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Daily Lobo new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, O c tober 18, 2021 | Vo l u m e 1 2 6 | I s s u e 1 0

Community members rally against 50 million sports stadium bond


By Madeline Pukite @madelinepukite

In light of an upcoming vote on Nov. 2 for a bond that would allocate $50 million to construct a multi-purpose sports

stadium that would primarily be used by the NM United soccer team, a rally gathered in Albuquerque on Oct. 13 in protest. Organized by the grassroot campaign Stop the Stadium, workers and residents spoke out about the issues of gentrification with the stadium that would

Shelby Kleinhans / Daily Lobo / @realShelbyK

Vic Gomez, a concerned resident of the Barelas neighborhood, speaks at the Stop the Stadium press conference on Oct. 13 about how their parents witnessed the displacement of people when the ABQ Biopark was built.

Fight For Our Lives shuts down permanently By Rebecca Hobart @rjhobart After three years of civic engagement initiatives dedicated to education, justice and service in Albuquerque, Fight for Our Lives, a student-led organization established to propel social justice causes, announced their self-decided shutdown on Oct. 2. FFOL was focused on advocating for gun violence prevention in 2018, seeking climate crisis action in 2019 and creating ABQ Mutual Aid in 2020, according to FFOL cofounder Jonathon Juarez-Alonzo. He said on social media that the decision to dissolve the organization was a tough one and that “all good things must come to an end.” A key legacy of FFOL was the

youth involved in the movement’s work, who were able to develop leadership skills through organizing efforts, according to co-founder and former President Zoey Craft. Former Vice President Emil Phan said she got involved with FFOL in high school with the goal of advancing action and conversations on urgent social justice issues, which directly pertained to Albuquerque’s underserved communities. “I felt like I could be someone who could make a difference,” Phan said. Juarez-Alonzo said he expressed a need to step away from FFOL before the decision to dissolve was in the works, but ultimately the rest of the organization followed suit. “(Juarez-Alonzo) and I felt like


FFOL page 2

heavily impact the Barelas and South Broadway neighborhoods. While many that support that bond speak about the positive economic situation it will bring to Albuquerque, there is major contention that a majority of the funding is publicly financed. The $50 million in tax money from the state would be accompanied by the $32.5 million that NM United is committing. Part of that is the $10 million capital investment that they would commit before construction and the other $22 million would be paid back to the city over the next 25 years. “These people are capable of paying for a stadium out of their own damn pockets,” said Charles Knoblauch, a long-time resident of the Barelas neighborhood. “They have no need to reach into the pockets of those people of Albuquerque. They can do it themselves to finance their little hobby.” The city itself would pledge gross receipt tax revenue to pay back their debts, which officials estimate would cost $3.2 million annually for 20 years.

Frances Armijo, a resident of the South Broadway neighborhood, said she feels that the voices of those impacted by the stadium have not been prioritized enough. “All the discussion surrounding the proposed soccer stadium is about its economic value, or lack thereof, to downtown and the Rail Yards,” Armijo said. “Nowhere do I read or hear of the economic and social impact it will have on the Barelas and South Broadway neighborhoods. That’s because, in my opinion, we simply don’t matter (to proponents of the bond).” Despite the opposition, Albuquerque Mayor Tim Keller is in favor of the proposed stadium and said that the publicly-owned stadium will be “a long-term investment for families of the future” at a recent mayoral forum. He also said that the city would create a community benefits agreement with the neighborhoods affected to offset the damages caused to the neighborhoods. In addition, some residents of the Barelas neighborhood have come out in support of a statement from

the Barelas Neighborhood Association, which called on residents to vote “yes” on the measure to economically benefit the community. “At a moment when the rich history and culture of our communities is being appropriated and exploited, bond measure R-21-187 creates an opportunity to craft a national model for how to more equitably redevelop an urban core,” the statement reads. Yet, many remain unsure. Barelas resident Vic Gomez said that while the project will create jobs, of the 780 promised, 500 are just temporary construction jobs. In addition, Gomez speculated if the other jobs would even be above minimum wage or have benefits. Bex Hampton, a Stop the Stadium organizer who had been pushed out of their prior neighborhood due to increased rent costs, said that while they are not against development, they are against it only benefiting the wealthy. “They're not trying to improve (the neighborhood) for the people


Stadium page 2

LGBTQ Resource Center tailgates Lobos football game (see page 9)

Shelby Kleinhans / Daily Lobo / @realShelbyK

Attendee LaTrenda Wheeler raises a flag while dancing with students from the LGBTQ Resource Center during their tailgate event on Oct. 16.



