Daily Lobo 10/03/2022

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Balloon Fiesta celebrates fifty years in the sky See “Fiesta” on Page 2

Inside this Lobo PUKITE: Balloon Fiesta celebrates fifty years in the sky (PAGE 2) PUKITE: Albuquerque Starbucks first to unionize in New Mexico (PAGE 2) SCOTT: ABQ Zine Fest showcases ama-zine artists (PAGE 3) WILLDEN: Hair sex aside: In defense of ‘Avatar,’ 13 years later (PAGE 4) SCOTT: 13 years later, ‘Avatar’ is still an overhyped, problematic slog (PAGE 4) BULGER: UNM volleyball loses competitive match to Colorado State (PAGE 11)

Mackenzie Schwartz / Daily Lobo / @Mackenzid5 Hot air balloons take off early in the morning on Sunday, Oct. 2 at Balloon Fiesta Park during the 50th annual International Balloon Fiesta.

SECOR: UNM Theatre department previews fall shows (PAGE 14)


PAGE 2 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2022

Fiesta

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By Maddie Pukite @maddogpukite The Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta took flight for the 50th time at Balloon Fiesta Park on Saturday, Oct. 1st, sending hundreds of hot air balloons up into the sky once again to enchant the thousands of visitors who will gather from the first through the ninth of the month. The Fiesta is an event that attracts both balloonists and visitors from all around the world. The event being hosted in Albuqerque was no matter of chance: the so-called “Albuquerque Box,” a mix of weather patterns and landscape, providesperfect conditions for flying, according to the Fiesta’s website.

Bill Butler, who has piloted at the Fiesta for the past 25 years and goes by the name “Captain Bill,” said that it is an event you have to experience to understand and encouraged everyone to come out. Also commemorating 25 years at the Fiesta are Nader Vadiee, a retired professor from the University of New Mexico, and Meran Vadiee, his wife. For the duration of the Fiesta, they will be selling Southwestern-style jewelry in the Artisan Goods tent. “I’m very happy that they are sustaining this event. And it’s a good promotion for Albuquerque visitors. This was a very insightful investment (for) the people who started this. Now we are celebrating the 50th year, which is great,” Nader

Vadiee said. A first for this year’s festivities is an Aerial Drone Light Show at 5:45 a.m. on days of the festival, sponsored by Sandia Resort and Casino. This show features drones lighting up different images in the sky an hour and fifteen minutes before the balloons take flight. With the additional festivities and excitement for the 50th year, Nader Vadiee said he looks forward to the event, and hopes for a clear sky. “It’s a nice happy family event … Colorful, exciting, magnificent … (You) meet a lot of nice people. You’ll meet a lot of people from all over the world, from all over the United States. They appreciate art (and) have disposable money to buy art,” Nader Vadiee said.

Two of the balloons that float through the sky are depictions of Yoda and Darth Vader from the “Star Wars” series. For the past fifteen years, (seven for the newer Yoda balloon), members of various Star Wars cosplay groups have accompanied the Darth Vader balloon. These groups include members of the 501st Legion, the Rebel Legion, the Mandalorian Mercs and the Galactic Academy, according to Nina Marley, a member of the 501st Legion. “This is just a whole bunch of Star Wars nerds who love Star Wars so much. We come out and help support community events through costuming,” Marley said. Occasionally, customers are able to go up in the Vader balloon, according to Marley and Jenn

Darnell, another member of the 501st Legion. The Yoda balloon’s Belgian pilot, Ben Oit, is also a member of the 501st Legion, but does not fly in costume, according to Darnell. The Vader balloon will only be making select appearances this year. “(There’s) a lot more to see because of the 50th … (It’s) exciting: it’s meeting up with friends, hanging and giving people good smiles in the mornings and good photos in the afternoon,” Darnell said. Maddie Pukite is the managing editor at the Daily Lobo. They can be contacted at managingeditor@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @maddogpukite

Albuquerque Starbucks first to unionize in New Mexico By Maddie Pukite @maddogpukite On Thursday, Sept. 29, the Albuquerque Starbucks located off of Rio Grande Boulevard and Interstate 40 became the first location of the national coffee chain to unionize in New Mexico. The New Mexico Public Relations Board counted employee ballots ultimately siding in favor of unionizing in a 10-7 vote. Jacob Sherwood, a barista and lead organizer, said that they began the unionization process in May after having several issues with the company. “It was just seeing the same problems with the company — understaffing shifts, labor cuts, mediocre wages — I started seeing these things over and over and over. And the only response we’d ever get from upper management is, ‘Oh, we’re looking

into how we can improve partners’ lives, etc.’,’” Sherwood said. “But nothing meaningful came from it … It was just union busting.” One problem Sherwood encountered personally was a fluctuation and loss of hours, working 30 hours on some weeks and as little as eight hours on others: “I need that money to pay bills. I can’t take a hit for hours,” Sherwood said. “We as workers, and this goes for any industry, you don’t want to feel disposable. You want to build a meaningful relationship with your work and your life and everything. I think a lot of people are realizing, coming out of the pandemic, how disposable we were,” Sherwood said. Madz Dazzo, another barista and lead organizer, talked about not getting paid a living wage as a shift supervisor — something that motivated their want to unionize. In bargaining, Dazo said the union plans to work

toward pay increases that adjust with inflation, along with a “just cause” clause, which mandates that there has to be a legitimate reason to terminate an employee. While both Dazzo and Sherwood said many co-workers were on board, there was also a lot of fear around unionizing. “We had people who showed interest, but for the most part, it was really fearful of the company, of their jobs, and just fear — that’s a lot of it. And we had a really close count of 10 to seven. That’s pretty close, and I attribute a lot of that to just the fear and intimidation practices of Starbucks,” Sherwood said. A lot of this fear stemmed from never knowing if the shift you’re working would be your last, Sherwood said. Dazzo and Sherwood also said they were met with a lot of anti-union rhetoric from Starbucks, further cementing their fear. However, after a

meeting with representatives from Starbucks Worker’s United, a lot of myths were dispelled, according to Dazzo. “They clarified a lot of stuff about unionizing for us. Starbucks has been telling people that if your store unionized you can’t transfer to another store, which is not true. (Starbucks) were also saying that you can’t cover shifts at other stores, which is also not true,” Dazzo said. Before starting unionization efforts, Sherwood said he had never met the district manager, but afterward saw him more frequently. In meetings with management, “they put a lot of emphasis on the fact that we would have to pay union dues, and they made it sound like it was going to be a lot more than it actually is,” Dazzo said. The store’s unionization marks the 34th state to have a unionized Starbucks, acording to Albuquerque Business First. Sherwood said that

he hopes this causes a lot of residual effects on the labor movement and leads more stores to unionize. “I think it’s huge. Starbucks has been around for a long time, and over the last year, we’ve had a lot of stores unionize. I think a lot of other places are seeing it; we’ve already seen Chipotle start unionizing, Trader Joe’s started unionizing. A lot of companies that did not have union representation before are really starting to look for it,” Dazzo said. Sherwood said that efforts like these are especially important as he believes the country is heading into another recession, drawing comparisons to the Great Recession of 2007. “When Fortune 500 companies are faced with an economic crisis, the first people to go are the minimum wage workers. We don’t have that job security. They can fire us at

