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New Mexicans celebrate medieval culture By Christian Marquez @chrstn_marquez Editor’s note: This article is part of a multimedia package, which includes a video produced by Christian Marquez accessible on our website and on the Daily Lobo YouTube page, username: dailylobo. Every year, for the last 10 years, El Rancho De Las Golondrinas undergoes a physical transformation from a working hacienda into a medieval village for the Santa Fe Renaissance Fair. Over the past weekend, the 200-acre farm was overtaken by hundreds of knights and ladies dressed in their best 16th century attire. The fairgoers were greeted by various forms of period-appropriate entertainment including their most dangerous sports such as jousting, rapier fighting and armored combat. However, for most of these sportsmen, their game lasts longer than just the weekend. “It’s the most physically demanding thing I’ve ever done, and that’s coming from a guy that has been to war twice,” Thrond Arnold said. “It was brutal.” The Armored Combat League is a national sport league which

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Colton Newman/@cnewman101/Daily Lobo

A performer during the 10th Annual Santa Fe Renaissance Fair blows bubbles for children during fair performances on Sept. 16, 2017. The Renaissance Fair was held at the historic El Rancho de Las Golondrinas.

Candidates discuss crime UNM maintains its VOLLEYBALL

By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1

The eight balloted Albuquerque mayoral candidates gathered Friday, Sept. 25 in Smith Brasher Hall at Central New Mexico Community College to answer city residents’ questions. The candidates — Ricardo

Chaves, Brian S. Colón, Michelle Garcia Holmes, Wayne Johnson, Timothy “Tim” Keller, Daniel “Dan” Lewis, Augustus “Gus” Pedrotty and Susan WheelerDeichsel — treated each other in a friendly manner after taking to their podiums, with Garcia Holmes and Johnson taking a selfie, while Wheeler-Deichsel and Pedrotty spoke before the broadcast began.

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Mayoral candidates, Gus Pedrotty, right to left, Susan Wheeler-Deichsel, Ricardo Chaves, Wayne Johnson, Michelle Garcia Holmes, Brian Colón, Tim Keller and Dan Lewis debate at Smith Brasher Hall on CNM’s main campus during the KOB Channel 4 Mayoral Debate on Friday, Sept. 15, 2017.

On the Daily Lobo website GRIJALVA — Video Project: The impact of DACA PATIL: Men’s Soccer recap: Kentucky defeats UNM

Local broadcast station KOB hosted the forum, using reporters positioned at four locations across the city to develop and deliver questions from the community. Crime was the main focus for a large part of the forum, with questions concerning how the candidates plan on handling crime in Albuquerque and what they think is causing the city’s systematic crime rate. “First, we have to rebuild the morale in the police department,” Colón said, in response to a question regarding APD. “We will not have 400 officers if we do not save the culture. We’ve got to make sure everyone knows that the APD is on its way to becoming the gold standard law enforcement like it once was.” Garcia Holmes said during her former service at the police department, she served under five different mayors, giving her the opportunity to see the mistakes they made. “The city needs more community policing,” she said. “Community policing is important. To work into a good community policing model, we need to get to 1,300 police officers. We can do this, Albuquerque,

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two-to-one record By Aaron Cowan @AaronTCowan The University of New Mexico’s volleyball team has consistently won two out of every three tournament games every week for the past month. That trend continued at the Blue/Gold Invitational in Toledo, Ohio where the Lobos beat Youngstown State and Tennessee Tech but dropped a match to the Toledo Rockets, putting their record at 8-4 for the regular season. UNM started strong in the morning game at the Blue/Gold Invitational against Youngstown State University — a team they faced and beat just two weeks earlier — at the Glory Road Invitation in El Paso, Texas. The results were virtually identical, with UNM posting a three-set sweep against the Penguins 25-21, 25-19 and 25-18 in the Savage Arena. On offense, Mariessa Carrasco led with 10 putaways, followed by Lauren Twitty with nine kills. Victoria Spragg knocked in eight more

kills, while Yasmin Tan and Ashley Kelsey each contributed six. Hailey Rubino, who had lead the team to victory two weeks earlier, was out due to injury, so Kelsey, who usually plays libero, stepped forward into a front row role. Defensively, Carson Heilborn dominated with 33 assists. Twitty and Carrasco notched 10 digs each, followed closely by Kelsey who recorded nine digs and Heilborn who put in seven more. Spragg, Carrasco and Heilborn also all tallied two blocks each. The evening game against the invitational host, the Toledo Rockets, proved more challenging. The Lobos dueled through three close sets, winning the second, but lost momentum in the fourth and final set, resulting in scores of 21-25, 2523, 22-25 and 15-25. Still, UNM had some standout performances. Twitty led the team with 14 kills and 10 digs to notch her fifth double-double of the season. Carrasco followed with eight kills, along with Carly Beddingfield

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LAND — Music Review: Grieves concert MARQUEZ — Video Project: The sights and sounds at the Santa Fe Renaissance Fair


LOBO PAGE TWO

Monday,S eptember 18, 2017

MUSIC

Green Day helps crowd get lost in music By Charissa Inman @DailyLoboMusic "We are the freaks/We are the weirdos/We are lonely/But tonight, this is a gathering of friends/This is our community!" Green Day came to Isleta Amphitheater on Monday, Sept. 11, with an electric punk energy that only they can invoke. The concert was a massive celebration of inclusion, as well as audience participation. During the opening song, “Know Your Enemy,” lead singer Billie Joe Armstrong called for a fan to jump on stage and help sing the chorus, driving the entire crowd to cheer relentlessly. The teenage boy, during his tandem rendition of the song, jumped off for a crowd surfing experience he will likely never forget. Throughout the night the band called for people to hop on stage with them, as if the entire amphitheater was casually listening to the band in Armstrong’s garage. He even brought a girl up to play guitar with the band for about five minutes — and let her keep the guitar afterwards. Green Day’s aggressive and sharp punk sound was enough to keep the crowd jumping and fist-pumping nonstop, but the background set was just as inspiring. The set changed four times: beginning with the “Revolution Radio” album cover and ending with neon Green Day letters and lots of flames. Green Day set the tone early in the night; this show was about letting loose and going crazy, and they gave us the freedom to do it. At one point, Armstrong pointed out a fan who was recording video with her phone. He exclaimed, “What are you taking video? For Facebook? We don’t need that tonight! Put that s--away. Tonight let’s live for today!” And we did. After that came a medley of covers. Screaming at the top of our lungs, the audience sang along to

a rendition of the Isley Brothers’ “Shout,” with Armstrong urging, “A little bit louder now...” Green Day covered The Rolling Stones’ “Satisfaction,” pointing the microphone at the audience as a chorus of thousands sang along. To slow things down, the medley ended with an emotional cover of “Hey Jude” by the Beatles, with Billie Joe laying completely on the floor. Fans young and old couldn’t help but chant all the “nah”s. It’s no secret that the band has a history of being political. Green Day is not afraid to call out “American Idiots” and speak out against hate groups. After the third song in the set, “Holiday,” Billie Joe blatantly screamed, “No racism, no sexism, no homophobia, and no f------ Nazis!” But his political activism ended there. It was clear Armstrong wanted their New Mexico crowd to lose themselves in the music. They succeeded. No one in the crowd took a seat the entire two and a half hours that Green Day played. The set was a dynamic mix of old songs and new. They played classics such as “Longview” and “Welcome to Paradise,” hits from their punk rock opera American Idiot and new material from their album Revolution Radio, which included “Bang Bang,” “Revolution Radio,” “Still Breathing,” “Youngblood” and “Ordinary World.” Revolution Radio reached number one on Billboard 200 in the U.S. last October, and for good reason. If you haven’t checked it out, I highly recommend it — but nothing can beat seeing Green Day’s Revolution Radio tour live.