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who already exist here,” Hampton said. “If they cared about people who exist here, they would prevent landlords from charging ridiculous amounts of money for rent, and they would raise the minimum wage and raise wages so we can actually afford to live in this city. That's the kind of development we need.” Jim Harvey, the executive direc-


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tor of Albuquerque Center for Justice and Peace, said he would rather see the city's money put towards long-term housing options for the unhoused population, instead of an “amusement park for the wealthy.” “We need a redirection of resources. We've got homeless people living on the streets and under bridges and in corners, and any place that they can find,” Harvey said. “And the city

is dragging its feet on addressing the homeless issue. And I'm not talking about warehousing people like in the proposed Gateway Center; I'm talking about real homes, real opportunities for a real place to live.” If the bond does pass, Harvey said that a stadium could potentially increase security efforts in the area, and thus impact the safety of the unhoused population and restrict who

can be in the area. This is not the first time Albuquerque residents have felt the effects of gentrification. Gomez spoke about how the construction of the botanical garden, where San Gabriel Park is, affected communities in the ’90s, and, more recently, how the construction of the ART project affected individuals in the South Valley. Gomez said these projects often break

cultures and communities, and people are forced “to find another place to live” because the city is only considering the desires of the wealthy. Madeline Pukite is a beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. They can be contacted at or on Twitter @madelinepukite


there wasn’t enough work being done by anyone at that point and we felt like it was kind of falling apart,” Phan said. “It’s nice to hold an organization while it can last, but I think … trying to hold onto it when it’s ready to go is a bad idea.” Phan said expectations about the future of FFOL were unclear and communication was lacking after she and Juarez-Alonzo stepped down, but that the eventual decision to dissolve the organization was a collective one. “There’s no one reason why we’re dissolving.” Juarez-Alonzo said. “It’s really (that) everyone has their own life situations that are keeping them from their commitments to the work,” FFOL was developed in response to March for Our Lives, an organization created to push gun control legislation following the 2018 Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting. “In July 2018, we were essentially just condemning and voicing how we believed that the Albuquerque Police Department were some of the largest perpetrators of gun violence in our community,”

Juarez-Alonzo said. Juarez-Alonzo said FFOL empowered many young voices on issues such as gun control and climate action at the city and state levels in New Mexico. “We saw several legislative victories in 2019 and 2020 … regarding universal background checks and red flag gun laws, (which) were things that we championed,” Juarez-Alonzo said. Following a year of leading movements conceived to spur gun violence prevention, Phan said FFOL shifted focus in 2019 to compel conversations and action related to the climate crisis, organizing the “U.S. Climate Strike” in May and the “Global Climate Strike ABQ” in September. “Organizing isn’t just taking to the streets one time, but actually having a campaign and a strategy,” Juarez-Alonzo said. Juarez-Alonzo and Craft said they worked to develop ABQ Mutual Aid in 2020, which is a collective of organizers that seek to fulfill basic human needs during the pandemic, such as distributing hygiene products and groceries. Juarez-Alonzo said ABQ



Liam DeBonis / Daily Lobo / @LiamDebonis

Protestors march down Second Street in downtown Albuquerque during a protest organized by Fight For Our Lives in March 2021.

Mutual Aid, while a separate entity from FFOL, holds many of the same values and missions and is an ongoing effort that has served over 60,000 community members. ABQ Mutual Aid, like FFOL, is fiscally sponsored by the Southwest Organizing Project. “(ABQ Mutual Aid) is something that was born out of FFOL

and is going to be ongoing and is not slowing down anytime soon,” Juarez-Alonzo said. Phan said FFOL served as a vessel for community outreach and positive change, and “opened the doors for endless possibilities,” even with its dissolution. “Our communities are undoubt-

edly better because of the work that (FFOL) did,” Juarez-Alonzo said. Rebecca Hobart is a beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @rjhobart

UNM’s Student Fee Review Board is holding public forums on Thursday, Oct. 21 and Monday, Oct. 25 from 1-3 p.m. regarding organization funding requests. Attend a forum in the Student Union Building or on Zoom to talk about your positive interactions with the Daily Lobo! Contact for more details.

The Daily Lobo is digital first! The Daily Lobo will publish new content every day on our website,, on our mobile app, and publish a print issue every Monday and Thursday!