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will — whenever for whatever,” Sherwood said. Currently, the bargaining process has yet to start. The wording of the New Mexico law states that the company must “come in good faith” to bargain with the union, with no direct timeline on how soon after unionization the company must come to the table. “Right now, the wording of the law is to come in good faith. Well, that’s a really vague terminology, right? It’s not really descriptive as to how long

they have. So that’s another union busting technique, right, because the law is purposely vague. They can make it stretch out for years,” Sherwood said. A spokesperson for Starbucks said in a statement that they will, “respect the National Labor Relations Board process and bargain in good faith, and hopes the union does the same,” as reported by Source New Mexico. Dazzo asked for continued support from community members as the unionization process continues. “I think right now we just really

needed support from our community, because since the vote has come back, there has been a lot of targeting of prounion partners at my store,” Dazzo said. “So having just the support of the community telling us like they’re excited that we’re unionizing and ordering is union strong is awesome.” Maddie Pukite is the managing editor at the Daily Lobo. They can be contacted at managingeditor@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @maddogpukite

ABQ Zine Fest showcases ama-zine artists

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This past Saturday, Oct. 1 marked the 11th annual ABQ Zine Fest, hosted at the Sanitary Tortilla Factory in downtown Albuquerque. Founded by Mayra Errin Jones, a Master of Fine Arts candidate in dramatic writing at the University of New Mexico, and co-produced by Liza Bley, the event served as a chance for local artists to showcase their handmade crafts amongst a crowd of artistic community members and newcomers alike. The word “zine” comes from a shortening of “magazine,” and can constitute a multitude of different interdisciplinary conceptions. Typically, zines are small booklets of original work created and copied by an artist for distribution. “Zines are self-published works,” Errin Jones said. “So, zines can be anything from a per-zine — a personal zine — could be a travel log, could be anything. And then a zine fest is a gathering of people who write zines and they can be traded, sold, shared.” Errin Jones was inspired to start ABQ Zine Fest after attending a number of different zine fests across the country. Given her experience producing her own work as a theater artist, Errin Jones already had a sense of what she wanted to do for ABQ Zine Fest, with Albquerque providing a perfect location. “Albuquerque has a strong past in self-published works and anarchist culture and things like that. So ABQ Zine Fest aims to continue that DIY spirit in a literary sense … Albuquerque is a great place to experiment and try new things. And Albuquerque did not have a zine fest before and had zinesters who were writing all over town and things like that. But there

and to be able to produce it, to continue to produce it,” Errin Jones said. Events like ABQ Zine Fest help to create a more positive environment in a town who’s news cycle can often feel very negative, according to Ketcham. Ultimately, she said the event is just fun, with zines offering a unique way to experience art and community. “So here we are. We’re coming to downtown; it’s fun, it’s lively. Everyone is energized about making handmade products to sell and to swap and to share. There’s like a trade ethos that’s involved in it, and so I think that’s really cool,” Ketcham said. Of course, Errin Jones pointed out that any sort of event can’t be done alone: Sanitary Tortilla Factory, the nonprofit Three Sisters Kitchen and Zendo Coffee were just a few groups that Errin Jones said were important to bringing ABQ Zine Fest to life. She also noted the important role that zines can play in people’s lives and the importance of artistic creation. “There are people who used to write zines when they were in their teens and then quit, but zines go on. And it’s a great way to connect with your own thoughts, your own story … and to feel confident about your experience in life,” Errin Jones said. “So I think zines serve that purpose. And there are people who’ve been writing zines continuously since they were young, and there are people who are just getting into zines now, and it doesn’t matter. It’s just great to have people writing and creating.”

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wasn’t a central place to experience zine culture, the kind of things that happen at zine fest,” Errin Jones said. Amaris Ketcham, an associate professor at the UNM Honors College, came to Zine Fest to show off her students’ work from the graphic memoir class that she co-teaches alongside professor Megan Jacobs. Ketcham said that, while none of the students in the class previously knew about ABQ Zine Fest due to it being canceled in 2020 and moved to an alternative format in 2021, their attendance this year has proved beneficial. “Zine Fest last year was a really different manifestation where people sent in zines and then there was a little book shop, pop-up of them. And then obviously the year before it didn’t happen at all. So, I think (the students have) been introduced to a community of like-minded people that they could be a part of outside university,” Ketcham said. Andrew Jogi, a student in the graphic memoir class, appreciated being able to present their artistic creations to people in a forum where they could interact with them. “It’s really cool. I didn’t really think that I — my drawings — (could) kind of be presented like that. For me, just seeing people be interested in them, it’s been super cool,” Jogi said. Errin Jones emphasized the point of the fest is focused on community as opposed to monetary gain for her or anyone else involved with the fest. “The opportunity to get to know people a little bit better is our goal, I suppose. But I don’t wanna say that, it’s any goal. There’s no capitalist goal … This isn’t a vertical growth kind of thing like a lot of things are. A lot of events are expected to get bigger every year, and I don’t know if that’s the point. I think the point is longevity

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John Scott is the editor-in-chief at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at editorinchief@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @JScott050901

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LOBO OPINION REVIEW: ‘Avatar’ rereleased: good or bad? The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, October 3, 2022

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

Two Daily Lobo editors dive in to the film to see if the landmark 2009 blockbuster still holds up

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Sam Worthington plays Jake Sully in 2009’s “Avatar.” Photo courtesy of IMDb.

Hair sex aside: In defense of ‘Avatar,’ 13 years later By Spenser Willden @spenserwillden Listen, I get it: blue cat-people, Unobtanium, Sam Worthington and hair sex, if you watch the extended edition. James Cameron’s “Avatar,” released in 2009, is inherently a little bit bad. But watching the re-release in IMAX 3D this week, I can’t help but

find myself completely bought in anyway — visually stunning, emotionally compelling and technologically impressive, I hate to say that “Avatar” is kind of good. At first, I worried it wouldn’t hold up to my expectations upon rewatch. The beginning, both too fast and too slow, finds itself bogged down by exaggerated exposition and Worthington’s bland, emotionless narration.