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Green Day fan, Anibal Reyes, center, cheers for the band as they get on stage at the Isleta Amphitheatre on Sept. 11, 2017.

Charissa Inman is a volunteer writer for Daily Lobo Music. She can be contacted at music@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ DailyLoboMusic.

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Green Day lead singer Billie Joe Armstrong performs at the Isleta Amphitheatre on Sept. 11, 2017.

Volleyball

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who drove in seven kills and Spragg who contributed six kills and four blocks. Heilborn recorded 32 assists and four blocks. Kelsey, back at libero, racked up 20 digs, followed by Mercedes Pacheco who added 14 digs, while Heilborn and Twitty each chipped in eight. UNM continued to be hampered by the fact that one of their key players, Hailey Rubino, was out

of commission due to injury. As a result, Toledo managed to limit the Lobos to a .172 hit percentage, while averaging a .219 clip with fewer errors. In a release head coach Jeff Nelson said, “We’ve been a little disheveled since we lost Hailey, and we’ve got to settle back in and find ourselves.” UNM capped the final game of the tournament Saturday afternoon with a win against Tennessee Tech.

In a four set battle, they managed to secure the win 25-15, 24-26, 2517 and 21-17. Twitty led the offense with a career-high 20 kills, along with 12 kills from Carrasco and 10 kills from Beddingfield. Heilborn also stepped up with a game-high 43 assists. Kelsey, in for Rubino, recorded 15 digs. Pacheco, playing Libero, notched 14 digs, followed by Tan who recorded 11 digs and Heilborn

contribute 10 more. Spragg assisted with six blocks and Beddingfield made four. Overall UNM outhit their rival with a team average of .278, compared to a .126 clip for TTU, and committed fewer errors, contributing to the win. UNM will begin Mountain West Conference play, facing the Colorado State Rams on Sept. 21 in Fort Collins, Colorado and then

the Wyoming Cowgirls on Sept. 23 in Laramie, Wyoming, followed by home games on Sept. 28 and 30. The full schedule can be found at www.golobos.com. Aaron Cowan is a volunteer sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers volleyball and men’s and women’s golf. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @AaronTCowan.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Candidates

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I know we can we have money in the budget to do it. I won’t be a mayor who spends money on pet projects.” Questions from the different locations varied to different degrees, remaining on the topic of crime and yet focusing on the different aspects that Albuquerque is currently wrestling with. One of these questions concerned Albuquerque’s abandoned buildings, asking candidates what they would do about the facilities if they were elected. Johnson stated that while the City of Albuquerque has some issues with crime, secure neighborhoods need to be created to encourage new development. “It’s fundamentally about how you use your real estate and how your zoning is done,” he said. “Frankly, we got some areas and strip malls across this city that are in decay, and we have to work with those owners to repair those properties. And I’m not saying force them to do it, but I’m saying incentivize them to do it.” Chaves — a business owner himself — wants to focus on programs to refurbish old buildings, such as those used in other cities by nonprofits, and rent them to the homeless at a low price. “This is done by nonprofits, it

doesn’t cost the city anything,” he said. “It lowers homelessness from 97 percent to three percent.” As the forum continued, questions narrowed, and one question asked how candidates would improve the image of the APD for citizens. Garcia Holmes said she hopes to bring back old programs, which brought officers to schools to teach curriculums such as studies on gang resistance, education and training. “It’s really important; we have a gang problem in Albuquerque,” she said. “Our young people are very, very vulnerable to becoming part of gangs. Especially at the middle school ages, and it was a great program. It was such a wonderful program, but it has since been decimated.” Keller’s response focused on how to restore the trust between APD and the public — he said he believed the focus should be on a series of steps, one of which would be to to re-ordinate the entire police department around community policing. “That’s not a word that we throw around,” Keller said. “That’s a series of manuals, policies, beliefs and philosophies that many police departments use. And we actually used to use this.” Lewis believes the answer lies

with neighborhood policing, in that, while there may not be an officer on every street, there will be an officer that knows every neighborhood in the city. “These are officers that are more peacekeepers than they are enforcers, but it starts by ensuring that we have the capacity of officers to be able to perform neighborhood policing,” he said. The questions transitioned to how the candidates would reduce crime, using other cities as models. Pedrotty said the big names on anybody’s list were going to be New York, Boston and Los Angeles — who have all had massive overhauls but have also had issues that were particular to each community. Understanding the difference between how these communities are set in contrast to Albuquerque’s were key, he said. “How do we make sure that community policing doesn’t go back to things that led us to stop it?” he said. “How we do that is making sure we don’t stereotype communities. We make sure this is about having conversations and not just handing out citations based on poverty.” Questions regarding gunrelated crime and the candidate’s

willingness to try programs to reduce drug addiction followed. The candidates were also asked how they would be held accountable for their administration. Wheeler-Deichsel sought to update the official website that provides information on how the city and the current administration is performing. “We do have these metrics available,” she said. “We do have lots and lots of things we track. The average citizen out there does not know how to track them. If they’re computer literate, there are ways they could go on our very archaic, very difficult-to-use website and access some of the data they’re looking for.” Near the end of the forum, candidates were asked if they would be willing to warn tourists of the city’s high crime rate, while still promoting Albuquerque’s beauty, if elected as mayor. This was the only question candidates asked to be repeated. “Let’s talk about some of the incidents that have happened to the tourists of our city,” Garcia Holmes said. “Just the other day, a car got stolen, and it had a casket in it. We’re in the national news over the crime in our city. Number one: we have to get somebody in the mayor’s

office that can tackle crime immediately and hit the ground running.” Pedrotty focused on taking the responsibility of the crime that is happening in Albuquerque and then telling those entering the city how it is being managed. “Yes, this is real,” he said. “Albuquerque has been on national news for its crime issue for a long time. Longer than I’ve been alive. Right, not super long. So yes, there are so many things we’re talking about on how wonderful our city is, but let’s tell you how we also know how to fix our own problems, so you can look forward to being safe here and having the time of your life in Albuquerque.” At the end of the debate, the candidates were thanked for their participation, and each gave closing statements, highlighting the reasons they believed they were all skilled and qualified to become the next Mayor of Albuquerque. Nichole Harwood is a news and culture beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers alumni and art features. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com, culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.

women’s soccer

Hix scores twice as Lobos ease past Lumberjacks By Matthieu Cartron @cartron_matt In their first seven games of the season (including the exhibition match with CSU-Pueblo) UNM scored a combined seven goals. And in their last two games, they equaled that tally. The Lobos (5-3) beat the University of Houston (4-3-1) on Friday night in a fixture that saw both teams generate numerous opportunities. In previous games, the Lobos struggled to convert their opportunities. The Lobos were not only more clinical against Houston and NAU on Sunday afternoon — they were also more ruthless. The first ten minutes of the game saw both sides create a few half-chances, but UNM snatched the momentum in the 27th minute when junior midfielder Jennifer Muñoz side-volleyed into the left corner of the goal from a UNM long throw-in. And less than two minutes

Nicholas Nunez / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

UNM freshman Aspen Headrick fights for position against Northern Arizona at the UNM Soccer Complex on Sunday, Sept. 17, 2017. The Lobos won against Northern Arizona 4-0.

later, the Lobos doubled their lead. Sophomore midfielder Jessie Hix sprayed a ball out wide to senior defender Alexa Cabrales, who, after taking a few touches, delivered the ball into PROFESSIONAL

the box for Hix, who continued her run. With an angled header, Hix was able to direct Cabrales’ cross past NAU senior goalkeeper Meghan Dickmann and into the bottom right corner of the net. DEVELOPMENT