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Biden administration announces protection restoration of 3 national monuments




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Bears Ears National Monument, which is located in San Juan County in Utah. Photo courtesy of the U.S. Forest Service.

By Natalie Jude @natalaroni President Joe Biden announced an executive order to restore protections to three national monuments on Oct. 8 that were previously downsized or completely stripped of protections by former President Donald Trump. This order came with the support of U.S. Secretary of the Interior Deb Haaland as well as an intention to restore ties with the wronged Indigenous tribes whose land and, consequently, cultures were previously cut down. During his presidency, Trump issued presidential proclamations downsizing two of Utah’s national monuments: Bears Ears and Grand Staircase-Escalante protections were cut from approximately 1.3 million acres to 228,000 acres and approximately 1.9 million acres to 1 million acres, respectively. The Northeast Canyons and Seamounts Marine National Monument in New England had its protections removed entirely in the same proclamation. Following Trump’s proclamations, five Native tribes — Navajo Nation, Hopi Tribe, Pueblo of Zuni, Ute Indian Tribe and Ute Mountain Ute Tribe — announced their intent to sue for the reversal of the downsizing to protect their

land and the culture embedded within it. Although several started the process to sue, the trials were put on hold with Biden’s initial executive order from January to review Trump’s decision to downsize and remove protections on the monuments. Now, the Biden administration is taking steps to right this slight to both the environment and the Indigenous people who steward the land. “Today’s announcement, it’s not just about national monuments,” Haaland said during her remarks at the White House. “It’s about this administration centering the voices of Indigineous people and affirming the shared stewardship of this landscape with tribal nations.” The announcement also aligns with Biden’s Build Back Better Agenda: a multi-faceted plan to provide jobs and opportunities to save money for the American people, promising tax cuts and investments in public land and educational programs, among other things. “This may be the easiest thing I’ve ever done so far as president,” Biden said in the announcement. Biden explained that he is seeking to restore the conservationist values exemplified in the work of former President Theodore Roosevelt, and he cited Roosevelt’s

various environmental protections as commendable models for the work Biden aspires to complete in his time in office, such as the Antiquities Act. “These protections provide a bridge to our past, but they also build a bridge to a safer, more sustainable future — one where we strengthen our economy and pass on a healthy planet to our children and our grandchildren,” Biden said. Biden’s Build Back Better Agenda will continue moving forward, tackling other environmental and cultural issues with his administration as well as targeting tax inequity and the welfare of American families. “For Hopi, this is a significant step forward and the Biden administration did make some commitments to listen to Native America and Biden’s actions do prove that it is happening,” said Timothy L. Nuvangyaoma, chairman of the Hopi Tribe, in a statement to Indian Country Today. “We do need to protect these sacred sites that not only the Hopi Tribe but other tribes find significant within their history.” Natalie Jude is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @natalaroni

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895


Monday, October 18, 2021

Opinion Editor /


Marvel’s new animated series “What If ...?” expertly explores the multiverse By Elizabeth Secor @DailyLobo This review contains spoilers

Marvel’s “What If …?” is an expertly crafted animated series by Disney that delves into separate alternate timelines in the multiverse, where even a small difference changes the stories we know and love. The multiverse is a more recently broached topic in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, and it’s shaping up to be the main topic of phase four of the MCU. After very few Marvel cinematic productions in 2020, Marvel Studios decided to feed its fan base this year with new releases monthly, starting phase four of the MCU with the release of Disney+ series “WandaVision,” which started Marvel’s new trend of featuring superheroes and villains in TV series. This, of course, led to our beloved “What If…?” which crafts a unique

storyline that draws fans in from beginning to end. The show’s pivotal character is the Watcher, whose role is to oversee the multiverse and its infinite timelines but to never interfere. We get an in-depth look with the Watcher as he narrates the show, usually giving away his own thoughts and feelings on each story. While it is clear he cares about the timelines, I was left conflicted over his character as I watched him let my favorite heroes fail time and time again. This was particularly difficult to see since he knows that even when it seems like the heroes have succeeded, there is more failure in their future and he does nothing to warn them. It is easy to both sympathize and hold a grudge against the Watcher because, although it’s clear he loves those in each timeline, he refuses to break his oath to save anyone until the very end when the whole multiverse is in danger. The show wraps up with the Watcher being

forced to break his oath by assembling a team with characters from the show that he dubs “Guardians of the Mutliverse.” This team fights in an action-packed ending, which is open-ended enough to leave fans hoping for a future season. The second episode in the series stands out above the rest, largely due to the late Chadwick Boseman. In “What If … T’Challa Became a Star Lord?” Boseman voices T’Challa in his final appearance in the MCU, resulting in a heart-gripping wrench of emotions. I was delighted to hear other major actors also reprise their roles in various episodes, and Tom Hiddleston was particularly skillful. Another aspect of the show that stood out was the animation; the show features stunning scenes. The color and lighting of each animated scene makes fans feel like they are in the episode. Some scenes, like Doctor Strange using his enhanced powers or Hawkeye falling into a room filled with robots, are