However, once we enter the forests of Pandora, the film takes off like a banshee, and it doesn’t slow down. Though critics often detract from its cultural importance, “Avatar” brought in over $30 million at the box office thirteen years after its release, proving its staying power last weekend when it returned to theaters in promotion of its upcoming sequel, “Avatar:

The Way of the Water.” This being said, the film severely suffers in some key areas. The allegorical narrative is that of the white savior, and the Na’vi tribe is represented as an infantilized amalgamation of Indegenous tribes and cultures; even for 2009, they’re flat and offensive. Cameron, in making Jake Sully the savior of the Na’vi people, in-

tended him to represent the way the white man can make amends and serve as an ally to Indigenous communities, but taken in conjunction with his messianic characterization and messy body politics of being an “Avatar” (it’s own unexamined and insidious form of colonization), this doesn’t work. Taking its immature politics

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13 years later, ‘Avatar’ is still an overhyped, problematic slog John Scott

@JScott050901 It’s December 2009. “I Gotta Feeling” by the Black Eyed Peas is dominating the radio. The economy is in shambles. People still can’t get enough of the most recent “Twilight” movie that came out the month before. But you — all you are thinking about as you take your seat in a surprisingly crowded moviehouse with your 3D glasses

is the film you are about to watch, a film that is about to become the highest-grossing movie of all time. Wait, sorry, I’m having trouble recalling the title … Oh! James Cameron’s “Avatar.” Now, nearly 13 years later, “Avatar” is back in theaters to prep audiences for the long-gestating sequel, “Avatar: The Way of the Water.” You would have thought 13 years would give them enough time to think of a better title, but alas. Now feels like as good a time as ever to

revisit the landmark blockbuster and ask the question: was the movie actually any good? At least good enough to justify multiple sequels being filmed back-to-back all these years later? The short answer is no; the long answer is also no. Before I really get into the nuts and bolts of what makes “Avatar” such a shit show, I will say that it was quite nostalgic to watch the film in theaters again. I can’t remember the last time I watched something in 3D, let alone something in 3D with Sam

Editor-in-Chief John Scott

Volume 127 Issue 8

Managing Editor Madeline Pukite

Worthington as the lead. However, this nostalgia quickly wore thin. As the nearly three-hour film went on, my eyes became sorer and sorer, equally suffering from the 3D glasses and straining to discern whatever Worthington was trying to do. Yes, you read that runtime right: this film is a whopping 2 hours and 41 minutes, and it most certainly feels like it. This is one of the more disappointing aspects of the film. A majority of this runtime is spent with

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Worthington’s Jake Sully attempting to learn about and become one of the Na’vi people. This is great on paper, but in execution — when a majority of this time is spent going through stereotypical Indigenous people culture-isms — it makes the film feel longer than it needs to be. Usually, by this point in a review, I will have provided a brief summary of the plot of the film. This is not the case with this one.

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Founded in 1889, the University of New Mexico sits on the traditional homelands of the Pueblo of Sandia. The original peoples of New Mexico – Pueblo, Navajo, and Apache – since time immemorial, have deep connections to the land and have made significant contributions to the broader community statewide. We honor the land itself and those who remain stewards of this land throughout the generations and also acknowledge our committed relationship to Indigenous peoples. We gratefully recognize our history. This statement was developed by Pam Agoyo, director of American Indian Student Services and special assistant to the president on American Indian Affairs, in consultation with the Native American Faculty Council.


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in conjunction with the thin and predictable plot and often wooden performances that come with the genre, this movie has more than earned its fair share of criticism. Still, the genre occasionally detracts, a lot of the film’s strength lie in these flaws, which I lovingly refer to as sci-fi bullshit. The precious mineral being called “Unobtanium,” the Na’vi’s neural hair tendrils — though the movie certainly takes itself

Overhyped

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seriously, it’s not afraid to be unabashedly genre. The conceits of the film are inherently absurd, but Cameron doesn’t make fun of them. Imagine how a modern blockbuster would handle these elements of the world — “Um, our mineral is called Unobtanium? Un-obtainium. Don’t you think that’s a little on the nose?” This self-seriousness, in combination with the marvelous motion capture and CGI, makes

“Avatar” a refreshing trip to the movies for modern audiences who are deservedly tired of the superhero schlock. Take in combination the nostalgia of the 3D glasses and the predictability, and you’ve got a great mindless trip to the movies. Normally, an overly predictable plot is a downside, but with “Avatar” it works, building the audience to an explosive climax complete with a helicopter dogfight, a Na’vi versus Stephen

Lang mech showdown, and more whip pans than you’d think a movie could fit in 2 hours and 41 minutes. The action is smooth, easy to follow and well-shot — it could’ve been ten minutes longer and I wouldn’t have minded. With Cameron’s delay of the sequel due to technological constraints of the time period, I hope to see a reappraisal not only of the work that goes into VFX but also of the workers’ rights considering the obscene and thankless hours

asked by companies like Disney. If “Avatar” led us into a cul-de-sac of low-budget, high intensity CGI, here’s hoping “Avatar: Way of the Water” can lead us out, allowing us all to finally acknowledge that, like it or not, Cameron is king.

amount of detail that was poured into creating the customs, practices, language and look of the Na’vi, all we get on screen is this strange, vague Indigenous identity. Of course, most people aren’t watching “Avatar” for the plot: they’re watching it for the special effects. “Avatar” set a precedent for motion capture technology when it first came out and, for the most part, it still holds up. I will refrain from any sort of nitpicks or squabbles I may have had with the CGI because it seems unfair

to judge a film on special effects that are 13 years old. The CGI holds up quite well, and there were admittedly a few moments where I was impressed by what they were able to do with the technology. One point I will allow myself in regards to the special effects is the actor’s performances. While Cameron was not setting himself up for success by casting Worthington, he’s the only one who’s performance translates quite well to his Avatar form, mainly because he’s

just as wooden and stiff as he is as a human. All of the actors who are playing motion captured characters feel like they’re doing voiceover work; each CGI character only really has one discernible expression, and it never really changes. My general feelings on “Avatar” can be summed up in one word: disappointment. It’s disappointing to see the amount of behind-the-scenes work that went into the world of “Avatar” that didn’t make it into the film. It’s disap-

pointing to see the highest-grossing film of all time could have been a steward for on-screen representation, but it wasn’t. Ultimately, it’s disappointing to see the precedent “Avatar” set in regards to over-reliance on CGI. At least now the bar is so low it will be hard for the sequels to be as disappointing.