After the back-to-back first half goals, NAU found little breathing room and seldom caused the UNM backline any trouble. After the opening goal, the Lumberjacks had only one shot during the 24th minute. The score would stay 2-0 until the 65th minute. UNM’s senior forward Quincey Slora, after taking the ball down the left, cut in onto her right foot and curled a 30-yard, driving the shot into the right corner of the goal. Hix, who had already scored and had fired a header pass on Houston two days before, netted her third goal of the season on another header. Senior forward Claire Lynch’s free kick from the left found the head of a stooping Hix, who nodded the ball low and into the bottom right corner. “First one was straight to my head, and so I had to get it in,” Hix said. “Second one almost felt like slow-motion, but I saw it coming and I knew I had it — it was once again another great service.” The games against Houston

and NAU were the final two regular season games for the Lobos. They will begin conference play against UNLV, a team that has won seven games and lost only one this season. The 4-0 scoreline against NAU was a “huge result” for the team. UNM head coach Heather Dyche praised her squad for their recent performances. “I like that we can adjust, that we can have a lot of young players come on and be impactful,” Dyche said. “You don’t ever feel like there’s not a way for us to win. I’m excited going into conference — I think we have a different level than what we’ve had in previous years.” Kickoff between the Lobos and the Rebels is on Friday, Sept. 22 at 7:30 p.m. MT at the UNM Soccer Complex. Matthieu Cartron is a sports beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers women’s soccer and men’s tennis. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @cartron_matt.

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LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, September 18, 2017

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTERS Newspapers should publish opinions with caution Editor, I am a graduate of the University of New Mexico School of Law class of 2011 and an immigration attorney in Santa Fe. I appreciate your need to print a variety of opinions

Colonial islands are always neglected by rich nations Editor, Is it surprising that so many Caribbean islands have been given short shrift by

about current events. On its face, in fact, Ryan Margraf’s Sept. 14 letter “Trump Faces Sensitive Topic With Immigration” is a fine opinion. It misstates many facts and reeks of conservative bigotry but it is, after all, Mr. Margraf’s opinion. Editor, I think you need to consider this headline: Daily Lobo faces sensitive topic with immigration. A letter you may consider innocuous civil discourse

threatens the safety of students on your campus. UNM proudly welcomes students of all immigration statuses and seeing anti-immigrant sentiments in print, even when they are opinions, can be terrifying and isolating to immigrant students in an environment where they are simply trying to learn and thrive like everyone else. Do you print letters that may incite terror against your black students? Your

female students? I am seeing the Trump administration and ICE do incredibly cruel things to my clients and the propaganda you chose to print is a dog whistle to all the Americans out there who are seeking validation for inhumane treatment of our immigrant neighbors and friends. Your choices matter. Please do better.

the occupying colonial powers, both in preparation for Hurricane Irma and in the aftermath, when entire islands have been leveled to the extent they are uninhabitable? Britain has been particularly culpable in this regard, to where there has been serious shortages of food and water. But then, when has a colonial power historically cared

enough about the well being of its “native subjects” in its far-flung territories? Generally, what gives Britain, France, Holland and even the USA the right to continue to occupy these islands and exploit them? This has especially been the case through tourism by rich white folk from the corresponding colonizers being waited

upon hand and mouth by brown-skinned locals, who are now without a paycheck with hotels there being closed, so they have not been able to take the next flight out.

Allegra Love

Arun Ahuja UNM student

PhD

Volume 122 Issue 10 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Celia Raney

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Jonathan Baca

Celia Raney

Managing editor

News editor

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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UNM to host Black Cultural Conference By Johnny Vizcaino @thedailyjohnny This week, for the first time in seven years, African American Student Services will be sponsoring the Black Cultural Conference at UNM. Thematically, the conference is geared toward “Mobilizing the Black Millennial Legacy.” The 2017 Black Cultural Conference will be taking place from Thursday, Sept. 21 until Saturday, Sept. 23. The conference will kick off with a networking event on Thursday at 5 p.m. in the Ethnic Center foyer. Then, Friday will be filled with workshops and roundtables exploring topics such as leadership,

health, positive self-image, social justice and the importance of developing an intergenerational strategy for mobilization. These sessions will take place in the SUB starting at 9 a.m. “The goal of the conversation is to understand what is this legacy that black millennials are creating,” said Brandi Stone, program specialist at AASS. “How do we build upon the legacy from the past, and how do we pass it on to the next generation?” Those discussions will culminate in Friday afternoon’s keynote luncheon, featuring an aptly chosen pair of speakers, notable civil rights father-and-son duo Cleveland and Bakari Sellers. Dr. Cleveland Sellers was a

leader of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee in the ’60s, at the height of the Civil Rights Movement. His son, Bakari, is a CNN political analyst and the vicechairman of the South Carolina Democratic Party after serving in the state legislature. Considering the state of affairs in the world today, Stone said it’s imperative that we have these conversations. “It’s important that we start having these critical conversations with our students,” she said. “As we are in an institute of higher education, we need to best serve our new students and understand what it is that black millennials are wanting at our institution, how can we assist them in moving forward.”

In addition to UNM, students at the conference will be representing colleges and universities from across the state. Some high school students will also attend. After the luncheon and keynote addresses, participants are welcomed to enjoy a Black Greek yard show on the Mesa Vista courtyard. Stone said there was an emphasis on having students involved in the organization of the conference. The idea of the conference goes beyond setting a place at the table for millennials by instilling in them the means to set their own place at the table. “This conference was designed by students, for students,” Stone said. “The goal is a statewide conversation for black students in

higher education.” Dannelle Kirven, a junior in criminology and member of the Black Student Alliance said, all too often, millennials are left out of conversations concerning their own generation. “This conference is an opportunity to be your own voice,” Kirven said. “Go to the conference, get your ideas together on what the issues are for black millennials. You also get the solutions, and you take that back to the place where you’re not being heard and you speak your voice.” Johnny Vizcaino is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @thedailyjohnny.

Not all hope is lost for DACA beneficiaries By Christian Marquez and Makayla Grijalva @chrstn_marquez @MakaylaEliboria Editor’s note: This article is part of a multimedia package, which includes a video produced by Makayla Grijalva accessible on our website and on the Daily Lobo YouTube page, username: dailylobo. President Trump, along with top Democratic Party leaders, announced that they are working

towards an agreement for securing the future of hundreds of thousands of DACA recipients. The announcement came following a meeting with the lawmakers on Wednesday. Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer and House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi met with Trump this week to discuss the future of DACA over dinner. Afterwards, a joint press statement from Schumer and Pelosi said that they had reached an agreement. “We had a very productive meeting at the White House with the president. The discussion focused on DACA. We agreed

to enshrine the protections of DACA into law quickly and to work out a package of border security, excluding the wall, that’s acceptable to both sides,” the press release said. The president has taken a different approach to the legislative issue following the public outcry from his first announcement, which first questioned the future of DACA recipients and their status here in the United States. However, it appears that nothing is set in stone yet, as the president was quick to rebuke any assumptions that a deal has been made. “No deal was made last night on

DACA,” he said. “Massive border security would have to be agreed to in exchange for consent. Would be subject to vote.” After his dinner with Schumer and Pelosi, he appeared to be developing a new stance on the topic. “Does anybody really want to throw out good, educated and accomplished young people who have jobs, some serving in the military? Really!” he said on Twitter, “They have been in our country for many years through no fault of their own — brought in by parents at young age. Plus BIG border security.” Although the agreement is still

not set, the president has shown his willingness to work on the issue and consider the thousands of DACA recipients. Text by Christian Marquez. Video by Makayla Grijalva. Christian Marquez is the multimedia editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at multimedia@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @chrstn_marquez. Makayla Grijalva is a multimedia reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at multimedia@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @MakaylaEliboria.