QUESTION: What are your favorite Halloween movies? ANSWER: With Hallow-

een only a couple of weeks away, it’s time to settle down for some spooky films to kick off the howling holiday spirit. Here, the Daily Lobo editors have listed our favorite Halloween flicks so that you can start celebrating this spine-chilling holiday a little early.

Its themes of queer love transcending time and women getting justice for being wronged by the world of men around them resonated with me more than any other horror film. If you’re looking for something scary, new and entertaining, I highly recommend you watch the whole trilogy, but especially savor the richness that lies within “1666.”

Shelby’s pick: “Fear Street Part 3: 1666” (2021) Reader, beware: you’re in for a scare. Based on the “Fear Street” book series by R.L. Stine, the third installment of the “Fear Street” trilogy on Netflix is a must-watch. Directed and co-written by Leigh Janiak, it perfectly mashes up its period piece setting with both new and classic horror elements.

Zara’s pick: “House” (1977) “House,” directed by Nobuhiko Obayashi, is a Japanese film that follows main character Gorgeous and her fellow nominatively determined friends as they visit her aunt’s villa. Unfortunately, they are greeted by vengeful spirits and demonic appliances who wish to consume the girls. This movie is not scary by any means; it is, however, a delightfully

absurd haunted house movie with outstanding visuals and an overwhelming amount of heart behind its eccentric surface. It’s less than 90 minutes, it’s currently on HBO Max and it’s a wild ride from start to finish — everyone should experience it. Matthew’s pick: “Addams Family Values” (1993) The film “The Addams Family” (1991) was an effective enough reboot of the franchise that has been around since the late 1930s to remind the world about “The Addams Family,” but it took a sequel for director Barry Sonnenfeld and screenwriter Paul Rudnick to craft the ultimate culmination of what “The Addams Family” was always about: a skewering satirization of American values and domesticity.

Volume 126 Issue 10 The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail 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 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.

truly breathtaking. All of this proves that Marvel Studios can do more than just produce live-action films. When I first saw that Marvel was releasing an animated show, I thought it was going to be very childish, but I was quickly proven wrong. This show can easily be enjoyed by adult fans without the animation being a downside. In fact, it’s extremely beneficial for multiple reasons, such as it allows for more creative freedom. There are no limits on locations, magic usage or fights as the animation gives the creators a chance to have whatever they want come to life. This freedom has led to multiple beautiful locations, amazing and uninhibited magic usage, and stellar fights. The show also works well for viewers who may not be the biggest MCU fans or haven’t seen many of the movies. “What If…?” requires very little knowledge of previous MCU productions, and includes several episodes that are enjoyable for fans and nonfans alike.

One episode that stands out in this regard is “What If … Zombies?” which paints the unique but painful idea of if the MCU world fell to zombies, which includes the devastating fall of our mightiest heroes, the Avengers. Another episode takes a hard right turn from its tearjerking predecessor with “What If … Thor was an Only Child?” which is filled to the brim with spots for belly laughs and tears of joy. But don’t stop there — the entire series is worth taking the time to watch. All in all, “What If…?” was another smash hit for Marvel Studios, who are proving themselves in terms of television as they keep churning out shows. Marvel’s latest releases leave fans clamoring for more and excited for what’s to come.

While other adaptations always center the Addams family in a fish out of water narrative to make them more palatable to a mainstream audience, the original “Addams Family Values” fires them like a precision-strike missile directly at the lying, superior facade of ’90s America, taking down bald eagles, Thanksgiving and Disney along the way. It’s hilarious and dark. It also has Joan Cusack in her best performance, as well as Angelica Huston, Raul Julia and Halloween queen Christina Ricci. Do yourself a favor and watch this classic.

through scenes like jumping mice and glowing gardens. “Coraline” was introduced to the world as a children’s movie, but I’ve found that it’s a scary watch for people of any age. Selick is a master at his craft and, in case you didn’t know him as the director of “The Nightmare Before Christmas,” of which directorial credit is often mistakenly attributed to Tim Burton, “Coraline” is certainly the right movie to view his undisputed filmmaking skills.

