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Monday, S eptember 25, 2017 | Vo l u m e 1 2 2 | I s s u e 1 2

Students rally in support of Black Lives Matter By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney “Shoot us in the arm, shoot us in the leg, not in the heart and not in the head.” Dozens of signs and the voices of hundreds rang out over a Black Lives Matter march on Central Avenue Friday, organized by Albuquerque native and University of New Mexico graduate Nikki Archuleta. After the crowd gathered outside the Cinemark 14 Theater in Downtown Albuquerque, the march took off down Central Avenue, united in chants of: “Hands up, don’t shoot,” “Whose streets? Our streets,” and “No justice, no peace, no racist police.” Marchers carried a slew of signs sporting slogans such as: “De-militarize the Police,” “#BLM,” and “End Police Brutality,” as they traveled west. Her eyes welling up with tears as she lifted a megaphone to address the growing crowd, Archuleta looked for her mother, who came to stand by her side with an arm around her shoulder as she read a poem she had written, titled “Black Boys.” When Archuleta, 23, began planning the event in April, she had no idea it would draw hundreds. While the time and date of the

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Skye Gullatt raises her fist during a Black Lives Matter march held in Downtown Albuquerque on Friday, Sept. 22, 2017. The march drew about 400 participants.

#BLM page 6 FOOTBALL

Dreamstyle Arena to Homecoming history under Davie host Party in the Pit By Robert Maler

By Makayla Grijalva @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. Party in the Pit is the first student event to offer Lobos the chance to party on their stomping grounds, the newly renamed Dreamstyle Arena. ASUNM Student Special Events is teaming up with Lobo Spirit, University Communications and Marketing and the Fractal Foundation to put on the event to cap off Homecoming Week. Party in the Pit will be held on Sept. 29, from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. at Dreamstyle Arena. The stage near the dance floor will feature DJs Berret and Jay, as well as an opening by Yak Pak. “Party in the Pit is going to be a

once-in-a-lifetime, fully immersive experience,” said ASUNM SSE Promotions Director Xavier Vallejo. “It sounds really cool,” said freshman Raeanna Perez. “I don’t really know what to expect since I’m new here.” Here’s what to expect: The stage and dance floor will be set on the court, while other activities will be available on the concourse. The three DJs will be accompanied by a live fractal light show projected onto the stage screens. If dancing is not your interest, the event offers other activities as well, such as a nine-hole mini golf course, photo booths and custom street-sign making. Although it is not the first Homecoming dance at UNM, it is one of the first to be held at the Dreamstyle Arena. “I don’t think we’ve ever had an event in the Pit presented by students simply because of the court and the overall logistics of it,” said Chance Hoover, executive director

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New Mexico will host Air Force on Saturday for its sixth homecoming game under head coach Bob Davie since he started leading the program. During his time at the helm, the Lobos have transformed into a team that has the ability to compete week-in, week-out. Here is a look back at the previous five homecoming games and some of the notable performances. Oct. 6, 2012 vs Texas St, Lobos win 35-14 Quarterback B.R. Holbrook threw the ball just three times, completing a lone pass for a mere nine yards, but Lobo running back Kasey Carrier picked up the slack by carrying the ball 23 times for 191 yards and four touchdowns. New Mexico got out of the gate quickly, scoring first and forcing a fumble on the ensuing kickoff. UNM went up 14-0 and never looked back. The defense also intercepted three passes and forced a fumble to help the

team pull away. The groundwork for the kind of team New Mexico could be emerged, as the Lobos gained 361 rushing yards in the game. “We rushed for 200 yards in the first half,” Davie said in a release at the time. “That’s pretty impressive when you can rush for 200 yards on mostly dives. Pretty impressive.” The victory marked the team’s third win in six games, matching the win total of the past three seasons combined. Sept. 28, 2013 vs UNLV, Lobos lose 56-42 New Mexico combined for nearly 500 rushing yards with Carrier leading a trio of runners with 192 yards on the ground. Carlos Wiggins picked up 119 on just three carries, but it wasn’t enough to keep pace with UNLV. The Lobos led for much of the game, but faded in the fourth quarter as the Rebels scored the final 14 points of the game. UNLV quarterback Caleb Herring found wide receiver Devante Davis early and often, connecting with him 10 times for 164 yards and three touchdowns. The Rebels had a balanced attack, as running back

Tim Cornett unleashed a 179-yard rushing performance. Sept. 26, 2014 vs Fresno State, Lobos lose 35-24 The Lobos suffered its second consecutive homecoming loss as the Bulldogs put the defensive clamps on New Mexico in the second half. UNM led 17-14 at the half, but Fresno State exploded for nearly 600 yards of total offense. It gave Davie pause when he spoke about whether or not his team’s defense was ready to close out big games. “We’re just not mature enough right now to execute at an extended period of time against a good team,” he said in a release. “We are nowhere near where we will be on defense. Trust me. The stage was set. We’re just not yet seasoned enough...I think right now, just being brutally honest, the game is too fast for us on defense.” Oct. 17, 2015 vs Hawaii, Lobos win 28-27 The defense made strides in the next homecoming game, rebounding from a tough start to close strong. Hawaii cruised to a

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On the Daily Lobo website BAGHAIE and LAND: Music Podcast — Queens of the Stone Age

HANLON: Safety Walk notifies PPD of potential hazards


LOBO PAGE TWO

Monday, S eptember 25, 2017

As a part of the University of New Mexico’s Homecoming Week, ASUNM Lobo Spirit and the Elections Commission will be holding elections for the Homecoming king and queen Sept. 27 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the SUB and online. Before the election, all 15 candidates were given the opportunity to share something about themselves through interviews with reporter Madison Spratto. Not all candidates were interviewed, as Samuel Eze did not respond in time for this publication.

KINGS VEGARD BUSENGDAL Year: Sophomore Major: International business and entrepreneurship Representing: Ski team ROCKY CORDOVA Year: Junior Major: Political science and economics Representing: Phi Delta Theta NELSON DOMINGUEZ Year: Senior Major: Emergency medical services Representing: Kappa Sigma

What is your favorite thing about UNM?

Why are you running for homecoming king/queen?

The chance to meet new people and the food are his favorite things about UNM.

“I’m from Norway, so I didn’t really know that much about the whole thing, but I figured it would be fun to try it out.”

He said his favorite thing about UNM is the history and culture, adding, “I absolutely love Hodgin Hall, it is my favorite place on campus, because it is the embodiment of years of hard work mixed with UNM’s culture.”

“I love UNM and would love the chance to represent UNM even as a figurehead.”

“My favorite thing about UNM is all the great lifelong friends you make along the way.”

“Being involved is always fun, and I’d like to gain recognition for my student organization as well.”