HigH Holiday ServiceS at indian pueblo cultural center 5778/20176

Chavurat hamidbar “Fellowship oF the desert” erev rosh Hashanah:

wednesday, september 20, 6:30pm-7:30pm

rosh Hashanah day 1:

thursday, september 21, 9:30am-2:00pm

rosh Hashanah day 2:

Friday, september 22, 10:00am-12:00pm

indian pueblo cultural center 2401 12tH Street nW students, Faculty, and staff invited www.chavurahabq.org

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

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holds its regional championship at the fair. As with any physical sport, they claim many benefits to their rigorous form of exercise, both physically and mentally. Arnold is relatively new to armored combat with only three months of experience under his belt, but he said he has already seen many positive changes in his life since starting the sport. The sport is tremendously physically demanding, Arnold said. While they are fighting, members of the league wear hundreds of pounds of armor and a stifling

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

1 helmet, which makes breathing much more difficult, he said. Arnold, a combat veteran who has done two tours of duty overseas, said that the experience has provided him with more than just physical benefits. “It allows me to transition from being a veteran, and having all that programed aggression and that ‘killer instinct.’ It gives me a good venue to do it appropriately,” Arnold said. He is not the only Armored Combat League fighter to report the benefits of the sport. Southwest Regional Commander William Woodbury II also touted the benefits

for his physical and mental wellbeing. In between fights, he maintains his physical fitness at the gym three to five times per week, he said. “After I come fight for a few days, I can sit in traffic all day long, doesn’t bother me at all,” Woodbury said. The league competes on the national and international level and holds many accolades for their work. Woodbury said he has practiced armored combat for nearly 25 years, and he has won medals in the last four world championships. Woodbury was one of the founding members of the Armored

Combat League, along with Simon Rohrich, another fighter. Rohrich said he has spent 23 years in armor and started practicing combat with the start of the league in 2012. In 2014, they won their first world championship. Rohrich said he and 20 others who had never participated in the sport before “decided to dip our toes into something ultraviolent and fell in love with it ever since,” Rohrich said. Like his fellow fighters, Rohrich feels the mental benefits are important to his day-to-day life.

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

“Some people play football, some people play rugby, some people play chess. This is my outlet,” Rohrich said. The Santa Fe Renaissance Fair proceeds benefit the educational programs offered at the El Rancho de los Golondrinas Museum and the Santa Fe School for the Arts and Sciences, a nonprofit. Christian Marquez is the multimedia editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at multimedia@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter .

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

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monday, September 18, 2017 / Page 7

football

A look into the Lobos’ strengths and weaknesses By Robert Maler @robert_maler

New Mexico football had some good things show up in the box score — more yardage, more first down, winning the time of possession battle — but lost the game and its starting quarterback on the way to a 28-14 loss. The Lobos fell behind 7-0 after an early turnover and, although they briefly tied the game in the second quarter, it felt like UNM was playing catch-up for the rest of the game following the opening drive. Head coach Bob Davie has repeatedly said how small the margin for error is for most teams, including the Lobos, to win football games. And being on the wrong end of some key plays may have been the difference on Thursday, especially after UNM lost its starting quarterback just before the half. Here is how the offense, defense and special teams fared in week three. Offense Davie showed early on that the team would need to take some risks to keep Boise State’s offense on the sidelines. On its opening possession UNM’s Richard McQuarley picked up first down yardage when the Lobos went for it on fourth down but coughed up the ball and the Broncos were there to recover. The ground attack seemed to be

working — or at least working better — than it had in previous weeks. The Lobos still appeared to be lacking that extra gear in creating big plays, finishing with just 198 yards rushing but picked up 111 of them in the opening quarter. New Mexico was dealt a big loss when quarterback Lamar Jordan was knocked out of the game on a jarring hit inflicted by defensive lineman Chase Hatada. Hatada was ejected for targeting after he lowered his helmet and appeared to launch himself into the chest of Jordan. With the backup quarterback already out due to injury, thirdstringer Coltin Gerhart entered the game to handle snaps. Gerhart was efficient, accounting for 116 combined yards of offense, but couldn’t get his team into the end zone until the team’s final drive when the game was pretty much already decided. The option requires precision timing and delivering pitches in the right location. Gerhart did a fine job running the system considering he reportedly hadn’t taken a snap since his 2013 high school season, but sustained drives were hard to come by. New Mexico had multiple opportunities to tie the game at 14-14, but couldn’t generate the offense needed to move the ball. One key moment occurred when the team was back up at its own 1-yard line. Wide receiver Q’ Drennan got a step on his defender after execut-

ing a double move and may have been off to the races if the ball hit him in stride, but it was under thrown — instead the Broncos started to create separation after the ensuing punt. Gerhart also threw an interception when he was hit while throwing a pass on a flea flicker. Davie may have been trying to find a spark on offense, but running a trick play on his own side of the field with the third string quarterback may not have been the best recipe for success. Ultimately, that turnover didn’t hurt the team, as the Lobo defense got the ball back without allowing any further damage despite Boise State starting the drive at the UNM 28-yard line. Defense The defense was forced to take the field a little earlier than it probably should’ve after the offense turned the ball over. Boise State struck quickly, scoring a touchdown in just over two minutes, on a pass to a wide-open tight end. There seemed to be some confusion with the defensive coverage as players could be seen pointing trying to figure out who missed their assignment. After the Lobos tied the game, the defense allowed a methodical 81-yard drive that allowed the Broncos to reclaim the lead. The drive was aided by a 47-yard deep pass to Cedrick Wilson, though UNM defensive back Elijah Lily looked to have good coverage on the play.

New Mexico really stepped up on the defensive side of the ball after that touchdown though, doing its best to keep the team within striking distance. Boise State started three drives in the second half on UNM’s side of the field, but the defense shut things down on two of those drives — the lone exception coming when the Broncos were able to set up shop at the UNM 17-yard line. That drive culminated in a Boise State touchdown and delivered a serious blow to the chances of a Lobo comeback, making it a twopossession game. The second half touchdowns allowed by the Lobos seemed to be a result of being put in one tough situation after another. But the defense gave its team plenty of chances — especially in the third quarter, when the longest Boise State drive was a mere 15 yards. Not to take anything away from the effort, but it should be noted that the defense was playing against a quarterback, Montreal Cozart, that was making his first start with normal starting quarterback Brett Rypien still in the concussion protocol — a situation the Lobos may find themselves in their next game. Special Teams It probably isn’t fair to single out one play as a turning point in a game, but much of the narrative surrounded New Mexico punt returner Chris Davis Jr.‘s decision not to field a third-quarter punt. A touchback probably wasn’t

likely with Boise State punting from its own 36, but it was very close. Joel Velazquez pinned the Lobos at its own 1-yard line and flipped the field position the teams had been fighting to control up to that point. When New Mexico wasn’t able to get any breathing room from its own goal line, the Broncos made the Lobos pay with a good return that allowed them to start the ensuing drive in the red zone. Winning that battle on special teams arguably gave Boise State the cushion it needed to win the game. In the kicking game, Jason Saunders also missed a field goal at the end of the half, which could have cut the deficit to 14-10. The attempt ended up being 53 yards after New Mexico was flagged for delay of game. With 13 seconds remaining, Davie appeared to be having a discussion with one of the officials about how much time ran off the clock on the previous play and the play clock ran out before Gerhart was able to get a snap off. Things will not get any easier for the Lobos, as they travel to Tulsa, Oklahoma on Sept. 23 to take on the Golden Hurricanes at 11:30 a.m. on ESPN 3. Tulsa is 1-2 on the season but hung 51 points on Toledo in a loss on Saturday. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at sports@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @robert_maler.