Spenser Willden is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @spenserwillden

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It’s not because I’m assuming people have seen the movie at this point and already know what it’s about; it’s because you don’t need to see the movie to know what this film is about. It’s the same white savior narrative we’ve seen played out dozens of times in a number of different films. Cameron was at least minutely aware of this and attempted to alleviate it through his detailed creation of the Na’vi and their home Pandora. But even with the absurd

John Scott is the editor-in-chief at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at editorinchief@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @JScott050901

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HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY! There are over 295 STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS listed in this publication looking for students, just like you, to get involved. If the organization you are searching for is not on this list, you can start your own very easily and it’s a good bet there are other students on campus looking for a group just like yours. THERE IS A GROUP HERE AT UNM FOR YOU! You can get involved as much or as little as you want. START SMALL by just attending meetings or going to campus events (1-2 hours a week). Involvement allows you to meet more people and leads you to new opportunities. Working within a student organization teaches you ESSENTIAL SKILLS today’s employers are looking for like time management abilities, working with budgets, communication skills, delegation experience, running meetings and most importantly leadership. Many of these are skills you can acquire through your involvement and may not learn in the classroom. INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE by making yourself a more well-rounded person. See how EASY IT IS TO GET INVOLVED and contact a group today! The Student Activities Center is always available to meet with students looking for more assistance in getting involved here at UNM. Visit sac.unm.edu and click on Student Orgs for detailed information on each group.

Academic/Departmental Albuquerque Composers’ Collective abqcoco@unm.edu American Chemical Society (UNM)

College of Pharmacy Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy- Student Chapter hengo@salud.unm.edu College of Pharmacy Class of 2024 DaMcChesney@salud.unm.edu

College is more than going to class. When you get involved, you find a home base in the midst of a large campus community. You’ll have fun and make friends. You will have the opportunity to learn leadership skills. It’s important to build your resume with valuable experience. If you’re afraid you won’t have time, consider this: students who are involved get better grades and graduate at higher rates. So get involved!

npiyasena@unm.edu

American Indian Science and Engineering Society

Electrical and Computing Engineering - Graduate Student Association

If you would like to charter a student organization that is not listed, contact:

aisesunm@gmail.com

ecegsa@unm.edu

American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (UNM)

Everyday Thinking

Student Activities Center Student Union Building, Ste. 1018 (505) 277-4706, sac.unm.edu

American Choral Directors Association

Communication and Journalism Graduate and Professional Association

gmedlock@unm.edu

toloruntobi@unm.edu

American Dental Hygienists’ Association Lobo Chapter

Delta Sigma Pi

Jagarciamontes@health.unm.edu

aiaa@unm.edu American Institute of Architecture Students

asalazar1@unm.edu

petersm@unm.edu Financial Management Association fma@unm.edu

Associated Students of UNM

unmaiasmailbox@gmail.com

The Associated Students of UNM (ASUNM) is the undergraduate student governing body at UNM. The following agencies operate under the direction of ASUNM:

American Institute of Chemical Engineers

Galleries, Archives, Libraries, and Museums Club (The)

aiche@unm.edu

acrowell123@unm.edu

American Medical Student Association - PreMedicine (UNM)

Geology & Environmental Science Club

• Arts and Crafts Studio

amsapm@unm.edu

• Community Experience

American Nuclear Society

• Elections Commission • Emerging Lobo Leaders • Governmental Affairs • Lobo Spirit • Southwest Film Center • Student Special Events If you would like to become a member of any of these organizations, stop by the ASUNM office for more info: ASUNM Student Union Building, Ste. 1016 (505)277-5528, asunm.unm.edu Graduate & Professional Student Association All graduate students, including business, law and medical students, are members of the Graduate & Professional Student Association (GPSA). The purpose of GPSA is to provide representation, advocacy and services to individual students and to graduate student groups. GPSA Student Union Building, Ste. 1021 (505)277-3803, gpsa.unm.edu

This publication is funded by ASUNM & GPSA

unmans@unm.edu American Society for Photogrammetry and Remote Sensing (ASPRS

unmgeologyclub@unm.edu German Club unmdeutschklub@gmail.com Global Connections hibarra1@unm.edu

bmirka@unm.edu

Graduate Art Association

American Society of Civil Engineers

gaa@unm.edu

asce.unm@gmail.com

Hemisphere: Visual Cultures of the Americas

American Society of Mechanical Engineers

Hmsphr@unm.edu

asme@unm.edu

High Desert Linguistics Society

Anderson International Graduate Ambassadors

hdls@unm.edu

mlparker3@unm.edu

Hispanic Engineering and Science Organization

Anthropology Club

hesorg@unm.edu

unmagsu@gmail.com

Hispanic Women’s Council Student Organization

Associated General Contractors of AmericaUniversity of New Mexico Student Chapter

famonge@salud.unm.edu History Graduate Student Association

agc.unm@gmail.com

hgsa@unm.edu

Association of Geology Graduate Students

Hobbit Society UNM

jejohnson00@unm.edu

unmhobbitsociety@gmail.com

Association of Minorities in Pre-Medicine

Honors Student Association

unmamp@unm.edu

hsaunm@unm.edu

Athletic Training Students’ Association

HOSA–Future Health Professionals

Atsa@unm.edu

conguyen@unm.edu

Biology Undergraduate Society of UNM

Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers at UNM

bugs@unm.edu Black Law Students Association tkeyes1@law.unm.edu Chi Sigma Iota - Upsilon Nu Mu upsilonnumu@gmail.com

ieee@unm.edu Institute of Transportation Engineers, University of New Mexico Student Chapter Ossiris7@unm.edu Languages Cultures and Literatures Graduate Student Association crhoads@unm.edu


dailylobo.com

PAGE 8 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2022 Lobo Horn Club cyrinthia01@unm.edu Medieval Studies Student Association mssa@unm.edu National Association for Music Education nafme@unm.edu National Student Speech Language Hearing Association unmnsslha@unm.edu Neuropsyched Neuropsyched-L@unm.edu New Mexico Society of Student Physician Scientists somreo@salud.unm.edu Nutrition Club nutrclub@unm.edu Physical Therapy Student Association TAGeisler@salud.unm.edu Population Health Undergraduate Network hhayley@unm.edu Pre OT Club chrispadilla@salud.unm.edu Pre-Dental Society unmpds@unm.edu Pre-Medical Society premed@unm.edu Pre-Nursing Society jk104570866@unm.edu Pre-Physical Therapy Society

Water Environment Federation/ American Water Works Association UNM Student Chapter awwaunm@unm.edu Women in Computing hsahni@unm.edu