John’s pick: “Videodrome” (1983) Released two years after director David Cronenberg’s cult classic “Scanners,” “Videodrome” follows slimy television producer Max Renn, played by a career-best performance from James Woods, who is looking for better and more violent programming for his adult television channel. He stumbles upon a show called Videodrome, which is a show that only consists of people being graphically tortured. His obsession leads him down a dark path full of Cronenberg’s usual body horror delights and unexpected plot twists. The film was arguably years ahead of its time with its themes on mass media and our dependence on different forms of entertainment being extraordinarily timely in today’s world. It’s a perfect mix of ’80s nostalgia, disgustingly impressive makeup effects and a hauntingly relevant message. I couldn’t recommend it enough. Emma’s pick: “Coraline” (2009) I’ve probably seen this movie more times than any other film, and that’s for good reason. Directed by Henry Selick, “Coraline” explores an amazing, magical new world that suddenly turns into a nightmare. The film is a stop-motion masterpiece that glides

Editor-in-Chief Megan Gleason

Sports Editor Matthew Salcido

News Editor Zara Roy

Culture Editor Emma Trevino

Advertising Manager Jordynn Sills Campus Representative Jacob Griego

Advertising Representatives Brenna Henning Natalie Hughes

Editorial Staff

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530

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Elizabeth Secor is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo

Grab your popcorn and a blanket to hide under as you watch our favorite spooky movies of the season. Under the darkness of the night, nothing will match the chills you’ll get after watching our picks. Shelby Kleinhans is the multimedia editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at multimedia@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @BirdsNotReal99 Zara Roy is the news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @zarazzledazzle Matthew Salcido is the sports editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @baggyeyedguy John Scott is the photo editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @Jscott050901 Emma Trevino is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @itsemmatr Have a question? We want to answer it! Questions for the editors can be submitted to the Editor-in-Chief at Title any submissions “ASK THE EDITORS” Photo Editor John Scott

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UNM Land Acknowledgement statement 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.




The University of New Mexico Guide to Chartered Student Organizations Fall 2021

Visit for a searchable, digital version of this guide. American Medical Student Association Pre-Medicine (UNM) American Nuclear Society

Medieval Studies Student Association Minorities and Philosophy

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!

American Society of Civil Engineers

National Student Speech Language Hearing Association

Anthropology Club

New Mexico Defense Lawyers Association Student Chapter

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

Student Activities Center Student Union Building, Ste. 1018 (505) 277-4706, Associated General Contractors of America Association of Geology Graduate Students Association of Latino Professionals For America Association of Minorities in Pre-Medicine New Mexico Society of Student Physician Scientists Nutrition Club Organization, Information and Learning SciencesStudent Alliance

Athletic Training Students’ Association

Out in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics

Biology Undergraduate Society of UNM

Phi Delta Chi

• Arts and Crafts Studio

Black Law Students Association

Physical Therapy Student Association

• Community Experience

Chi Sigma Iota - Upsilon Nu Mu

Physics and Astronomy GSA

College of Pharmacy Class of 2022

Population Health Undergraduate Network

College of Pharmacy Class of 2024

Pre-Dental Society

Delta Sigma Pi

Pre-Medical Society

Deutsch Klub

Pre-Pharmacy Society

Directed Reading Program

Pre-Physical Therapy Society

Doctors Without Borders Student Chapter

Pre-Physician Assistant Society

Foreign Languages & Literatures Graduate Student Association

Public Health Student Association

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

• 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, 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, Friday Night Philosophy Graduate Art Association


Health Professions Symposium Committee

Alpha Nu Sigma

High Desert Linguistics Society

American Choral Directors Association

Hispanic Women’s Council Student Organization

American Dental Hygienists’ Association Lobo Chapter

History Graduate Student Association

Honors Student Association

American Indian Council of Architects and Engineers American Indian Science and Engineering Society American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics

HOSA–Future Health Professionals Institute of Nuclear Materials Management Radiology Interest Group Resolanas Roadrunner Undergraduate Linguistic Society SCRAP Productions Society of Asian Scientists and Engineers (SASE) Society of Automotive Engineers Society of Women Engineers Sociology Graduate Student Association Special Education Graduate Student Organization Speech and Hearing Sciences Graduate Student Association

Institute of Transportation Engineers, University of New Mexico Student Chapter

American Institute of Architecture Students

Lobo Chemistry Club

Student Association of Geography & Environmental Studies

American Institute of Chemical Engineers

Lobo Horn Club

Student Nurses’ Association



Student Organization for Latin American Studies

American Medical Women’s Association

Medical Students for Reproductive Justice

Undergraduate Anthropology Society

American Planning Association - UNM Chapter

Mexican American Law Student Association, Inc.