JASON TARÍN Year: Senior Major: Finance, minor in statistics Representing: Pi Kappa Alpha

He said he appreciates the diversity of UNM which allows him to grow as an individual, adding his favorite thing about UNM is “the opportunity to be involved in multiple student organizations, various campus events and (to) meet lifelong friends.”

He is running to “represent the student body as someone who has given a lot to UNM and be recognized for it,” he said, adding that by being crowned king, he would “truly embody” what being a Lobo means.

ZACK TENORIO Year: Senior Major: Organizational communication, minor in business Representing: Alpha Tau Omega

“The atmosphere, and how it has become like a second home with all of the people I’ve met.”

“I’m running for king, because my brother won it here at UNM a few years ago, so it would be amazing to keep that legacy.”

His favorite thing about being a part of the University is the variety of opportunities students are given access to, he said.

“I would like to represent my student organization. It would be awesome to win for them and to represent them to the best of my ability.”

She enjoys the community and opportunities that UNM offers, she said, adding, “The moment I became involved was when I fell in love with the University.”

“(I want) to share how proud I am to be a part of such a wonderful group of powerful and educated women. This is for us, not me,” she said, adding that PMES has helped her grow into an honorable, ethical and confident woman.

BRANDON WEIS Year: Junior Major: Strategic communications Representing: Sigma Chi

QUEENS RITA-MARIE BORJA Year: Senior Major: Medical laboratory science, minor in chemistry Representing: Powerful Movement of Educated Sisters KELSEY DORSETT Year: Senior Major: Psychology Representing: Kappa Kappa Gamma

“My favorite thing about UNM is how many opportunities there are here to get involved with your passion,” she said, adding that she volunteers at the Agora Crisis Center.

“I love to have fun. Homecoming is a fun time of year when the student population can get together and relax and have a good time,” she said, adding that college can get “very serious,” but homecoming alleviates some of the stress.


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Tori Garcia Year: Sophomore Major: Dental hygiene Representing: Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority Inc.

Monday, September 25, 2017 / Page 3

The opportunity that UNM gave her to find her “home away from home” through Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority Inc. is her favorite thing about being a part of the University, she said.

Shyla Lavalle-Bolden Year: Junior Major: Public communication and Africana studies Representing: Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc.

“My favorite thing about UNM is the freedom to express my ideas and the culture of the student organizations.”

Jaimie Lin Year: Senior Major: Anthropology, involved in the BA/MD program Representing: Pi Beta Phi

“My favorite thing about UNM are the opportunities for involvement. You can truly create a unique and wonderful experience on this campus.”

Allison Mady Year: Senior Major: Business with a concentration in entrepreneurial studies and organizational leadership Representing: Alpha Chi Omega, also on UNM track and field team

Isabella Rivera Year: Third year Major: Biology Representing: Kappa Kappa Psi

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“I want to represent all of the organizations that I’ve been a part of during my time at UNM, and because I have a deep commitment to the mission of this University.”

She said she was drawn to run for homecoming queen by the opportunity to “finally show off my love for UNM and my commitment to the University.”

Her favorite thing about UNM is the sense of community, she said.

She wants to represent UNM, which has been her home since a young age, she said, adding, “UNM has shaped me. I’m a proud Lobo!

She said her favorite thing about attending UNM is participating in the Spirit Marching Band.

“I’m running for homecoming queen to bring more student appreciation to the fine arts programs on campus, specifically the Spirit Marching Band.”

DAILY LOBO MINI COUPS To advertise

“I am running for Homecoming queen to represent not only myself but the UNM Multicultural Greek Council, the African American Student Services, Mesa Vista Hall and all of the people of color at the University of New Mexico. I want to increase initiative and let people know that black men and women can get the crown — and a seat at the table too.”

There are multiple things she loves about UNM, including football, she said. “Though I would say my true favorite part is all of the opportunities UNM has given me to get involved and expand my network and interests.”

Olivia Padilla Year: Senior Major: English and international studies, minor in Spanish Representing: Chi Omega

“I am running to bring awareness to Theta Nu Xi and what we stand for. We stand for social change and acceptance of different cultures, religions, backgrounds, races and lifestyles.”

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LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, September 12, 2017

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTERS Most movies come with a poisonous message Editor, I would not watch most movies, even if I were paid. Most movies are a stupid waste of time, talent and money. Most movies are saturated with glamorized murder, money

People with pre-existing conditions should be allowed into Medicare Editor, Ask your Congressman to not penalize Americans who have pre-existing medical conditions. The idea floating around now in Congress that insurance companies will be able to charge higher amounts to Americans who are sick is a bad idea. This is an idea from the medical insurance lobbyists who continue to buy Congress. They hand out millions of dollars in money to the campaign coffers of our politicians. The Congresspeople are supposed to be representing you and your district but they often get bought out when

addiction, rape, robbery, booze, revenge or war! Why would adults who damn violence on the streets enjoy watching movie violence for entertainment? Regardless of how many jobs and dollars, most movies made in New Mexico are nothing to celebrate! Spiritually, they are crap! Sadly, most actors sell their talent with little or no conscience about how shallow or how violent the movie is. If the pay is high enough, most actors will take the

role regardless of the movie’s poisonous message. Why should actors make more money than farm workers in the hot sun, harvesting fruit and vegetables to feed us? I compliment movies about forgiveness, about enemies becoming friends, about working for justice. I compliment movies about honoring nature, growing food, changing how we live to slow climate change, enjoying living simply. I compliment movies about natural health,

naked body freedom, passionate romance between Maria and Pedro or Maria and Juanita or Pedro and Felipe. I treasure certain movies that move me deeply to tears and to good action. Imagine if “Breaking Bad” had instead been “Breaking Free,” about meth users and dealers breaking free from meth!

they arrive on Capitol Hill. Millions of Americans will be hurt. Across the country people are battling cancer, diabetes, heart conditions and more. They are already stretched to the maximum financially. They cannot afford to be gouged with a premium they cannot afford even now. A higher rate simply means they can’t afford health insurance. I haven’t supported Obamacare, but I did support his idea of medical insurance for all people with pre-existing conditions. Everybody in some way has a preexisting condition, it just hasn’t showed up on the radar yet. Everyone will cost their insurance company a lot of money if they live long enough. Congress must give people with pre-

existing conditions the option to buy into Medicare. Most people are willing to try to pay for medical insurance but coming up with $2,500 a month is tough for a family to do. Families with sickness will try to scrape up every dime they can to pay for insurance, but there is a limit to what any one human being can do. Giving sick people a chance to pay a reasonable premium into Medicare will afford them a fighting chance against their sickness. So many medical insurance plans today limit their members to certain hospitals, towns and states. Sick people must have the freedom to seek help across state lines. No one wants to be locked into using the local county seat hospital that is ten years behind the times. Congress must make medical insurance more affordable by allowing companies to sell across state lines. We have to establish a plan to partner with Canadian pharmacies. Americans need a list of approved Canadian pharmacies

that we can trade with online with — of course — approved doctor prescriptions that are all legitimate and approved by America and Canada. The insurance companies obviously only want to enroll people who are healthy. They want to get many, many years of large premiums out of people hoping they never file a large medical claim. Of course, nobody wants to get sick and file a claim. However, since insurance companies do not want to enroll people who are already sick, we shouldn’t put this pressure on sick people to try to be in places where they are not really wanted. Thus, let them pay for Medicare and pursue getting well. Americans are filing bankruptcy every day because of gigantic medical bills that have engulfed their lives. They don’t need the added stress of battling with a big corporate insurance company that doesn’t want them and penalizes them with huge premiums.