Ethnic/Cultural African Students Association of UNM asau@unm.edu Anderson International Graduate Peer Mentors mlparker3@unm.edu Arabic Language Club tfalce@unm.edu Asian American Student Association (UNM) nhulam@unm.edu Asian Pacific American Law Students Association ryansan1@law.unm.edu Bangladeshi Student Association at UNM bsaunm@unm.edu Black Student Union bsu@unm.edu Chinese Language and Culture Club huynguyen10@unm.edu Iranian Student Association irsa@unm.edu Japanese Language and Culture Club japanese@unm.edu

preptsociety@unm.edu

Juniper Reimagined: A Queer and Trans Student Alliance

Pre-Veterinary Society (UNM)

qsa@unm.edu

unmprevet@gmail.com

Mariachi Juvenil de la Universidad de Nuevo Mexico

Public Health Student Association

mariachi@unm.edu

phsassociation@unm.edu

Movimiento Estudiantil Chicana/o/@/x de Aztlán

Radiology Interest Group

mechaunm@unm.edu

alnabdelrahman@salud.unm.edu

National Society of Black Engineers

Resolanas

kthomas9@unm.edu

jahern72@unm.edu School of Architecture and Planning Ambassadors mjsaavedra@unm.edu SCRAP Productions scrapofficers@gmail.com Society for Advancement of Chicanos and Native Americans in Science - SACNAS Lobos sacnaslobos@unm.edu Society of Asian Scientists and Engineers unm@saseconnect.org

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

American Studies Graduate Student Association asgsa@unm.edu Anderson Graduate Ambassador Program ambassadorssp2022@unmm.onmicrosoft.com Anesthesiology Interest Group aafitzgerald@salud.unm.edu Asian Pacific American Medical Student Association hhzhao@salud.unm.edu Association for the Advancement of Minorities in Medicine juhgarcia@salud.unm.edu Association of Future Prosecutors rneedhammer89@law.unm.edu Association of Graduate Student-Parents lockamy@unm.edu Biology Graduate Student Association mlallen@unm.edu Biomedical Sciences Graduate Student Society erpascetti@salud.unm.edu Business Law Society aconticelli@law.unm.edu Chemistry Graduate Student Organization (UNM) cgsa@unm.edu Chicanx Studies Graduate Student Organization ntoscano@unm.edu Christian Medical and Dental Association mvstarkweather@salud.unm.edu College of Education & Human Sciences Graduate Student Leadership Alliance coehsgsla@unm.edu College of Pharmacy Student Pharmacist Council damcchesney@salud.unm.edu Community of Scholars community-of-scholars@salud.unm.edu Computer Science Graduate Student Association

Native American Law Students Association

hsahni@unm.edu

abuena@law.unm.edu

Economics Graduate Student Organization

Nepali Student Association

egso@unm.edu

nsa@unm.edu

Emergency Medicine Interest Group

Pakistani Students Association

EMIG@salud.unm.edu

sshafique@unm.edu

English Graduate Student Association

Powerful Movement of Educated Sistas

egsa@unm.edu

pmes@unm.edu

Environmental Law Society cwoods3@unm.edu

Society of Automotive Engineers

Fraternities

fsae@unm.edu

Alpha Tau Omega

jducharme@unm.edu

Society of Physics Students

cmiller14@unm.edu

Family Law Society

lnelson22@unm.edu

Omega Delta Phi Fraternity Inc.

hannahst@law.unm.edu

Society of Women Engineers

president.alphaeta@omegadeltaphi.org

Family Medicine Interest Group

sweunm@unm.edu

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Inc.

jendavis@salud.unm.edu

Sociology Graduate Student Association

mharris23@unm.edu

Global Health Interest Group

sgsa@unm.edu

Phi Delta Theta-New Mexico Alpha

ghig@salud.unm.edu

Special Education Graduate Student Organization

pdtnma@gmail.com

Graduate Association of Students in Psychology

bluel@unm.edu

Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity, Inc.

psych@unm.edu

Speech and Hearing Sciences Graduate Student Association

betarho@phiota.org

Graduate Student Nurses Association

PIKE

hsc-GSNA@salud.unm.edu

pikes@unm.edu

Health Sciences Center Music Service and Outreach Group

Graduate

MApostol@salud.unm.edu

twoldey94@unm.edu Student Chapter of the National Association of Teachers of Singing (The University of New Mexico)

American Association of Neurological Surgeons AANS (UNM SOM Medical Student Chapter)

aphleger@gmail.com

unm.snats@gmail.com

juhgarcia@salud.unm.edu

If/When/How: Lawyering for Reproductive Justice UNM School of Law Chapter

Student Nurses’ Association

American Medical Student Association (UNM Chapter, Graduate)

csallison@law.unm.edu

egallegos2@unm.edu Student Association of Geography & Environmental Studies

unmsna@unm.edu Student Organization for Latin American Studies

NLToliver@salud.unm.edu

solas@unm.edu

American Medical Women’s Association

Student Society of Health-System Pharmacists

Nple@salud.unm.edu

sshp2022-2023@salud.unm.edu

American Planning Association - UNM

Trumpet Guild (University of New Mexico)

rrperce98@gmail.com

addybosch@unm.edu

American Society of Landscape Architects (Student Chapter)

University of New Mexico American String Teachers Association (ASTA) prmorrison@unm.edu

akuchar2013@unm.edu

Exercise Science Graduate Student Association

Historic Preservation Law Society

Immigration Law Student Association clvelasquez@law.unm.edu Infectious Disease Student Interest Group Nple@salud.unm.edu International Law Society mbandy@unm.edu Latino Medical Student Association at The University of New Mexico lmsa@unm.edu


@DailyLobo

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2022 / PAGE 9

Mortar Board Senior Honor Society, Maia Chapter LGBTQ Students and Allies in Healthcare LSAHOrganizers@salud.unm.edu Master of Studies in Law Student Group rtaylor4@law.unm.edu Mechanical Engineering Graduate Association rubeldas296@unm.edu Medical Student Association msa.unmsom@gmail.com Medical Students for Reproductive Justice mrsj@salud.unm.edu Mexican American Law Student Association, Inc. law-malsa-board-l@list.unm.edu National Community Oncology Dispensing Association BMcKahin@salud.unm.edu National Lawyers Guild

mortarbd@unm.edu National Society of Collegiate Scholars Nscs@unm.edu National Society of Leadership and Success nsls@unm.edu Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society

pensa@unm.edu Young Life College ylcalbuquerque@gmail.com

pes@unm.edu

Residence Hall/Service

Phi Kappa Phi Students

Agora Crisis Center

hyk@unm.edu

agora@unm.edu

Phi Sigma Pi

BA/MD Organization

phisigmapiepsilonupsilon@gmail.com

bamd@unm.edu

Rho Chi Society

Circle K International

Rhochi.unm.cop@gmail.com

unmcirclekinternational@gmail.com

Tau Beta Pi - New Mexico Beta

Engineers Without Borders UNM

tbpunm@gmail.com

ewb@unm.edu Healing Harmonies (UNM)

gwilmeth@unm.edu

Military

New Mexico Criminal Defense Lawyers Association

Black and Gold

nmcdla@unm.edu

jlafayette@unm.edu

Oncology Interest Group

Student Veterans of The University of New Mexico

hhzhao@salud.unm.edu

svunm@unm.edu

OPTICA (former Optical Society of America)