Water Environment Federation/ American Water Works Association UNM Student Chapter

American Society of Landscape Architects

National Lawyers Guild

American Studies Graduate Student Association

New Mexico Criminal Defense Lawyers Association

Anderson Graduate Ambassador Program

Orthopaedic Surgery Interest Group

African Students Association of UNM

Anesthesiology Interest Group

Pediatric Medicine Interest Group

Asian American Student Association of UNM

Asian Pacific American Medical Student Association

Pharmacy Class of 2023 (UNM)


Bangladeshi Student Association at UNM

Black Student Union

Association for the Advancement of Minorities in Medicine

Brothers Leading And Cultivating Knowledge

Association of Future Prosecutors

Chinese Language and Culture Club

Association of Graduate Business Students

Chinese Students and Scholars Association

Biomedical Sciences Graduate Student Society

Filipino Student Organization

Chemical and Biological Engineering Graduate Student Association

Iranian Student Association

Chemistry Graduate Student Organization

Japanese Language and Culture Club

College of Education & Human Sciences Graduate Student Leadership Alliance

League of United Latin American Citizens #8096 National Society of Black Engineers Native American Law Students Association Native American Studies Indigenous Research Group College of Pharmacy Student Pharmacist Council Community of Scholars Computer Science Graduate Student Association

Economics Graduate Student Organization

Nepali Student Association

Environmental Law Society


Exercise Science Graduate Student Association

Social Justice Student Action Committee

Family Medicine Interest Group

Fraternities Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Incorporated Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Interfraternity Council

Global Health Interest Group Graduate Association of Students in Psychology Graduate Student Nurses Association Historical Preservation Law Society Phi Lambda Sigma Pharmacy Leadership Society Gamma Alpha UNMPHILAMBDASIGMA@GMAIL.COM Physican Assistant Student Society Physicians for Human Rights Political Science Graduate Student Association Public Administration Graduate Student Association Society of Native American Graduate Students Spanish and Portuguese Graduate Student Association Sports Law Society Student Association of Healthcare Administrators Student Bar Association Student Pathology Association Surgery Interest Group Urology Interest Group Women’s Law Golf Association

Honorary Beta Alpha Psi - Theta Xi Chapter Mortar Board Senior Honor Society, Maia Chapter National Residence Hall Honorary: Cherry and Silver Chapter (UNM)

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

Kappa Sigma Fraternity

Industry Pharmacists Organization

Omega Delta Phi Fraternity Inc.

Infectious Disease Student Interest Group

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Inc.

International Law Society

Phi Delta Theta-New Mexico Alpha Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity, Inc.

Language, Literacy and Sociocultural Studies Graduate Student Association (LLSS-GSA)

Pi Kappa Alpha

Latino Medical Student Association

Sigma Alpha Epsilon

LGBTQ Students and Allies in Healthcare


Sigma Chi

Mechanical Engineering Graduate Association

Black and Gold,

Medical Interpretation Student Interest Group

Concerned Veterans for America University of New Mexico


American Medical Student Association Graduate Chapter

Medical Student Association

National Society of Leadership and Success Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society Psi Chi International Honor Society in Psychology Rho Chi Society Tau Beta Pi - New Mexico Beta Tau Sigma Delta Honor Society in Architecture and Allied Arts: Gamma Lambda Chapter


Political American Civil Liberties Union UNMSOL College Democrats (UNM) Federalist Society (UNM School of Law) Generation Action KIVA Club LIBRE Initiative UNM Movimiento Estudiantil Chicana/o/@/x de Aztlán Rhino Crash Club (The)

@DailyLobo Immigration Law Student Association

Health Law and Policy Society


Health Sciences Center Orchestra

Native Health Initiative: Main Campus

Intellectual Property Society

New Mexico Covid-19 Association

Internal Medicine Interest Group

Peers for Advocacy, Wellness, and Safety

Interprofessional Health Outreach Program

Student Health Leadership Council

Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity


Lambda Law Student Association


Alpha Chi Omega

Students for Socialism

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated

Turning Point USA at University of New Mexico

Chi Omega

Young Democratic Socialists of America

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.