PhD

Don Shrader

Dr. Glenn Mollette

Volume 122 Issue 12 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.

Sports Editor Robert Maler Culture Editor Johnny Vizcaino

Advertising Manager Tyler Narvaez Campus Representative Ajinkya Patil Advertising Representatives Nichole Harwood Nikole McKibben Michael Sanchez

Editorial Staff

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

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Telephone: (505) 277-5656 advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Photo Editor Diana Cervantes Design Director Catherine Farmer

Copy Editor Sam Butler Multimedia Editor Christian Marquez

Classified Representative Rebecca Brusseau Jerome Sena Setasha Sizemore Advertising Design Amy Byres

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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Monday, September 25, 2017 / Page 5

Bake sale challenges affirmative action By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney A bake sale held by conservative group Turning Point USA drew more than 100 students Thursday to the north side of the Student Union Building on the University of New Mexico campus — but it wasn’t the baked goods that drew the crowd. The group was selling muffins, cookies and other snacks, charging Asians $1.50, Caucasians $1.00 and African Americans and Hispanics 50 cents, which is meant to mirror affirmative action, according to a sign made for the sale. “This replicates affirmative action in the way that Asians are most affected by affirmative action because they perform the best in society,” said TPUSA Secretary Christian Portilla. “They are the richest population, and they perform the best on tests and that kind of thing, so if an Asian and a Hispanic, both having the same test scores and that kind of thing, the Hispanic will often get in over the Asian, because (admissions committees) just think they’re oppressed.” Group President Jacob Traunero said the intent of the event was not to anger the community, but to “poke fun” at racism. “It’s basically to poke fun at the affirmative action and be like, ‘Hey this is wrong,’ so it’s wrong to charge people different based on their race, so is it okay to do that on the government level?” he said. “A Hispanic with the same grades as an Asian will get in every time at certain universities.” By hosting their bake sale and engaging in conversations with the

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Graduate student Oliver Baker, right, shouts in opposition to an “Affirmative Action Bake Sale” hosted by a local chapter of Turning Point USA outside the SUB on Thursday, Sept. 21, 2017. The student group hosted the bake sale, which charged patrons according to their ethnicity.

community, TPUSA wants to draw attention to what they think is an unfair system. “To the public eye, it doesn’t look very catering, and I think that was kind of the point, to create this shock,” said new TPSA member Raquel Lopez. Lopez and Traunero said affirmative action is wrong, because it uses an “unfair” system that is not based on merit to admit minorities to universities. “Affirmative action is wrong, you can’t just assume by the color of someone’s skin that they’re

worse off than someone who’s white,” Traunero said. “A white person could be in poverty, and then a Mexican could be really well off, you can’t just assume that because of their race that they’re automatically worse off in society, that’s very racist.” Portilla, who identifies as Mexican, thinks that affirmative action laws victimize minorities. “I grew up in a very good household, and I think it is kind of wrong that I have to be almost treated as a victim; you know you’re a Mexican, so you’re deemed as already poor

and not as smart as other people in society,” he said. Students should not be accepted to col lege based on the color of their skin, but by their character, merit and qualifications, Portilla said. Tensions in the crowd grew when Oliver Baker, graduate student at UNM, among others, came in contact with the event’s organizers and threatened to knock down the TPUSA’s signs. Baker then asked if the group was going to call the police if the signs were knocked down.

Baker said the group was supporting white supremacist views. After threating to knock down the signs several times and yelling over the crowd at the organizers, Baker said the views they held were “irrational,” adding he did not incite or commit violence. “The viewpoint this group held was irrational in terms of advocating against equality,” he said. “So when you’re dealing with an irrational point of view it is not rational to debate it, the next move is to try to not give it a platform.” Baker said he was “weaponizing a certain space” that was available to him “in self-defense of the people that that group targeted on campus,” adding he did not incite or commit violence at the event. UNM’s campus is a place to feel safe, and Baker was trying to defend that space, he said. “People are advocating for dismantling of measures that would protect people of color, so I’m going to do what I can do to get them to leave these spaces as a way to defend people of color, who are going to be the victims of what they want to do here,” Baker said. TPUSA is not an officially chartered UNM student organization and the event held on Thursday was not approved by campus officials, according to a UNM spokeswoman. The group ended their bake sale early when UNM Police Department officers arrived on scene and one of the group’s signs was stolen by a woman on roller skates. Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

CALLING ALL LOBOS The following are the ASUNM Senators for the Fall 2017 semester. Each chartered undergraduate student organization is assigned to an ASUNM Senator. Discover who yours is today! (ASUNM Office, (505) 277-5528, Room 1016, SUB, lower level) Senator Satchel Ben OFFICE HOURS: T 11:00-12:00 R 11:00-12:00 satchelgrande@unm.edu

Senator Anand Macherla OFFICE HOURS: T 2:00-3:00 R 2:00-3:00 amacherla@unm.edu

Senator Theo Pirone-Aufrichtig OFFICE HOURS: T 12:30-1:30 R 12:30-1:30 taufrichtig@unm.edu

Senator Francine Briones OFFICE HOURS: M 12:30-1:30 W 12:30-1:30 fbriones@unm.edu

Senator Lucas Maestas OFFICE HOURS: M 1:15-2:15 T 12:30-1:30 lucasmaestas@unm.edu

Senator Jorge Rios OFFICE HOURS: T 11:00-12:00 R 11:00-12:00 jzetina21@unm.edu

Senator Catriona Byrne OFFICE HOURS: T 1:45-2:45 R 1:45-2:45 catriona@unm.edu

Senator Pachely Mendivil OFFICE HOURS: M 1:00-3:00 pachely@unm.edu

Senator Jonathan Sanchez OFFICE HOURS: T 12:00-1:00 F 12:00-11:00 jsanchez29@unm.edu

Senator Brei Garcia OFFICE HOURS: T 3:20-4:20 R 3:20-4:20 bgarcia29@unm.edu Senator Elena Garcia OFFICE HOURS: T 2:00-4:00 elenamerced@unm.edu Senator Emily Hartshorn OFFICE HOURS: M 11:50-12:50 W 11:50-12:50 ehartshorn@unm.edu