Veteran Law Society

osa@unm.edu

sbeauchamp@law.unm.edu

Organization for Advancement of Graduate Worker Labor Rights

Warhawk Booster Club tsmith516@unm.edu

sworland@unm.edu Orthopaedic Surgery Interest Group

Pentecost Students and Associates (UNM)

healingharmoniesunm@gmail.com LoboTHON lobothon@gmail.com Make-A-Wish “Wishmakers on Campus” miabargas1@unm.edu New Mexico YMCA College Youth and Government Alumni Association nmyag1960@gmail.com

You are not alone Beg226@unm.edu

Political

Sorority

Pediatric Medicine Interest Group (UNMSOM)

College Democrats (UNM)

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated

gmaly@salud.unm.edu

unmdems@unm.edu

tau.phi1908@gmail.com

Pharmacy Class of 2023 (UNM)

Federalist Society, UNM Law

Chi Omega

jtellocordoba@unm.edu

huntert9@unm.edu

xopigamma@gmail.com

Phi Lambda Sigma Pharmacy Leadership Society Gamma Alpha

Generation Action

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.

mmartinez5@unm.edu

etaiotadst@gmail.com

philambdasigma@gmail.com

KIVA Club

Physician Assistant Student Society

Kappa Delta Chi Sorority, Inc.

kiva@unm.edu

alphaomicron.president@kappadeltachi.org

unmpass@gmail.com

Radical Feminist Literary Society

Public Administration Graduate Student Association

Kappa Kappa Gamma

vivnorman@unm.edu

cjamharian@unm.edu

Students for Socialism

Multicultural Greek Council

shollrah@unm.edu

mgc@unm.edu

Turning Point USA at University of New Mexico

Panhellenic Council

tpusaunm@gmail.com

kathryncapener@unm.edu

WeCare

Phi Sigma Rho

lbriere@unm.edu

newmexico.phisigmarho@gmail.com

rfine@salud.unm.edu

pagsa@unm.edu Society of Native American Graduate Students NALE4@unmm.onmicrosoft.com Spanish and Portuguese Graduate Student Association spgsa@unm.edu Sports Law Society

Pi Beta Phi

sportslawsociety@unm.edu

Religious

Student Association of Healthcare Administrators

Baptist Student Union Christian Challenge (BSU)

Pi Lambda Chi Latina Sorority, Inc.

kelduran@unm.edu

unmchristianchallenge@gmail.com

plckappa.president@gmail.com

Student Bar Association

Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority Inc. - Xi Eta Chapter

krogers4@law.unm.edu

Catholic Apologetics Fellowship and Evangelization

Students Exploring Careers in Healthcare

cafe@unm.edu

Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority Incorporated

secih@salud.unm.edu

Christian Student Center at UNM

tnxpsi@unm.edu

Student Health Law Association

connect@cscatunm.com

Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc.

mcoffing@law.unm.edu

Christians on UNM

zphib@unm.edu

Student Interest Group in Neurology

jimdanek@flash.net

PABhakta@salud.unm.edu

Company of Prophets

Student Occupational Therapy Association

vmgmsr@gmail.com

Special Interest

Rmwainwright@salud.UNM.edu

Delight Ministries UNM

Advancing Women in Science

Student Trial Lawyers Association

delightuniversityofnewmexico@gmail.com

awsunm@unm.edu

unmstla@unmm.onmicrosoft.com

Deviate

Affordable Student Housing (UNM)

Surgery Interest Group

DeviateUNM@gmail.com

afwalla@unm.edu

surgery-interest-group@salud.unm.edu

Graduate Christian Fellowship

Association for Joteria, Arts, Activism and Scholarship

gcf@unm.edu

Honorary Beta Alpha Psi - Theta Xi Chapter thetaxi@unm.edu Chi Epsilon chiepsilonunm@gmail.com Kappa Kappa Psi gammaiota.kkpsi@gmail.com Kappa Omicron Nu: Human Science Honor Society kona@unm.edu

Hillel at UNM, Jewish Student Center sarakoplik@unmhillel.org Hindu YUVA hinduyuva@unm.edu Lobo Catholic: UNM Aquinas Newman Center lobocatholics@gmail.com Luther House lcmunmcnm@gmail.com Muslim Student Association msa@unm.edu

nmalpha@gmail.com

xietasgrho@gmail.com

mjohnson17@unm.edu Association for Public Interest Law garellan@law.unm.edu Best Buddies lobobestbuddies@gmail.com Cannabis Law Society aternoir88432323@unm.edu Crip Liberation criplib@unm.edu Culinary Medicine Interest Group geridgeway@salud.unm.edu


PAGE 10 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2022

dailylobo.com

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO


@DailyLobo

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2022 / PAGE 11

UNM volleyball loses competitive match to Colorado State By Thomas Bulger

@ThomasBulger10 The University of New Mexico volleyball team played the Colorado State University Rams on Saturday, Oct. 1. The final score of 3-1 Rams does not reflect how competitive of a match it was: the Lobos lost with a scoring margin of only -5 and had more blocks and digs than the Rams. Kaitlynn Biassou had 17.5 points to lead the team in scoring. Uxue Guereca had a double-double with 12.5 points and 12 digs. Avital Jaloba led in blocks with eight and had a hit-

ting percentage of .538. The Rams are 11-4 on the season and are undefeated in conference play at 4-0, making them first in the Mountain West Conference. In the first set, Ram Ruby Kayser started with the serve and Kennedy Stanford scored the first point for Colorado State. The Lobos took the lead in the set at 3-2 with an Alena Moldan ace. The Rams then went on a 9-2 scoring run, though, that forced the Lobos to take a timeout down 12-7. Biassou had a kill for the Lobos to interrupt the 6-0 scoring run out of the time out, but the Rams

did not slow down, making UNM take another timeout down 18-10. Out of the timeout, the Lobos put together an impressive 10-5 run to keep the set competitive. The Rams took a timeout to try to stop UNM’s momentum while still up 23-20. At set point for the Rams, Biassou had back-to-back kills and Moldan had an ace, making the score 24-23. The Rams won the first set 25-23 off a Karina Leber kill, now up in the match 1-0. UNM scored the first point of the second set and were able to build a lead to go up 4-2. The Lobos stayed in front, but the Rams tied the game four times

before taking the lead. UNM called a timeout down 13-9. The Lobos came out of the timeout going on a 6-2 run to tie the game. The Rams answered with a 4-0 run of their own, with Stanford scoring back-to-back points. The Lobos then called a timeout down 19-15. Out of the timeout, UNM went on a run which forced Colorado State to take a timeout up 22-20. The Lobos did not lose any momentum, tying the game at 23-23 with a Jaloba and Melissa Walden block. Ultimately, Kayser had an ace to set up the Rams’ set point, and they won the set 26-24 off a Naeemah Weathers and Stanford