Religious Baha’i Association at UNM Baptist Student Union Christian Challenge (BSU) Catholic Apologetics Fellowship & Evangelization Christians on UNM Delight Ministries UNM Deviate Graduate Christian Fellowship Hillel at UNM, Jewish Student Center InterVarsity Christian Fellowship Lobo Catholic: UNM Aquinas Newman Center

Kappa Delta Chi Sorority, Inc. Kappa Kappa Gamma Lambda Theta Alpha Latin Sorority Inc. Multicultural Greek Council

Pi Beta Phi Pi Lambda Chi Latina Sorority, Inc. Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority Inc. - Xi Eta Chapter Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority, Inc. Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc.

American Pharmacists Association Academy of Student Pharmacists

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Healing Harmonies (UNM) Queer Student Alliance Something Major A Cappella Space Law Society Speech and Debate of UNM Student Chapter of the National Association of Teachers of Singing Student Solidarity Coalition Student-Athlete Advisory Committee Tabletop Tavern UNM

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2021 / PAGE 7 Crip Liberation Culinary Medicine Interest Group Estate Planning and Elder Law Society Family Law Society Fellowship of Future Ophthalmologists Food Justice Initiative

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PAGE 8 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2021 Men’s Rugby Football Club (UNM) Mountaineering Club (UNM) Ultimate Frisbee (Men’s) Women’s Rugby Club - UNM Women’s Soccer Club Women’s Ultimate Frisbee

Pending Groups Arnold Air Society Lt Robin E. Gueths Squadron Art Museum Student Advisory Board Association of Native American Medical Students Biology Graduate Student Association Biophysical Society Student Chapter Chi Epsilon Christian Student Center at UNM Club Tennis College of Pharmacy Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy- Student Chapter Collegiate Powerlifting UNM Communication and Journalism Graduate and Professional Association Critical Care Student Organization Episcopal Campus Ministries Exercise Science Club Fishing Club (UNM) Geology & Environmental Science Club Hemisphere: Visual Cultures of the Americas Infectious Diseases Student Interest Group Kappa Kappa Psi Mountain Biking Club National Association for Music Education National Community Dispensing Association Peace Engineering and Technology Entrepreneurship Pre-Veterinary Society Psychiatry Student Interest Group Network Student Interest Group in Neurology and Neurosurgery Student National Medical Association Student Society of Health-System Pharmacists Students for Life Wrestling Club UNM Youth Advocacy for Real Change

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LGBTQ Resouce Center tailgates Lobos football game

By Shelby Kleinhans @BirdsNotReal99

The Howl Zone was clamoring with students from the University of New Mexico’s LGBTQ Resouce Center as they gathered under a colorfully decorated tent in the tailgate section next to University Stadium on Oct. 16 to celebrate National Coming Out Day, which was on Oct. 11. “Part of the reason that we chose today (for the tailgate) is that Oct. 11 is National Coming Out Day and so we’re doing this kind of as our ending party,” Frankie Flores, the director of the LGBTQ Resouce Center, said. “We’re coming out for sports.” Before the Lobos faced off against the Colorado State Rams, attendees at the LGBTQ tailgate

tent had the opportunity to eat snacks, pick up a shirt advocating for racial justice in the queer community and watch drag queens perform. The drag queens made their presence known, which was clear right off the bat when the iconic opening synth chords of Britney Spears’ “Toxic” rang out in accompaniment to first queen Kiki Stratton’s elaborate routine, drawing students out of the tent to watch. The next two queens, Allison Saint and Kuwani, continued to encourage the audience to be a part of an interactive performance outside of the tent. Although the Howl Zone wasn’t notably busy during the afternoon, the performances by the queens stopped more than a few passersby. The event was made possible

by Amanda Carroll, a graduate assistant in the academic program for athletics, who reached out to the center with ideas about integrating LGBTQ issues with athletics. “We really wanted to have a space where our LGBTQ student athletes and the LGBTQ Resouce Center could collaborate and come together … (This event) reflects how we just wanted to give them a space to hang out and be themselves,” Carroll said. Carroll and Flores said they want this event to kick-start future collaborations between the LGBTQ Resouce Center and the athletics program in the future.