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Student play explores line between life and death By Ariel Lutnesky @ArielLutnesky Rodey Theatre’s doors will open Friday for Students Creating Really Awesome Productions with “A Bench at the Edge,” written by Luigi Jannuzzi. Play Director Samuel ShoemakerTrejo said the show revolves around two main characters. “‘A Bench at the Edge’ is about two individuals who meet at the literal representation of the metaphoric edge between life and death,” Shoemaker-Trejo said. “The physical space at the edge is actually an edge suspended over infinite abyss. In the back is life; in front is the abyss or death or eternity. It’s kind of up for interpretation what the other side is.” Shoemaker-Trejo said that the first character, Man 1, is struggling between life and death, because he is strapped to a hospital bed and is unable to let himself die and yet, he cannot live. The second character, Man 2, who is a woman in this interpretation of the play, is struggling between life and death, as she is debating on ending her own life. The theme of death and suicide is something Shoemaker-Trejo said is important to represent properly in media. “For me, one of the other major, pillar reasons of why I decided to put on this production specifically is that I have had so many friends over the course of years who are touched by suicide specifically as an issue, death of family members, anxiety and many other issues that don’t necessarily see the public light of day and get talked about on the ordinary in an accurate sense,” Shoemaker-Trejo said. He has been working with Agora Crisis Center to ensure that his

production is respectful, he said. “In the course of this play, I wanted to partner with Agora Crisis Center to do a talkback after the show and talk along the lines of informing the public and our University, especially since suicide is a prevalent issue for college students,” Shoemaker-Trejo said. In the play, each character, right before their death, goes through a long thought process, which Shoemaker-Trejo said is extremely important to him. “This isn’t a random occurrence,” Shoemaker said. “It’s a long, driven, directed process that somebody takes towards that path and while the actual act of attempting suicide, whether it’s successful or not, is by definition a choice in a moment and can be an impulsive choice, the lead up to it is very deliberate.” Although there are two main characters, there are five additional supporting characters in the play, called bullets. Shoemaker-Trejo said these characters are either passing memories or passing people going onward into the abyss. “I chose to represent the bullets in dance, in part, because I think they have significance beyond the momentary flickers that they could be represented as,” ShoemakerTrejo said. “Also, actually showing their stories onstage is more impactful to an audience, I think, than hearing them.” Having modern dance is something unique compared to other projects that SCRAP Productions has done before, according to Shoemaker-Trejo. In fact, he said this play in particular is a good teaching tool for a production completely made up of students, some of whom are not quite familiar with acting in college. “It’s one of the best (plays) to

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Monica Villalba, right, and Orion Smith rehearse their roles for the upcoming SCRAP Productions presentation of “A Bench at the Edge.” The UNM student theatre organization will run from Friday, Sept. 22 until Sunday, Oct. 1, 2017.

teach actors to act that’s out there, because it’s a two-man show that relies on subtext that’s entirely driven by that dynamic between two characters,” Shoemaker-Trejo said. Teaching students is a major mission for SCRAP. Those interested in directing a show must apply the semester before the show would go on, he said. Decisions are made based on the merits of the proposed play and the opportunities it offers. And being involved in a production like this is a lot of work. Shoemaker-Trejo said putting together a play is like trying to herd cats, but everyone is quite dedicated. “We have people here pulling

so many long hours, beyond what they really should be doing,” he said. “They volunteer that time for the show, and sometimes I’m like, ‘Please go sleep.’” As for props, Shoemaker-Trejo claimed that there aren’t many. The main props are just two: a bench and an edge. However, there are still some challenging objects onstage that the crew must learn to work with, like a turntable. “By the end of a production, as a director, once that show starts, it’s my job to step out of that picture,” Shoemaker-Trejo said. “The result of the work is the show. It’s what the audience sees, and it’s so odd,

Seeking Best Student Essays Editor 2017-2018

The Daily Lobo will publish new content every day on our website, dailylobo.com, on our mobile app, and publish a print issue every Monday and Thursday!

bo

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1pm. Friday, September 22, 2017

Term of Office October 2017 to Mid-May 2018 This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff.

For more information call 277-5656 or email Daven Quelle at daven.quelle@dailylobo.com

Ariel Lutnesky is a freelance culture reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ArielLutnesky.

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This essay is amazing it deserves to be published!

Application Deadline

because what we produce is so dependent on the viewing public.” The play will open Sept. 22 through 24 and continue Sept. 28 through Oct. 1. Sunday matinees are at 2 p.m., but all other shows will be at 7:30 p.m. Tickets cost $12 for general admission, $10 for faculty and seniors and $8 for staff and students. There will be a talkback with Agora Crisis Center following the show.

• Have completed at least 18 credit hours or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the preceding semester. • Have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. •Must be enrolled as a UNM student throughout the term of office and be a UNM student for the full term. •Some publication experience preferable.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

monday, September 18, 2017 / Page 9

GUEst Column

BioBlog: Did dinosaurs have feathers? By Jenna McCullough @Jenna_Merle Editor’s Note: This piece was originally published online in the UNM BioBlog on Sept. 7, written by Jenna McCullough. This is part of our new project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. Did Tyrannosaurus rex, one of the largest carnivorous dinosaurs, have feathers? Though feathers are inherently thought of as a trait that only birds possess, there is more than ample evidence to suggest that this apex predator could have had more than just scales. T. rex and its velociraptor relatives were theropod dinosaurs. Throughout much of the Jurassic and Triassic periods (between 220 to 66 million years ago), these predominantly carnivorous dinosaurs were at the top of the food chain. However, this 150 million year streak of ecological dominance was ended when the dinosaurs went extinct during the CretaceousPaleogene extinction event. Well, almost all the dinosaurs.…Birds are living dinosaurs1. Over the last few decades, new fossil discoveries, along with molecular phylogenetics and macroevolutionary analyses2 have revolutionized our understanding of avian evolution. Today, there is universal agreement that birds evolved from theropod dinosaurs3. Yes, T. rex, whose name literally translates in greek to “Tyrant lizard king” is more closely related to our feathered friends than to the giant, three horned herbivorous dinosaur, Triceratops. The first evidence that birds were closely related to theropod dinosaurs was the discovery of Archaeopteryx in Germany in the 1860s. These fossils had dinosaur-like teeth and long, bony tails as well as typical avian traits like feathers and a wishbone. Keep in mind that not all feathers are used for flight and that presence/absence of feathers does not always indicate flying ability. Feathers come in many shapes and sizes. They range from the downy plumage on baby chicks, to long, eye-catching feathers on a peacock and to strong flight feathers on a California condor. There are other nonfeather adaptations that birds have in order to fly. Modern

Tyrannosaurusrex

birds have no teeth and incredible physiological adaptations in their respiratory and digestive systems that allow for sustained flight. Unsurprisingly, feathers have long been considered to be an avian trait. A decade ago, the scientific community thought that only theropod dinosaurs closely related to birds had feathers. But over the last few decades, more4 and more5 nonavian theropod dinosaur fossils have been discovered with impressions of feathers. But these ancient feathers in non-avian theropod dinosaurs were used for other purposes6, just as modern birds use their feathers for nonflight functions such as regulating their body temperature, signaling or camouflage. These findings challenged how we view the ancestors to birds. Not only did some small, more avianlike theropods possess feathers, but some larger-bodied dinosaurs were discovered with downy-like, filamentous feathers that probably covered their bodies. These include: Beipiaosaurus7 and a Tyrannosaurid dinosaur, Yutyrannus8. Yutyrannus, which is from China’s Early Cretaceous Period, is the largestknown dinosaur to have feathers. It lived in a cooler climate of China, and scientists hypothesize that these filamentous feathers that covered its entire body were used for insulation. Some non-avian dinosaurs, such as the “egg thieving” oviraptor Caudipteryx9, even had feathers that closely resemble those of modern birds. These feathers were