HAPS The Entertainment Guide Monday

Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk in HIV Testing Monday: 8am-noon 801 Encino Pl NE Sunshine Theater Oct 10 7pm Doors Bonobo Fragments Live Tour w/ O’Flynn All Ages! 120 Central Ave SW Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Check out our store! 4012 Central Ave SE Mon: 12pm-5pm

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Hours: Sunday-Wednesday 11AM9PM Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM Check out all our Vendors! 505Central.com Albuquerque Folk Festival Sunday, October 9th At the National Hispanic Cultural Center! 1701 4th St SW From 10AM-10PM info@abqfolkfest.org

Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today Sipapu.ski

Quirky Used Books and More Mural Dedication Event Saturday, October 8! From 4PM-7PM Art Show, Live Music, Book Deals, and More. Open Monday-Saturday 11AM-6PM 120 Jefferson St NE

SWOP Check out daily species and huge selection of cannabis products! 10am - 8pm (575)622-7967 2720 Central Ave SE Suite F-G

Field & Frame Your one-stop shop for video production and equipment! 107 Tulane Dr SE in Nob Hill 505.265.5678 Mon-Fri 9am-5pm

Raw Greens Your Local Joint! 2639 San Mateo BLVD NE 505.433.3761 Monday-Saturday 10AM-7PM Follow us on Instagram @ RawGreensABQ

Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953

Tuesday

Duke City Herbs Holistic Herb Shop

Duke City Herb Shop

We Deli

ver!

4012 Central Ave SE Abq, NM 87108 (505) 750-0158 • www.dukecityherbs.com Cannabis is for use only by adults 21 and older; keep out of reach of children; not approved by the FDA to treat, cure, or prevent any disease. FDA has not evaluated this product for safety, effectiveness, and quality; do not drive a motor vehicle or operate machinery while under the influence of cannabis; there may be long term adverse health effects from consumption of cannabis, including additional risks for women who are or may become pregnant or are breastfeeding.

Please consume responsibly

block. Colorado was now up in the match 2-0. The third set started with the Lobos taking the lead 4-1; Biassou scored the first and fourth points. Kali Wolf had an ace to put the Lobos up 7-3, followed by a Guereca kill. The Lobos went on a 5-0 run with Wolf at the serve. Lea Zurlinden and Lauryn Payne had a block to put the Lobos up 14-6. Colorado State called a time out down 18-9. Out of their timeout, the Rams scored back-to-back points and had a 4-0 run to put them down 23-18.

see

Volleyball page 14

Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk in HIV Testing Tuesday: 1pm-5pm 801 Encino Pl NE Sunshine Theater Oct 11 Doors 6:30pm Thursday- Celebrating 21 Years of Full Collapse with Hail The Sun* The Homeless Gospel Choir 120 Central Ave SW (505) 764-0249 Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of our delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Tues store hours: 11am-5pm Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today, Sipapu.ski SWOP Check out daily species and huge selection of cannabis products! 10am - 8pm (575)622-7967 2720 Central Ave SE Suite F-G Raw Greens Your Local Joint! 2639 San Mateo BLVD NE 505.433.3761 Monday-Saturday 10AM-7PM Follow us on Instagram @ RawGreensABQ 505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Hours: Sun -Wed 11AM-9PM Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM Pub Trivia Night Starts at 6:30PM! 505Central.com

F I E L D & F R A M E

Rycote + Ursa Audio/Mic LAV-ACC HDMI cables SDI + BNC XLR-MINI Rode Vid/Mic Micro Pro Wireless Go Lavalier Go SENN G4 Lectrosonics and Tram LAVS

107 Tulane Dr SE in Nob Hill (505) 265-5678

Mon-Fri 9am-5pm


dailylobo.com

HAPS

PAGE 12 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2022

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

The Entertainment Guide Albuquerque Folk Festival Sunday, October 9th At the National Hispanic Cultural Center! 1701 4th St SW From 10AM-10PM info@abqfolkfest.org

Quirky Used Books and More Mural Dedication Event Saturday, October 8! From 4PM-7PM Art Show, Live Music, Book Deals, and More. Open Monday-Saturday 11AM-6PM 120 Jefferson St NE Field & Frame Your one-stop shop for video production and equipment! 107 Tulane Dr SE in Nob Hill 505.265.5678 Mon-Fri 9am-5pm

Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953

Wednesday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312 Sunshine Theater Oct 12 Doors 7pm DEHD Number One Popstar 120 Central Ave SW (505) 764-0249 Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of our delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Wed store hours: 11am-5pm Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today Sipapu.ski SWOP Check out daily species and huge selection of cannabis products! 10am - 8pm (575)622-7967 2720 Central Ave SE Suite F-G

UM

P UR

CH AS

$3 0

MIN IM

rawgreensabq 2639 San Mateo 505.433.3761 Monday - Saturday 10am - 7pm

e to r

credit e $15 ceiv

Use this $15 towards F ANYTHING in the store! EO Including FUN summer hemp clothing, hemp hats, AWESOME accessories, CBD tinctures, flower, vape, candy, smoking products and SO much more!

Raw Greens Your Local Joint! 2639 San Mateo BLVD NE 505.433.3761 Monday-Saturday 10AM-7PM Follow us on Instagram @ RawGreensABQ

505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Hours: Sunday-Wednesday 11AM9PM Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM College Night 6-8PM! 505Central.com Albuquerque Folk Festival Sunday, October 9th At the National Hispanic Cultural Center! 1701 4th St SW From 10AM-10PM info@abqfolkfest.org

Quirky Used Books and More Mural Dedication Event Saturday, October 8! From 4PM-7PM Art Show, Live Music, Book Deals, and More. Open Monday-Saturday 11AM-6PM 120 Jefferson St NE Field & Frame Your one-stop shop for video production and equipment! 107 Tulane Dr SE in Nob Hill 505.265.5678 Mon-Fri 9am-5pm Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953

Thursday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk in HIV Testing Thursday: 5pm-7pm 801 Encino Pl NE Sunshine Theater Oct 27 Doors 7pm Max & Iggor Cavalera with Bewitcher All Ages! 120 Central Ave SW, 87102 Duke City Herbs & Bake Shop Take advantage of our delivery service! Delivery hours: 9am-5pm 4012 Central Ave SE Thurs store hours: 11am-7pm

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8

4PM - 7PM

JOIN US FOR A QUIRKY CELEBRATION & MURAL DEDICATION! Art Show Food Truck Live Music Used Book Deals (including free books!) Community Resources Book Donation Bin Recycled Book Options Working Classroom mural dedication at 5pm followed by a Papel Picado workshop with Michelle PerezFuentes, lead artist of the mural!

