the professionals of the New Mexico Ballet Company as they present the classic story of Clara and her Nutcracker Prince. Tickets $34-$47. Viva - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater Jesus, a young hairdresser working at a Havana nightclub that showcases drag performers, dreams of being a performer himself. He finally gets his chance to take the stage, but when his estranged father Angel abruptly reenters his life, his world is quickly turned upside down.

Student Groups & Gov’t

Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.

A Cappella Rehearsals 5:00-9:00pm SUB Sandia

Meetings World Affairs Delegation Meeting 3:00–6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird

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


NM Daily Lobo 12 01 16