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not the soft, filamentous feathers that we’ve talked about before but were the typical feather with a strong central shaft and feather barbs. These feathers weren’t just gray, white or black. Some feather fossils had preserved melanosomes, which are air filled microstructures in feathers that are responsible for colors. These have been found in Anchiornis huxleyi10, a species that is closely related to modern birds, and the patterns of melanosomes indicate that it had striking red and white plumage.The idea that there were feathered, non-avian dinosaurs hasn’t infiltrated popular culture yet. I mean, did you notice any feathers on the velociraptors in the recent — and very scientifically inaccurate — movie Jurassic World? I’m sure there was a very quiet, collective sigh by ornithologists and paleontologists across the world when it depicted velociraptors with no feathers. A recent study11, published this summer, took up the feathered T. rex question and analyzed patches of skin on the neck, pelvis and tail of a T. rex fossil discovered in Montana. While not comprehensive, researchers didn’t find evidence of feathers on this individual. They argue that T. rex wasn’t feathered, and their hypothesis as to why comes down to thermodynamics. Larger bodied terrestrial animals retain more heat, so the authors argue that it was probably the combination of the warmer tropical climate that T. rex lived in as well as its cursorial lifestyle that provided the evolutionary

pressures against insulating feathers. There are some problems with these conclusions, one of which is that feathers can also insulate against heat. The authors don’t rule out a completely featherless T. rex though; juveniles could’ve had filamentous feathers for warmth and adults could’ve had smaller, localized patches of feathers for signaling. So though there is no direct evidence so far can answer our question, the most scientifically simplest conclusion is that T. rex did have some feathers. The concept of parsimony (Occam’s razor) pervades evolutionary biology; it is the theory that the most simplest explanation is probably right. Feathers have been discovered in each of the major radiations of dinosaurs and even within the Tyrannosauroidea. It is more likely that we haven’t yet discovered a fossil with impressions of feathers than the evolutionary loss of feathers in T. rex. This is probably not the straightforward answer you might’ve been waiting for, but perhaps a future archeological discovery will provide a clearer answer. Jenna McCullough is a guest columnist at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at mcculloughj@unm. edu or on Twitter at @Jenna_Merle. 1. Brusatte, S. L., J. K. O’Connor, E. D. Jarvis. 2015. The origin and diversification to birds. Current Biology 25(19): R888-R898. 2. Brusatte, S. L., G. T. Lloyd, S. C. Wang, et al. . 2014. Gradual Assembly of Avian Body Plan Culminated in Rapid Rates of

Evolution across the Dinosaur-Bird Transition. Current Biology 24(20): 2386–2392. 3. Benson, R. B., N. E. Campione, M. T. Carrano, et al. 2014. Rates of Dinosaur Body Mass Evolution Indicate 170 Million Years of Sustained Ecological Innovation on the Avian Stem Lineage. PLOS Biology. DOI 10.1371 4. Hu, D., L. Hou, L. Zhang, et al. 2009. A pre-Archaeopteryx troodontid theropod from China with long feathers on the metatarsus. Nature 461: 640-643. 5. Lingham-Soliar, T., A. Feduccia, and X. Wang. 2007. A New Chinese Specimen Indicates That ‘Protofeathers’ in the Early Cretaceous Theropod Dinosaur Sinosauropteryx Are Degraded Collagen Fibres. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 274: 1823–1829. 6. Xu, X., and G. Yu. 2009. The origin and early evolution of feathers: insights from recent paleontological and neontological data. Vertebrate palasiatica 10: 311–329. 7. Xu, X., X. Zheng, H. You. 2009. A new feather type in a nonavian theropod and the early evolution of feathers. PNAS 106(3): 832–834. 8. Xu, X., K. Wang, K. Zhang, et al 2012. A gigantic feathered dinosaur from the Lower Cretaceous of China. Nature 484: 92–95. 9. Norell, M., Q. Ji, K. Gao, et al.. 2002. Palaeontology: ‘Modern’ feathers on a non-avian dinosaur. Nature 416. 10. Li, Q., K. Gao, J. Vinter, et al. 2010. Plumage color patterns of an extinct dinosaur. Science 37: 1369–1372. 11. Bell, P. R., N. E. Campione, W. S. Persons IV, et al. 2017. Tyrannosauroid integument reveals conflicting patterns of gigantism and feather evolution. Proceedings of the Royal Society Biology, DOI: 10.1098/rsbl.2017.0092

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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2017

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Art takes over the streets with 508 Mural Fest By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Albuquerque’s artistic side is up for display with the first 508 Mural Fest underway, featuring the work of over 25 muralists at 12 different locations in the city. The event began Sept. 12 and is scheduled to continue through Sept. 23. Mural Fest is produced by Warehouse 508, and its title sponsor is Maddox and Co. Realtors. The festival’s turnout has been a “beautiful” reaction to local art, said JP Eaglin, director of Warehouse 508. “People are walking by everyday, loving it,” Eaglin said, “driving by honking their horns. There’s a new energy downtown.” 508 Mural Fest is packed with activities for audiences of all ages, including a concert on Sept. 21 featuring talents such as Wild Humans and Timewreckers. “We want to have a big impact and create something the community can enjoy,” Eaglin said. Warehouse 508 features a variety of youth programs — one of

the festival’s goals is to reach out to the community to let people know they exist, Eaglin said. “We run on a shoestring budget,” he said. “We pretty much have zero dollars for marketing, and this is something we had to put our collective minds together to showcase the great works that we’re doing.” The festival features multiple local and nonlocal artists, including Emanuel Martinez, an artist who has three pieces in the Smithsonian, and Thomas Christopher Haag, who has painted murals in Albuquerque and other cities. One featured artist, Jazmyn Crosby, said being a part of the 508 Mural Fest has been thrilling, considering the level of respect and admiration she has for some of the other featured artists. “It’s really exciting to see more color and mural opportunities happening in this city,” Crosby said. “A city that is very colorful and vibrant is a city that is really alive.” Crosby said she is interested in being a part of the mural fest in the future — she has been scaling up in

“When you find your passion, what you want to dedicate your life to, you never work; you’re always moving forward in a positive, more fulfilling life.” JP Eaglin director of Warehouse 508

her own studio and wanting to showcase more of her work to the public. “It’s really exciting to have something that is really accessible to (people in general) and not just people going to a gallery and seeking it out,” Crosby said. “It’s something that I can go really big and be expressive with. It’s so different painting with the whole body rather than painting really

close up and intimately.” Eaglin has helped produce five other festivals in the past, but he said 508 Mural Fest has been a unique experience, as you don’t normally see a dozen artists all painting at the same time, he said. Neighbors and community members have pulled over to discuss the art with artists who then recount their experiences, said Jay Spang, executive director of Warehouse 508. “The neighborhood is so excited to see what’s happening,” Spang said. “It makes them feel like it’s making a difference, making people smile.” Both Eaglin and Spang advise young artists to ignore the negative comments and not let people tell them they can’t make it as artists. “When you find your passion, what you want to dedicate your life to, you never work; you’re always moving forward in a positive, more fulfilling life,” Eaglin said. “Doesn’t matter if you’re an artist or an engineer. You’re just a person. You don’t have to put a title on yourself. You just have to love yourself.” Spang also advises that