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Senator Jack Hodge OFFICE HOURS: W 2:00-4:00 hodgej@unm.edu

Senator Jordan Montoya OFFICE HOURS: M 10:00-12:00 jmontoya22@unm.edu Senator Becka Myers OFFICE HOURS: M 11:15-12:15 T 11:15-12:15 beckamyers@unm.edu Senator Parker Padilla OFFICE HOURS: T 1:45-2:45 R 1:45-2:45 padillap12@unm.edu

Senator Derrek Sena OFFICE HOURS: W 2:00-4:00 djsena16@unm.edu Senator Madeline Starkweather OFFICE HOURS: T 2:00-3:00 R 11:00-12:00 mstarkweather@unm.edu Senator Emily Wilks OFFICE HOURS: M 12:45-1:45 W 12:45-1:45 wilkse@unm.edu Senator Brandon Weis OFFICE HOURS: T 12:30-1:30 R 12:30-1:30 bweis@unm.edu

Keep yourself informed with ASUNM! ASUNM Full Senate meetings are held every other Wednesday, 6:00 pm in Lobo A & B (SUB, upper level). Check us out online at: asunm.unm.edu Contact your Senators at 505-277-5528


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PAGE 6 / MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2017

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march changed several times over the months leading up to Sept. 22, “any day is a perfect day for a Black Lives Matter march,” she said. “No one ever supports black lives, nobody ever does. So this is absolutely beautiful to me, absolutely beautiful.” Amazed by the turnout, Archuleta still worried for her safety and said she shouldn’t have to organize a march just to affirm her humanity. “People tell me I’m a domestic terrorist, because I want to come out here and affirm my existence and affirm my humanity and say that I matter and that my people matter,” she said. “I never thought in my life that I would ever have to do this, you know, to tell people I am a human being, and I deserve to be treated better than this.” The march stopped at a roundabout on 8th Street, wrapping around a concrete wall where Archuleta stood with a megaphone, sharing her story and inviting others to do the same. The first one to seize the opportunity was another UNM graduate, Skye Gullatt. “Black Lives Matter is not a challenge,” Gullatt said to the pulsing crowd before her. “N----, savage — (those) are titles that are not human. I challenge you to see us as just human — that’s what Black Lives Matter is all about.” Other UNM students who showed their support Friday, including senior Danielle Moore, were angered by an event that took place on the

Football

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University’s main campus Thursday when a conservative group held an anti-affirmative action bake sale, advertising different prices for people based on their race. “Free speech can only go so far — that’s not free speech, that’s hate speech,” Moore said. “Not only did (the conservative group) come to our campus but they had the audacity to do a bake sale that would put minority groups in jeopardy.” Many problems surrounding racism lie within educational institutions, she said. “We need to find a way to demolish the institutional racism in the educational systems,” she said. “I should not have to go to school in fear for my life. My education should not be on the line. I pay tuition just like everyone else at UNM pays tuition. I have a right to be here just like everybody else has a right to be here.” UNM graduate student Christopher Rivera was also shaken by Thursday’s bake sale. “What happened yesterday with the affirmative action bake sale, that was ridiculous,” Rivera said. “Sometimes on campus, I don’t feel safe.” Seeing the march as a space where he could join and appreciate fellow citizens supporting a movement he believed in, Rivera was comforted — but also wary of the strong police presence. “Right here, I feel safe for now, but I’m always looking around,” he said. “I’m pretty nervous about the

cops; I don’t like cops in general, especially with them surrounding us all the time. It’s really terrifying.” Law enforcement did not interfere with the march, but as a precaution, the National Lawyers Guild provided legal observers and advisers to assist participants as a show of support for the movement. “We’re in a world right now that is divided between us and them, and there’s a real necessity to come together to find peace in the streets, in people’s hearts,” said Eric Sirotkin of the NLG. “Any role that I can play to demonstrate that black lives matter, that we are not a society that needs to demonize people.” At its peak, the event drew close to 400 people — a number that overwhelmed Archuleta, who has seen similar protests over the past few years with dismal turnouts. “It means a lot to me,” she said. “I worked really hard on this. I would have been happy with 10 people.” Her mother, Charlene Archuleta, marched alongside her daughter and sons, pumping a golden pom-pom toward the sky. “My mom never gets to go to these events, because she works like crazy,” Archuleta said. “It actually comforted me. She cried, so I hope that was a good cry.” “It’s profound, it’s worldchanging,” her mother Charlene Archuleta said. “It’s going to be pivotal, and (Nikki) is going to be pivotal in this community. I

slammed the door after safety Lee Crosby laid out to intercept a pass to thwart Hawaii’s comeback bid. Oct. 1, 2016 vs San Jose State, Lobos win 48-41 New Mexico outlasted San Jose State, despite giving up 21 fourthquarter points and making the final score appear closer than the game actually was. The Spartans scored a touchdown with 31 seconds to

expensive,” said senior Isaiah Hernandez. “At the end of the day, we are going to be promoting our University and our Homecoming Week,” Hernandez said. “During

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Arthur Bell raises his arms as protesters chant, “hands up don’t shoot,” during the Black Lives Matter March on Friday, Sept. 22, 2017. Participants marched through Downtown before stopping at the roundabout on 8th Street.

feel like she is going to bring our community together as a whole.” Many who took the chance to speak through the megaphone to the crowd thanked the community for standing together to prove that they could not be divided or “turned against each other.” Shortly before the march began to travel to its origin point, Lynn Munn, a 54-year-old Native American who identifies as bisexual, asked anyone in the crowd who earned more than $100,000 a year to raise their hand. “We have to look at the bigger picture,” Munn said. “My husband is black, and I support the Black Lives Matter movement, but our people are

turned against each other.” People need to step back and look at more than just one movement, Munn said, because humans are being put in a caste system. “As people, we need to support each other. We have to look beyond all the barriers that the media shoves in our faces. There are people here to support you that will support you with their lives if need be,” she said. “I will fight to my death with you. The movement is beautiful. It’s like an onion; you have to peel back the layers and figure out the core.”

make it a single-possession game but couldn’t recover the ensuing onside kick. Running back Richard McQuarley scored three touchdowns on the day, perhaps none bigger than his 6-yard run to put the Lobos up by 14 with just under three minutes to play. New Mexico picked up an impressive 446 yards as a team. Teriyon Gipson led all runners

with 156 yards on just 11 rushes and was joined by Tyrone Owens as 100-yard rushers, with Owens accounting for 117 yards. The Lobo defense conceded many passing yards and points but played a key role in the game regardless. UNM enjoyed its largest lead of the game at 41-20 after Austin Ocasio returned an interception 37 yards for a defensive touchdown.

The 2017 UNM homecoming game against Air Force will take place Saturday, Sept. 30 at Dreamstyle Stadium with a scheduled time of 5 p.m.