OPEN Monday - Saturday 11am - 6pm

120 Jefferson St NE

(505) 492.2948

Sipapu Ski & Summer Resort Ski all season! Lock in your season pass today Sipapu.ski SWOP Check out daily species and huge selection of cannabis products! 10am - 8pm (575)622-7967 2720 Central Ave SE Suite F-G

Computer Transformers Your university computer repair shop! Mon - Fri: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm 1606 Central Suite 105 505.503.6953 Raw Greens Your Local Joint! 2639 San Mateo BLVD NE 505.433.3761 Monday-Saturday 10AM-7PM Follow us on Instagram @ RawGreensABQ 505 Central Food Hall 505 Central Ave NE Thursday-Saturday 11AM-10PM Check out all our Vendors! 505Central.com Albuquerque Folk Festival Sunday, October 9th At the National Hispanic Cultural Center! 1701 4th St SW From 10AM-10PM info@abqfolkfest.org Quirky Used Books and More Mural Dedication Event Saturday, October 8! From 4PM-7PM Art Show, Live Music, Book Deals, and More. Open Monday-Saturday 11AM-6PM 120 Jefferson St NE Field & Frame Your one-stop shop for video production and equipment! 107 Tulane Dr SE in Nob Hill 505.265.5678 Mon-Fri 9am-5pm

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Volleyball

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11

Biassou served at set point, but Leber had a spike to give the Rams possession. Malaya Jones had an error which gave the Lobos the set, winning 25-19 and bringing the match score to 2-1. Colorado State started the fourth set going up 6-2. Leber had an error to put the Lobos within one point, but a kill maintained the Rams’ lead. Stanford had an error which tied the game for the

Lobos at 13-13. After the Rams took the lead, the Lobos tied it up again at 17-17. UNM took a timeout after Alyssa Groves and Weathers had a block to put the Rams up by 4. At match point, CSU’s Ciera Pritchard had an ace to win the set 25-18, ultimately winning the match 3-1. Head coach Jon Newman-Gonchar talked about a couple mistakes the team made that could have

put the Lobos in a better position. He was overall happy with the team’s performance, and said losses like this served as learning opportunities to be ready to replicate what worked against teams in the future. “There was a couple situations, a couple moments, just where we would have liked to (have) been better at the exact moment because that’s what opened up a

3-point run. And we’re figuring that out; It’s the early part of the season for conference. We’re going to see all these teams again, so we take these chances to go battle them, and then let’s flip the result. That’s our method,” Newman-Gonchar said. The Lobos are now 10-4 overall and 1-3 in conference games. The team has a lot to build on to make a run in the Mountain West.

They play the Air Force in Johnson Center on Tuesday, Oct. 4 at 6:30 p.m.

By Elizabeth Secor

think of monster might switch,” Ainza said. “So is humanity (a) monster? Is conquest a monster? I think it makes you kind of rethink who really is the monster in the story.” The actors for all three shows were selected through an audition process including blind auditions and callbacks, according to Jayla Franklin-Sullivan, an actress in this year’s production of “Smokebox,” the main production of the Linnell Festival, written by third-year Dramatic Writing Program Masters of Fine Arts candidate Julia Storch. “With the auditions for this year, they gave us a cast list for each play. So you could (find) your preferred part or what you’re going after. But it’s basically a blind audition,” Franklin-Sullivan said. “You audition, and then they’ll

have you do callbacks for whatever they want you in.” “Smokebox” will show on Oct. 6th and 7th at 7:30 p.m. and Oct. 8 at 2 p.m. in the X Theatre. The show follows a queer woman with Alzheimer’s journey through life, flashing back and forth between herself at 16, 40, 50 and 85 years old. In addition to this play, the Linnell Festival will also feature several table reads of various plays written by first and second-year MFA students. While “Smokebox” will feature at the Linnell Festival, “Frankenstein” will show weekends Nov. 4-13, with “The Season of La Llorona” showing weekends Nov. 11-20. Ticket prices are $8 for students. “La Llorona is a very popular mythical figure, but (The Season of La Llorona) is a retelling of that. And we

actually go back in time, and talk about the colonization of the Aztecs and how La Llorona fits in there,” Ainza said. “So, it’s a reimagining of who she was, or who she is, and what it means to be a Llorona. And I’m really excited about participating in this one because the cast, it really is representational of Latinos and Mexicans.” In addition to the plays, Ainza touched on the variety of dance performances coming up in the Fall 2022 season with the upcoming show “Precipice” running weekends Oct. 28Nov. 12, with the performance on the 30th being a sensory-friendly version. “The dance shows are always spectacular; there are a variety of styles from contemporary to African to flamenco. And the dancers also work very hard, and students help with

costumes, and lighting design, and set design,” Aniza wrote to the Daily Lobo. “The agility, flexibility, movement, and rhythm that our students in dance contain is astounding, and when they work in a group, it is moving!” The plays for the fall 2022 season have a great variety of representation, including “Smokebox,” Franklin-Sullivan said. “I’m super excited about the queer representation aspect of it, how it’s about two young women who both are bisexual and build this beautiful relationship and live a long life together,” Franklin-Sullivan said.

Thomas Bulger is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @thomasbulger10

UNM Theatre department previews fall shows @esecor2003

With their fall 2022 season, the University of New Mexico Department of Theatre & Dance has prepared a lineup of several plays for local audiences to enjoy, including “Frankenstein,” “The Season of La Llorona” and the bi-annual Linnell Festival of New Plays. An overarching theme of the two non-Linnell Festival plays is the idea of monsters, and how we define them culturally, according to Manuel Lopez Ainza, an actor in “The Season of La Llorona.” “What is the definition of monsters? Frankenstein, it’s a literal monster. But when you watch the show, what you

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PAGE 16 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2022 House For Rent 928 VASSAR DR NE. SW corner Vassar and Marble.3BDRM 2BA. Off-street parking. Partially enclosed outdoor patio. Hardwood floors. $1950/mo +utilities. www.unmnextdoor.net

Jobs Off Campus LEGAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT NEEDED. Local Civil Law Firm seeking part-time employee. Professional and customer service experience preferred. Proficient in Excel. Compensation DOE. Send resume to Marissa at Paralegal@danofflaw.com HOLLOW SPIRITS DISTILLERY is hiring servers and bartenders! We offer flexible schedules with room for growth and advancement. Apply in person at 1324 1st St NW 87102 or contact Sam@ Hollowspirits.com NANNY NEEDED STARTING December. 28-30 hours week M-F 8-2pm. $13/ hour Coors and I-40 area. Prior experience caring for a newborn. Bilingual Spanish a plus. 505.270.8028.

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