art students work with their professors to become an intern at Warehouse 508, as the space offers many hours of internship, mostly through the University of New Mexico. He said interns created a website, curated an art show and created a website and film project, calling it “incredible.” “These are all youth-driven programs,” Eaglin said. “When you walk through our doors, you’re never going to see a youth playing a video game. They’re completely immersed in their class, whether they’re making T-shirts or learning to record skateboarding.” More information on programs, such as production recording, poetry and dance can be found at warehouse508.org, and a full list of 508 Mural Fest’s schedule and locations Copy of can be found at 508muralfest.com. Nichole Harwood is a news and culture beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers alumni and art features. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com, culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, September 18-20, 2017 Current Exhibits No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In this exhibition, which features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban, we encourage visitors to contemplate the implications of the ban, as it continues to be debated, litigated, and revised. Land and Water: Recent Acquistions of the University Art Museum 10:00am-4:00pm Tuesday-Friday 10:00am-8:00pm Saturday University Art Museum An exhibition of three New Mexican artists—Basia Irland, Alan Paine Radebaugh, and Zachariah Reike, focus on the environment. LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. Long Environmentalism In The Near North Tuesday- Friday, 10:00am - 4:00pm, Saturday: 10:00am - 8:00pm UNM Art Museum Subhankar Banerjee presents a selection of his photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America. No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and

Immigrants Exhibition Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibition features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original travel ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban. Frida Kahlo – Her Photos Tuesday- Friday, 10:00am - 4:00pm, Saturday: 10:00am - 8:00pm UNM Art Museum The University of New Mexico Art Museum presents the international traveling exhibition Frida Kahlo – Her Photos, featuring a rare and extensive selection of Kahlo’s personal photographs. Entering Standing Rock: the Protest against the Dakota Access Pipeline 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition features photographs, posters, film, music, news reporting and other works by artists, journalists and activists who have supported or participated and offers a glimpse into life at the camp and shows how artists and protestors use social media to spread the message of protest. 66 Mile Radius: Three New Mexico Artists at Tamarind Monday - Friday, 9:00am-5:00pm Tamarind Institute The 66 Mile Radius includes a series of collaborations at Tamarind with three New Mexico artists, Nina Elder, Judy Tuwaletstiwa, and Tom Miller, who all live and work within a 66-mile radius, and each representing a unique response to New Mexico history. La Frontera y Nuevo México: The Border and New Mexico 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibition is an anthropological investigation of the U.S. Mexican border in two parts, the first section currently on exhibition in the Maxwell is an introduction to the topic. Printmaking with Laurel Lampela 8:00am-5:00pm Monday-Friday Masley Gallery II

Monday Campus Events Proclamation of UNM Safety Week 11:00am-12:00pm SUB Atrium Dry Run for Cook off 10:00am-12:00pm SUB Ballroom A & B

Meeting 2:00-3:00pm SUB Room 1062 Panhellenic Meeting 4:00-5:00pm SUB Isleta Camperino Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird 21 Club 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana

Body and Brain Yoga 11:00am-4:00pm SUB Plaza

Pre-Physician’s Assistant Society Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Sandia

Safe Zone Training 1:00-4:00pm Ortega Hall Reading Room

Lectures & Readings Water & Energy in NM Series 12:00-1:00pm George Pearl Hall, Room P133 Nick Pino, of the USDA Office of the General Counsel, will speak about water law in New Mexico.

Collegiate Entrepreneur Organization Meeting 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta

Meetings SUB Board Meeting 12:00-2:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver

Congressional Hispanic Caucus Institute Fellowship Program Info Session 2:30-3:30pm UNM Law School Room 3416

National Lawyers Guild Meeting: UNM Law Chapter 12:00-1:30pm UNM Law School Room 2402

Pharmaceutical Sciences Faculty Candidate Research Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Pharmacy/Nursing Building, Room B-15 Celine A. Beamer, PhD, University of Montana, presents “Role and Regulation of Innate Lymphoid Cells in Non-Allergic Asthma.”

Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm 1201 Camino de Salu, Room 1048 Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling & grammar do not matter. This group is offered in partnership with Cancer Support Now.

Art & Music #ReclaimTheRed Art Showcase 12:00-1:00pm Cornell Mall

Student Groups & Gov. Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Association Weekly Meeting 12:30-1:30pm SUB Alumni Community

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

Experience

Weekly

Rio Grande Inspire Org General Meeting 5:30-7:30pm SUB Fiesta

Tuesday Campus Events

Fall 2017 Advisor Institute 8:00am-5:00pm SUB Acoma

Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test. Dean of Students: Safety Walk 11:00am-1:00pm SUB Ballroom C Members of the SRS team walk the campus joined by students, faculty, staff and the UNM community. CAPS tutoring 1:00-4:30pm WRC Get some academic help by working with CAPS! Talk O’ Tuesday 6:00-7:00pm LaPosada Dining Hall Campus Safety Walk 8:00-9:00pm SUB Ballroom

Lectures & Readings HIST 220 Public Lecture Series 12:30-1:45pm Zimmerman Library, Room 105 Dr. Taylor Spence, UNM, presents, “The American Century and UNM.” Endnote Bibliographic Software Workshop 5:30-7:00pm CTLB 110 This workshop will cover the basics of the bibliographic managers, EndNote X and Endnote Basic. It will show you how to collect and organize research references, annotate references, insert in-text citations and create bibliographies. If you own a laptop, please bring it with you. Arctic Voices: Resistance at the Tipping Point 5:30-6:30pm Kiva Lecture Hall We have steadily progressed from the dread of silent spring to the prospect of a lonely earth. Lecture presented by artist and activist Subhanka Banerjee.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

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


@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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

monday, September 18, 2017 / Page 11

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

bo o /DailyLo DailyLo ailyLob @Puzzle @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily

crossword

Inevitable End (Level 4) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and mate in 5. One tempo (move) can be powerful, but sometimes it is not enough to stop the inevitable… To solve today’s puzzle, create a threat that cannot be stopped, regardless of what Black does. Hint: first you will need to sacrifice something. Solution to last puzzle: 1.Qe4+!, 1. … KxQ is stalemate; any other king move loses the bishop. Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

sudoku

Level 1 2 3 4 September 14th issue puzzle solved

FOR RELEASE bo AUGUST 25, 2017

ACROSS 1 Song one can’t perform? 5 Walk through puddles 10 Mosul’s home 14 On the water 15 Princess Toadstool’s rescuer 16 Run into, maybe 17 Online gaming tyro 18 Salem residents 20 Rudely confront espionage supervisors? 22 OPEC member 23 Guzzler 24 Holy verse 27 Letters by the shore 30 __ wave 34 Agreement on the ratio of innies to outies? 37 Quote from a goat 38 Absent 39 “O Sole __” 40 Ones meekly entering debits and credits? 45 Embezzles 46 Trike rider 47 Big name in electric cars 48 Somerhalder of “The Vampire Diaries” 50 Org. that helps you find a way 51 High praise at a carousel? 59 Pinpoints 60 Apple talker 61 Seeks 62 With no other 63 Noodle variety 64 Upscale 65 Cut with a beam 66 Await a decision DOWN 1 Ultimate Fighting Championship president White 2 Biennial games org. 3 Fair-hiring agcy.