Homecoming Week, this is going to be our signature event.” ASUNM SSE has other events in store for students, not only during Homecoming Week, but for the rest of the year.

“A lot of the (ASUNM SSE) staff are seniors this year, so we want to help them go out with a bang,” Vallejo said. “We want to make this year count.”

Makayla Grijalva is a freelance multimedia reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at multimedia@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @MakaylaEliboria.

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

1

24-14 halftime advantage while the Lobos struggled to find their groove on offense. A 100-yard kickoff return from Wiggins helped keep the Lobos in striking distance. New Mexico began chipping away at the lead, and quarterback Austin Apodaca delivered the goahead touchdown, a 28-yard pass to Dameon Gamblin with 55 seconds remaining. Then the defense

Party

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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.

1

of UNM SSE. However, while the space offers more potential for fun, it also could mean more money spent. “College homecoming is just a lot bigger, obviously, a lot more

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Monday, September 25, 2017 / Page 7

ASUNM set to vote on budget reform By Brendon Gray

@notgraybrendon Some representatives in the Associated Students of UNM are looking to redesign the way ASUNM money is distributed. If passed, the legislation will require ASUNM balance forwards to be approved by the full Senate. As it stands, a seven-person finance committee is required to pass the balance forward. Balance forwards are extra money not used by ASUNM entities, called student service agencies. Agencies retain 80 percent of their end-ofyear surplus, and the remaining 20 percent returns to the ASUNM general fund. “We need this bill to pass to

make sure we get veteran eyes on (balance forwards) before they get approved,” said Sen. Theo Aufrichtig, a sponsor of the bill. Aufrichtig hopes the change will increase transparency of the process and facilitate more Senator feedback. This year, the Finance Committee approved over $100,000 in extra funds that will be redistributed throughout ASUNM. Specifically, $18,877 will be going to Lobo Spirit, $19,736 to Student Special Events and $18,157 to the general government account. Lobo Spirit organizes events like Red Rally, Student Special Events coordinates numerous speakers and concerts and the general government account primarily pays for salaries and scholarships for the executive office. Within the general government

account, $1,500 will go to pay for “other supply costs” with $850 covering “refreshments,” the balance forward reflects. On top of redesigning the distribution process, the bill would also extend the period agencies can request the balance forward from five weeks to 10 weeks after the start of the fall semester. Though there was some resistance to the effort during the Steering and Rules Committee hearing, the main pushback came from the executive desk. “I urge the Senate to continue to work in full Senate to pass a bill that is effective for both the executive and legislative branches while increasing financial transparency,” said President Noah Brooks in a written statement. The day after the legislation passed

its committee, Brooks expressed his concerns with sponsors of the bill in a private, in-office meeting. As president, Brooks is charged with overseeing the budget and managing leadership for the eight student service agencies. Part of the position’s responsibilities include compiling the balance forwards and funding internal line items cut by Senators the year prior. Combined, student service agencies receive over $370,000, which cover the cost of Lobo Spirit events. As a whole, ASUNM entities receive $510,000 — 74 percent of the available student organization funds. The total includes the agencies’ budgets, Senate budget, payroll for the executive staff and the financing of a $56,000 administrative account. The administrative account

primarily funds a UNM Staff Employee’s salary and benefits. On average, ASUNM budgets were cut 26 percent — 29 percent less than the 55 percent cuts to traditional student organizations like clubs. ASUNM entities are the sole student organization able to utilize unused funds as student organizations’ end-of-year surplus reverts to the general fund. The bill will need at least 11 votes to pass at the Senate meeting Wednesday, which will take place 6 p.m. on the third floor of the Student Union Building, Lobo A and B. Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.

Movie Review

“Kingsman” sequel lacks plot, delivers on action By Hector Valverede @hpvalverde

Nearing its conclusion, Matthew Vaughn’s “Kingsman: The Secret Service” ends with a controversial bit of humor — a joke about anal sex — that nearly ruins the otherwise excellent movie. In the context of the rest of the film, which lovingly lampoons the classic camp of the early Bond spy films, the joke felt too jarring and out of place. Vaughn’s follow up, “Kingsman: The Golden Circle,” veers too far into that element of self-parody and greatly suffers for it. “The Golden Circle” is a lot of things at once — perhaps too many.

The main story follows Eggsy, solidly reprised by Taron Egerton, tracking down the group responsible for attacking and eliminating the Kingsman spy organization. Teaming up with his American counterparts, the Statesmen, Eggsy runs into an international hostage situation being carried out by the titular drug ring and its head, played by Julianne Moore. Another — very fashionable — hat is thrown into the ring when it’s discovered that Eggsy’s mentor, Harry, is not dead. Lost somewhere among the action and comedy are political and social commentaries, a romance and dozens of vague callbacks to the first film. Some of these elements are taken too far in the context of a spy movie, making the film border

on farce at times. Seeing ridiculously tall towers of caged people inside of football stadiums really took me out of the viewing experience, and that’s nothing compared to a certain singer’s hilarious, if overdone, extended cameo. Though the performances from the cast range from passable to great, there are so many characters involved that some very talented actors like Channing Tatum and Halle Berry are relegated to uncharacteristically forgettable supporting roles. Still, Egerton keeps a nice charm going throughout the piece as the likeable Eggsy, and I thoroughly enjoyed Julianne Moore’s unhinged performance as the villainous Poppy. My main gripe with the film

comes from the narrative, which feels like it’s just jumping from one set piece to another. The sheer number of subplots between major set pieces tugs the narrative too hard in too many directions at once, too often disrupting the flow of the film. The fact that Moore’s character is completely separate from the majority of the action only exacerbates the problem. I didn’t come to “The Golden Circle” for its story, though — I came for Vaughn’s signature action direction. “The Golden Circle” at least matches its predecessor in that regard. Acrobatic and heavily stylized, the glorious close-quarters combat and gunplay left me continually in awe. George Richmond’s cinema-

tography perfectly complements the choreography with dynamic camera movements and long, sweeping takes. The action alone was enough for me to justify my movie ticket purchase. Scatterbrained and too over the top, I hesitate to recommend “Kingsman: The Golden Circle.” Regardless of its narrative problems, the film is at least entertaining, and I don’t regret watching it. Check it out for that sweet, sweet action. 6.7/10 Hector Valverede is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. He primarily writes movie reviews. He can be reached at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @hpvalverde.

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New Mexico celebrates the steampunk aesthetic

In a rustic roadside saloon in the sleepy town of Madrid, science fiction and steam-powered machinery aficionados gathered for the 5th Annual Steampunk Spectacular. The event was hosted at The Mine Shaft Tavern where individuals enjoyed beer, music and food. The event attracted individuals from all around New Mexico and featured events such as, a murder mystery, parasol dueling demos, fire shows and scavenger hunt. This year’s theme was “The Emerald City.” Participants were encouraged, but not limited to, dressing up as Wizard of Oz characters with a steampunk twist. Text and photos by Diana Cervantes Diana Cervantes is the photo editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at photoeditor@dailylobo or on Twitter @dee_sea_.

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Monday, September 25, 2017 / Page 9

Women’s Soccer

Lobos grind out a win during tough Sunday match By Matthieu Cartron @cartron_matt “It doesn’t have to be pretty, but you have to find a way to win on Sundays,” UNM head coach Heather Dyche said. The Lobos won their second Mountain West Conference game 1-0 against the University of Nevada. In conference play, teams typically play games on Friday night and Sunday afternoon. Last year, the Lobos only won one of their five Sunday conference games. By comparison, the Lobos performed well on Friday nights last year, winning four of six games. Dyche said she wanted her team to learn from last year’s results — that winning on Fridays meant little if the team could not get a result on Sunday. “It was never beautiful, flowing soccer…but I thought we didn’t give up anything, and I think if you can do that on Sundays, your odds of winning improve,” Dyche said. “The teams that grind a win out on Sunday are the teams that do really well in conference.” Against Nevada (1-9, 0-2 MW), the Lobos (7-3, 2-0 MW) held the majority of the possession and generated more opportunities

going forward. UNM had 24 shots while the Wolfpack generated seven — but neither team was able to create many clear-cut chances. The Lobos suffered an early scare in the 15th minute — a Nevada player was brought down just inside of the penalty area, and the penalty kick was awarded. Wolfpack freshman forward Rachel Gensch stepped up to the spot, but her shot went low and wide of the left post. The UNM goal came in the 24th minute. Junior defender Jessica Nelson threw the ball in to senior defender Emily Chavez, who floated the ball into the box from about the halfway line. The long, lofted pass from Chavez found the head of sophomore midfielder Jessie Hix, who steered the ball low into the right corner of the goal. Hix has now scored four goals this season — all with her head. The Albuquerque native leads the team in goals and has become an integral part of the UNM midfield. “Today was a huge game. We actually talked about it and decided that today was an even bigger win than Friday,” Senior Captain Chavez said. “It’s difficult to play on a Sunday after a Friday game, but it’s also difficult to play against teams with different styles of play.” The Lobos are now undefeated

Nicholas Nunez / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

UNM defender Jessica Nelson prepares for a corner kick during a game against Northern Arizona University on Sunday, Sept. 17, 2017. Nelson had an assist on the winning goal against Nevada on Sunday, Sept. 24, 2017.

in their last four games, and sophomore goalkeeper Emily Johnson has now kept four clean sheets this season. The Lobos will be back in action

on Friday against Boise State University in Boise, Idaho. Kickoff is at 4 p.m. MDT. 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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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2017

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

COLUMN

Homecoming might be more than a hastle By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Homecoming was not made for me. I don’t mean that in an outwardly negative way either. I’m not saying the tradition of Homecoming celebrated by high schools and colleges doesn’t mean something to others, or that it doesn’t reach out to a large amount of people. It’s simply that these traditions were clearly not made with someone like me in mind. While I have never loathed the concept of others celebrating Homecoming, it has never particularly excited me either, or ever caught my attention. This is true of both the college and high school equivalent, at least in terms of celebration. Now — due to expectations I suppose society puts on teenagers — I did attend Homecoming in high school for a very brief amount of time. I believe I stayed for all of an hour each time I attended. I never engaged in any Homecoming celebration that led up to the final dance, and aside

from the allure of buying a dress, there was really nothing about Homecoming that appealed to me. When it came to the dance, I found the blend of country and pop intolerable — as by nature, I enjoy hard rock and metal music — which was not available at Homecoming dances, even upon request for the most benign of songs. I have always found sports to be boring, and I chose study hall over as many pep rallies as I possibly could in high school. I know there are a large number of people who find all I listed above to be not only appealing but enjoyable. Just not me. I never cared who the Homecoming queen was in my high school, and I cannot remember the names of any members of the “royal” court, much less their faces. While I was passionate about many subjects in high school, I never quite cared about school spirit and to this day have only attended one football game. This hasn’t changed in college. I am immensely passionate about my field of study, and through it I have gained insight into many

other fields. I have even become inspired to look into new passions, ideas and concepts I never would have before. Yet, my time in college has not changed my view on this particular celebration. Homecoming is still something I never bothered looking at twice. In fact, I was baffled by the concept that Homecoming in college was even a thing when I first heard of it. With tuition increases and other more important funding for UNM programs needed, I wasn’t quite sure why Homecoming celebrations still existed. I suppose you learn something new everyday. In my case, I found an aspect of college Homecoming that made it far more impressive than high school Homecoming ever was. I don’t mean in themes or music, which are strikingly similar, or even difference of location. Aside from the Homecoming Week Kickoff Rally and Homecoming Tailgate, which are both to be expected of such a celebration, I was interested to see a few parts I had not expected to be associated with the Homecoming celebration. For instance, becoming a

member of the Homecoming Club and donating “will assist in supporting Homecoming, our alumni programs and student scholarships,” according to the Alumni Association website. As a student, I find anything benefitting other students through the alumni programs and student scholarships to be completely worthwhile. This part of Homecoming doesn’t focus on those who will undoubtedly enjoy the celebration alone, but rather will benefit all students. A second, and perhaps even more important point, is the Homecoming Community Service Project, run by the Alumni Association, which “will be collecting nonperishable food items and protein packs Monday, Sept. 25, through Friday, Sept. 29, in support of The Storehouse as part of the eighth Annual Homecoming Community Service Project.” Students contributing to food pantries makes the celebration of Homecoming go from a frivolous affair that holds a narrow appeal to a community outreach that can benefit those who need help the most.

Maybe the celebrations, the food or the music still hold little appeal to me, but — perhaps for the first time — I did find a part of this Homecoming that I felt was worthwhile. Homecoming was not made with someone like me in mind, and I highly doubt it ever will be. But to be honest, that really doesn’t matter too much, because I doubt metal and rock concerts appeal to everyone either. Homecoming was made with someone else in mind. But if this Homecoming also advocates a worthy cause, then frivolous as many of the events may be, it does give the entire UNM community a chance to unite in something that may make a difference in the long run. And that is something worth celebrating. 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. The views presented in this column are her own.

UNM’s Homecoming goes beyond the dance By Aaron Cowan @AaronTCowan Homecoming is not just for students — there are an abundance of activities for alumni as well. In fact, for almost 100 years, UNM’s Alumni Association has been putting on Homecoming events, according to Susan MacEachen, the associate director of Alumni Relations. “This is the 92nd year of Homecoming at UNM,” MacEachen said. “It’s a traditional event. Our goal is to have alumni connect back to the school.” Homecoming festivities start on Monday, Sept. 25 at 11 a.m. with a Kickoff Rally in the newly refurbished

Karen A. Abraham Courtyard at Hodgin Hall Alumni Center. This year’s theme, “Living La Vida Lobo,” was inspired by some of UNM’s new branding initiatives, according to MacEachen. In a release, the UNM Alumni Association said that it “invites all members of our pack to reignite and rediscover their Lobo spirit with Homecoming 2017’s celebration.” “We start in the early spring and at least figure out what our theme is going to be,” she said. Over the years there have been different themes, including: a Star Trek theme to commemorate the life of Leonard Nimoy and a Pirate theme called, “A Lobo Life For Me.” This year’s activities geared toward alumni will be some of the most comprehensive, according to MacEachen.