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

9/18/17 8/25/17 September 14th issue puzzle solved Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

By Samuel A. Donaldson

4 Mediterranean salad 5 Hit hard 6 Prix de __ de Triomphe: annual horse race 7 Oft-twisted cookie 8 Leo, for one 9 Hilarious sorts 10 More than silly 11 Down-to-earth 12 Coulter and Curry 13 Liq. measures 19 Campus org. for future ensigns 21 Cousin of Dan’l? 24 Adidas alternatives 25 More than a peck 26 Old counters 27 Great guy? 28 Chaise place 29 Fire starter 31 Common state capital features 32 Moon of Uranus 33 Parkinson’s drug 35 Rustic stop 36 “Life of Pi” director Lee

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

41 “Wow!” 42 Grammarian’s concern 43 Legato’s opposite, in mus. 44 Closes, as a wound 49 Like some cold symptoms 50 Pimply 51 Indicación de afecto

9/18/17 8/25/17

52 Sacred chests 53 Arizona river 54 “The Dukes of Hazzard” deputy 55 Top-shelf 56 Support staff member 57 Monopoly token replaced by a cat in 2013 58 Object to 59 Nuke

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, September 18-20, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10

Art & Music New Music New Mexico 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Directed by David Felberg. Free to attend.

Meetings Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. Staff Council Business Meeting 1:00-3:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Building and Safety Committee Meeting 2:30-4:00pm UNM School of Law Room 2503 Circle K International Fall Weekly Meeting 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma

Theater & Film Mid Week Movies: Baby Driver 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater After being coerced into working for a crime boss, a young getaway driver finds himself taking part in a

heist doomed to fail. $3/$2.50/$2.

Student Groups & Gov. Albuquerque Bible Study 9:30-11:00am SUB Scholars

Christian

Impact

Come share your ideas with the Director of El Centro, build community & share resources while enjoying cafecitos & bocadillos. El Centro Weekly Study Session 4:00-7:00pm El Centro Tutoring, snacks and coffee.

Christians on UNM Meeting 12:30-2:00pm SUB Scholars

Peace Circle 5:30-6:30pm Front of UNM Bookstore

Craftsmen’s Guild Weekly Meeting 2:00-4:00pm Women’s Resource Center

Dean of Students: Safety Walk 11:00am-1:00pm SUB Ballroom C Members of the SRS team walk the campus joined by students, faculty, staff and the UNM community.

Out Womyn Meeting Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B Mock Trial Practice 6:00-9:00pm SUB Luminaria Catholic Apologetics Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Weekly

Homecoming Candidates Meeting 7:00-8:30pm SUB Fiesta

Wednesday Campus Events

Cafecitos con Rosa 9:30-11:00am Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1148

Self-Defense Workshop 7:00-8:00pm SUB Ballrooms Part of UNM Safety Week. Talk O’ Tuesday 6:00-7:00pm LaPosada Dining Hall Campus Safety Walk 8:00-9:00pm SUB Ballroom

Lectures & Readings Talks and Demos of the Indigenous Digital Archive 12:00-1:30pm Zimmerman Library Frank Waters Room 105 Daniel Moya and Anna NarutaMoya present a tutorial on the Indigenous Digital Archive. The IDA allows researchers to work more naturally and more socially with archives.

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

Introducing the UNM Digital Repository 12:00-1:00pm Centennial Library DEN 2 This brownbag session will provide a quick introduction to new repository features and highlight newly acquired collections. All UNM students, faculty and staff who are interested in campus scholarship and history are encouraged to attend. Know Your Rights with UNM Dream Team 12:00-1:00pm SUB Atrium Part of UNM Safety Week. GreenBag Roundtable Series 1:00-2:00pm Mitchell Hall Room 213 Sean Ludden of Rio Grande Community Farm will discuss how we cultivate local farm to table conversations. Immigration 101 1:00-2:00pm SUB Atrium Part of UNM Safety Week. Electronic Health and Safety in the Borderlands 2:00-3:00pm SUB Atrium OLÉ’s workshop “Electronic Health and Safety in the Borderlands” teaches people to be informed about the various ways their information can be stolen or collected, especially when crossing the border. Part of UNM Safety Week. Chemical & Biological Engineering 2017 Fall Seminar Series 4:00-5:00pm Centennial Engineering Center Auditorium Jerry Floro, University of Virginia

Materials Science and Engineering, presents “Nanoscale Pattern Formation by (Directed) SelfAssembly: Science, Schema, and Functionality.” Discussion on two seeming very different forms of selfassembly to produce nanoscale pattern formation in materials, one occurring in epitaxial semiconductor thin films, the other occurring in bulk metallic alloys.

Theater & Film Mid Week Movies: Baby Driver 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater After being coerced into working for a crime boss, a young getaway driver finds himself taking part in a heist doomed to fail. $3/$2.50/$2. Mid Week Movies: Baby Driver 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater After being coerced into working for a crime boss, a young getaway driver finds himself taking part in a heist doomed to fail. $3/$2.50/$2.

Art & Music ASUNM Special Events Noontime Concert 12:00-1:00pm Cornell Mall

Weekly

Wind Symphony Concert 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Hall Conducted by Eric RombachKendall. Featuring works by Bliss, Gandalfi, Giannini, Mahr, and Daugherty. $10/$8/$5.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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


Hiring Event

Professionals Hiring Event

10:00 AM to 6:00 PM Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 PAGE 12 / MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2017 dailylobo.com 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

DAILY CLASSIFIEDS Tuesday, Sept. 5,LOBO 2017 Coronado Center (Security Office) CLASSIFIED RATES STUDENT ADVERTISING

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Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 505‑843‑9642. Open 6 days/week. 1 bdrM, new Paint, NEW Carpet. Walk to UNM. 313 Girard SE $610/mo utilities included, 246‑2038. www.kachina-properties.com $500/Mo. studio APArtMent. All bills paid. 5 Blocks south of UNM. 505‑750‑ 1169. unM/ CnM studios, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consultant: www.corneliusmgmt.com 243‑ 2229. bloCK to unM. Large, clean, quite.

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The Daily Lobo is digital first! E O E / M i n o r i t i e s / F e m a l e s / Ve t / Disability: Allied Universal Services is an Equal Opportunity Employer committed to hiring a diverse workforce

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Jobs Off Campus

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wellness CoACHes needed, flexible schedule. Call or text Dan 505‑453‑ 6610.

Available now at the UNM Bookstore, the Daily Lobo & the SUB

www.dailylobo.com

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, September 18-20, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 11

Meetings UNM IT Meeting 9:00-10:30am SUB Fiesta A&B

Student Groups & Gov. Christians on UNM Meeting 12:00-1:30pm SUB Scholars Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and

the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills. Signal Transduction and Trafficking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204 Albuquerque Bible Study 1:00-3:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit

Christian

Impact

Christians on UNM Meeting 12:00-1:30pm SUB Scholars Craftsman’s Guild Weekly Meeting 1:30-3:30pm UNM Women’s Resource Center

CRU- Campus Crusade for Christ Commuter Bible Study 2:00-3:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver International Business Global Meeting 4:00-5:00pm SUB Alumni

Students

ASUNM Senate Meeting 5:30-10:30pm SUB Cherry/ Silver BSU Women’s Bible Study 5:30-6:30pm Baptist Student Union Study the book of Romans and learn how to live confidently and in peace in a crazy world.

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

UNM National Society of Black Engineers (NSBE) General Meeting 5:30-6:30pm Centennial Engineering Center Connect with other fellow UNM students by volunteering, attending national conferences, through peer tutoring, designing cool projects, and 3D printing. Food will be provided in general meetings. You don’t have to be an engineering student to join. Navigators: Nav Night 6:00-10:30pm SUB Acoma A & B Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia

Pre-Medical Organization Meeting 6:00-8:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B Pre-PA Club Meeting 7:15-8:45pm SUB Isleta Healing Harmonies Meeting 7:30-8:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird

Weekly

LoboTHON Morale Practice 8:00-9:30pm SUB Luminaria

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

NM Daily Lobo 09 18 17  

NM Daily Lobo 09 18 17