The budget for the event this year is in the $40,000 range, which is paid for out of non-University, Alumni Association funds. However, some of the events actually raise money, helping defray those expenses and even contributing toward scholarship funds. “Almost every school on campus is having some sort of celebration for Homecoming Week,” she said. “We have tours of the Office of the Medical Investigator. We have the Chemistry of Green Chile, Maxwell is having an archive tour, the Center for Southwest Research is doing a history of Lobo athletics...there is a plethora of things to choose from.” The tour of OMI has historically been one of the most popular activities in the past and requires that interested people RSVP on their

website, unmalumni.com. Another popular event is the Homecoming Tailgate, which will take place from 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 30, in North Lot 4, before the Lobos play the Air Force Academy at Dreamstyle Stadium. There will be food options including burgers and craft brews from Bow and Arrow Brewery — a company run by a UNM alum. “This year we are partnering with Lobo Club and Athletics marketing,” MacEachen said. “Our goal is to attract fans, family and alums.” While organizations such as UNM Lobo Spirit and Student Activities have scheduled events geared more toward students — such as Homecoming Court elections and the Party in the Pit — Alumni Relations has planned events that

will appeal to the wider community of UNM graduates. From the All University Breakfast — held at 9 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 30 in the La Ventana Room at Embassy Suites — to the Homecoming Community Service Project — which is collecting nonperishable food items and protein-rich food in support of The Storehouse — there is a wide variety of events this week. A complete schedule and more information can be accessed at unmalumni.com/ homecoming.html. 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 reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @AaronTCowan.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, September 25-27, 2017 Current Exhibits

Brian Willett, Sean Burke, and Mick Burson.

No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants 1:30-6:00pm 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.

Frida Kahlo - Her Photos 10:00am-4:00pm 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. This exhibition was curated from a collection of 6500 images that lay hidden in the Blue House Archive for 50 years, and offers a uniquely intimate glimpse into the life and work of a beloved cultural icon.

LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years Monday-Saturday 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. Many events – both at UNM and in the world such as World War II – contributed to the organization we have today. Some of the fun things people can learn are how our school colors developed and where our nickname and mascot came from. The exhibit also spotlights wellknown UNM athletes and coaches. COVFEFE 1:00-2:00pm John Sommers Gallery Second Year Studio Graduate Show. Paintings by Erin Galvez,

“Long Environmentalism In The Near North Subhankar Banerjee: Activism – Photographs – Writing” 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum In a recent essay Subhankar Banerjee coined the term ‘long environmentalism’ to draw attention to environmental justice engagements that last, not merely weeks or years, but decades, and become inter-generational. The exhibition presents a selection of his photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that collectively continue to contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm

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.

Monday Campus Events Victoria’s Secret PINK BUS Tour 10:00am-4:00pm Student Union Building Victoria’s Secret PINK BUS tour will once again stop off at UNM to offer students the opportunity to purchase some of PINK’s UNM line of merchandise. The last time they visited UNM, they sold out of UNM product by Noon, so get here early!

Art & Music 3-D Chalk Artist 11:00am-8:00pm Duck Pond Chris Carlson will be working on the walkway just outside of Mitchell Hall during the day. Watch Carlson create a piece of work!

Lectures & Readings Is the “Act of God” Dead? Liability in a New Age of Natural Disasters Lecture Series

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

12:00-1:00pm UNM School of Law Professor Cliff Villa, of the Environmental Law Society, and Christian Legal Society. Water & Energy in New Mexico: KAFB Jet Fuel Spill & Cleanup 12:00-1:00pm George Pearl Hall, Room P133 Diane Agnew of the Ground Water Quality Bureau, NMED. She’ll discuss the Kirtland Air Force Base jet fuel spill and cleanup.

Student Groups & Gov’t Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Association Weekly Meeting 12:30-1:30pm SUB Alumni Graduate and Professional Student Association 4:30-6:30pm SUB Atrium Camperino Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird

Theater & Film The Lobo Reading Experience Documentary Series 6:30-9:30pm SUB Theater Free showing of the documentary, 13th.

Meetings Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm Room 1048 1201 Camino de Salud NE 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.

Tuesday Campus Events

Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test. Homecoming Neon Skate Party 7:00-11:00pm SUB Ballrooms A, B & C Students with a Lobo ID will be able to checkout a pair of skates for free and roll around on a full sized roller rink.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

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


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

Monday, September 25, 2017 / Page 11

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

FOR RELEASE o AUGUST 28, 2017

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

crossword

Kamikazes (Level 3) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and mate in 4. Order two of your men to commit hara-kiri for the greater good. Hint: both sacrifices will clear a path for one key piece. Quotable: Sun Tzu once said, “Throw your soldiers into positions whence there is no escape, and they will prefer death to flight. If they will face death, there is nothing they may not achieve.” Solution to last puzzle: 1.Rc5-c1+ Rd1 2.Rxd1#, checkmate Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

sudoku

Level 1 2 3 4 September 21st issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 Plastering strip 5 Go here and there 9 Performs a fullbody scan on? 14 “Wonderfilled” cookie 15 Arizona county or its seat 16 Decoratively patterned fabric 17 Exploit a situation for personal wealth 20 Decorator’s asset 21 Black & Decker rival 22 Membership fees 23 Embarrassing shirt-pocket stain 25 Range above tenor 27 Textured overhead interior feature in some homes 34 Soup aisle container 35 Director Kazan 36 Walk-on role 37 Feels remorse over 39 Sock away 42 Works on a seam 43 Identityconcealing name 45 Yr.-end consultants 47 “The fresh air is delightful!” 48 Large final loan remittance 52 iPod download 53 Tofu source 54 Dating from 57 Give the band a hand 60 Brings in from the field 64 Has little significance ... and to all intents and purposes, what the first word of 17-, 27and 48-Across does 67 German steel town 68 “I’ve got the tab” 69 Like some art class models 70 Places for laces

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

9/25/17 8/28/17

By Gail Grabowski

71 Call for 72 Shocked reaction DOWN 1 Artist’s digs 2 Flooring calculation 3 Drinks with crumpets 4 Inside racetrack info 5 Loaf in a deli 6 For you and me 7 Wild way to run 8 Hit song from “Flashdance” 9 Extra NFL periods 10 Ski resort transports 11 “In __ of gifts ... ” 12 Otherwise 13 Sinks out of sight, as the sun 18 Therefore 19 Couture monthly 24 Beverage nut 26 Personal quirk 27 Former “American Idol” judge Abdul 28 Roger of NBC News 29 Volcano edge 30 Anti-discrimination org. 31 “In other words ... ”

September 21st issue puzzle solved Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

32 Not experienced in 33 “Golly!” 34 Clawed crawler 38 Like foods for a low-sodium diet 40 Body wrap offerer 41 Comes out with 44 Not worth a __ 46 Camper’s dessert 49 On a single occasion 50 Willie of country 51 Watching closely

8/28/17 9/25/17

54 Golf rarities 55 Beauty pageant band 56 Roughly 58 Celebrity chef Burrell 59 Fleshy fruit 61 Isla surrounder 62 Advanced degrees: Abbr. 63 Staircase unit 65 State Farm’s bus. 66 Exchange rings

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, September 25-27, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 10

Art & Music UNM Symphony Orchestra 7:30-9:30pm Popejoy Hall The UNM Orchestra features UNM Professor John Marchiando as soloist performing Joann Nepomuk Hummel’s Trumpet Concerto in E Major. $15/10/5.

Lectures & Readings Building a Bibliography with Zotero 12:00-1:30pm Zimmerman Library Ford Room 254 Zotero is a research tool and reference manager program that helps students collect, organize, cite and share research sources. References from library catalogs, research databases and Websites are saved in a personal library. Students can create bibliographies from saved references in various styles like MLA and APA. The Cold War and UNM’s Ascendancy Lecture 12:30-1:45pm Waters Room, Zimmerman Library, Room 105 HIST 220 Public Lecture, Jairo Marshall, PhD Candidate at UNM. Dr. Hector Dante Cincotta and Homage to Dr. Marshall Nason 1:30-3:00pm Latin American and Iberian Institute Argentina poet and scholar Dr. Hector Dante Cincotta. Results from Two Years of GammaRay Observations with HAWC

2:00-3:00pm Room 190, Physics & Astronomy HAWC presents an overview of the major results and publications based on data from the first 2 years of observations with the completed array.

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

“Master of Your Domain” 3:30-5:00pm Rodey Theatre A Lecture with Emmy winning director and writer of Seinfeld and NewsRadio, Tom Cherones, and Production Designer and Art Director of Seinfeld, Tom Azzari.

Students for a Sensible Drug Policy Meeting 3:30-4:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver

Gale Memorial Lecture Series: “Decolonizing Methodologies in Art” 5:30-6:30pm Hibben Center 105 UNM Department of Art presents Emory Douglas and Caleb Duarte.

Alumni Happy Hour 4:00-6:00pm Bow and Arrow Brewery

Student Groups & Gov’t Albuquerque Bible Study 9:30-11:00am SUB Scholars

Christian

Impact

Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center

ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B Catholic Apologetics: Meeting 6:00-8:30pm Santa Ana A & B

Weekly

Theater & Film

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. Chinese Christian Fellowship Meeting 12:00-1:30pm SUB Fiesta

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

Despicable Me 3 - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Gru meets his long-lost charming, cheerful, and more successful twin brother Dru who wants to team up with him for one last criminal heist. $3/2.50/2

Campus

Meetings Circle K International Fall Weekly Meetings 7:00-10:00pm

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

SUB Acoma

Wednesday Campus Events Homecoming Election 9:00am-5:00pm SUB, Smith Plaza Registered undergraduate students will be able to vote for one King and one Queen candidate. Young Americans for Liberty Free Speech Giant Beach Ball 10:00am-2:30pm Duck Pond Young Americans for Liberty (YAL) is the largest, most active, and fastest-growing liberty organization on America’s college campuses. YAL seeks to identify, educate, train, and mobilize young people committed to winning on principle. Homecoming Karaoke 11:00am-2:00pm SUB Atrium Stop by the SUB Atrium from 11am - 2pm to participate in one of everyone’s favorite events: Karaoke! Join your fellow students showing off their talents as you sing the song of your choice from a huge catalog. United Blood Services Blood Drive 12:30-5:30pm SUB South Plaza Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace. Homecoming Collections Tour 11:00am-12:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology

Archaeology, Ethnology, Archives: Curators Dorothy Larson, Archaeology and Lea McChesney, Ethnology will guide a tour of the Maxwell collections area. Archivist Diane Tyink will discuss recently processed archival collections.

Art & Music Arts-In-Medicine Concert: Kevin Herig & Special Guests 12:00-1:00pm UNM Hospital Pavilion Café The Arts-in-Medicine program hosts a weekly concert series that is held every Wednesday. All concerts are FREE and are open to students, faculty and the public.

Student Groups & Gov’t Topics in Cancer Research Journal Club 10:30-11:30am CRF Room 104 Christians on UNM 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\

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 / MIONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2017 dailylobo.com 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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

State License Number

For Sale

State License Number 2834

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

mo. 1 year lease. Call Tom 505‑907‑ 6011. Available 1 October.

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

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.

1BDRM, unM/ cnM StudioS, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consultant: www.corneliusmgmt.com 243‑ 2229.

Announcements Student PublicationS board meet-

ing Friday, September 29, 2017 at 3pm in Marron Hall room 131.

workforce

Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon)

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Photo davidMartinezPHotograPHy.coM

State License Number

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wanted young FeMale student for

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obo

obo

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LOBO LIFEMonday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events September 25-27, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Craftsman’s Guild Weekly Meeting 1:30-3:30pm UNM Women’s Resource Center Albuquerque Bible Study 1:00-3:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit

Christian

Impact

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: Full Senate 5:00-10:30pm SUB Lobo A & B 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. Navigators: Nav Night 6:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia Pre-PA Club Meeting 7:15-8:45pm SUB Isleta Healing Harmonies Meeting 7:30-8:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird

Theater & Film “Balancing The Scales”

Weekly

12:00-1:30pm UNM School of Law Room 2402 UNMSOL’s Women’s Law Caucus and the NM State Bar’s Committee on Women and the Legal Profession will co-host a screening of a new documentary titled “Balancing the Scales.” The film’s focus is on the continued struggle for gender equality and representation in the legal profession. Despicable Me 3 - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater Gru meets his long-lost charming, cheerful, and more successful twin brother Dru who wants to team up with him for one last criminal heist. $3/2.50/2 Despicable Me 3 - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater

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

Gru meets his long-lost charming, cheerful, and more successful twin brother Dru who wants to team up with him for one last criminal heist. $3/2.50/2.

Meetings Meet the Authors 1:00-2:00pm Honors Forum Scribendi Writing Craft Workshop 3:30-4:30pm Honors Forum

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.

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

NM Daily Lobo 09 25 2017  

NM Daily Lobo 09 25 2017