Shelby Kleinhans / Daily Lobo / @realShelbyK

Students from UNM’s LGBTQ Resource Center pose with the center’s director Frankie Flores (back left) and drag queen Kiki Stratton (second from the right).

Shelby Kleinhans is the multimedia editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @BirdsNotReal99

Shelby Kleinhans / Daily Lobo / @realShelbyK

Drag queen Allison Saint strikes a pose during her routine at the LGBTQ Resource Center’s tailgate event on Oct. 16.

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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2021


UNM football falls to Colorado State in season’s second-biggest loss By Spencer Butler @SpencerButler48 The University of New Mexico football team lost to Colorado State University 36-7 at University Stadium on Saturday, Oct. 16, which is their second-biggest loss of the season. UNM has now lost their last five games, including all three conference games that they have played so far, making their record 2-5. The victory for CSU happened against a Lobos squad without quarterback Terry Wilson, who didn’t play in the contest due to a dislocated elbow, according


to head coach Danny Gonzales. Freshman quarterback C.J. Montes took Wilson’s place; prior to Saturday’s game, Montes had only played briefly in the loss against San Diego State University on Oct. 9, attempting one pass and rushing for -1 yards. UNM started the game with the ball, opening with a three-and-out drive. After a defensive stop, Montes threw an interception at the CSU 28-yard line, allowing the Rams to gain early momentum. CSU then marched down the field on a 12-play, 72-yard drive that resulted in running back David Bailey carrying in a 2-yard

touchdown run, giving the Rams the early lead of 7-0 at the end of the first quarter. More poor offensive play by the Lobos gave CSU opportunities to score in the second quarter, but UNM’s defense continued to show grit and toughness by only allowing two field goals and forcing a three-and-out by the Rams. UNM was able to score a touchdown with a 63-yard punt return by wide receiver Luke Wysong, making the score 13-7 at the end of the first half. UNM didn’t score any more points in the game as the Rams’ offense began to pick apart the UNM defense in the second half. CSU scored 23 points in the second half on two touchdowns, one by Bailey and another by tight end Gary Williams after a 43-

yard pass from quarterback Todd Centeio, and three field goals, all by kicker Cayden Camper. Montes, who had 11 passing yards and two interceptions, was eventually pulled at the end of the fourth quarter for quarterback Isaiah Chavez, who completed his one pass of the day for five passing yards. Colorado State registered six sacks on the day, exposing the weak offensive line that the Lobos have suffered from the whole season. While the UNM defense did get four sacks on Centeio, they allowed 163 rushing yards. After the contest, Gonzales said that changes were needed offensively if the Lobos have any chance of winning in the future. “We have got to do some things to give them a chance,” Gonzales

said. “Schematically, (we have to) come up with better smoke and mirrors until we can establish something on offense.” Gonzales also said the Lobos’ passing game needs to be better. “(Montes’) 3-of-19 throwing the ball makes it really hard to run the ball because they can load up the box,” Gonzales said. “When they outnumber you and you’re getting out-physicaled, that’s a bad combination.” UNM football will play next at the University of Wyoming against the Cowboys on Oct. 23. Spencer Butler is a beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @SpencerButler48

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Luther House Shared Meal in front of Luther House Every Wednesday 6pm Following the shared meal we offer a variety of Liturgical & Spiritual practices Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-10pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri (505) 219-2001

Thursday Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. Walk-in HIV Testing Thursday: 5pm-7pm 801 Encino Pl NE Order Traditional New Mexican & Native American Cuisine at El Roi Cafe! Bring in your student ID to get different discounts (see ad for more details)! Delivery available through Self Lane! Or Visit: 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A M-F: 7am-3pm (505)401-9313 Visit Meow Wolf 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–8PM (505) 395-6369 Luther House Thursday Centering Prayer 12:00-1:00pm at the Duck Pond

The Entertainment Guide

Visit Meow Wolf See ad for event information! 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–10PM (505) 395-6369 Home-Gently Used Furniture Moving Out? Donate your furniture and we can pick it up! Moving in? Come See Our stuff Make an appointment to see what we have! (505) 361-7179 208 Dartmouth Dr. NE 87106 Luther House Join us to learn, discuss & take action on theological issues At the SUB ( Lower Level North Entrance) 12:00-1:00pm Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-11pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri (505) 219-2001 Sunshine Theater Visit for more shows! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102



Test With Truman Be Empowered. Know Your Status. 801 Encino Pl NE 505-272-1312

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Sunshine Theater Oct 28 Doors Open 6pm Spider Gang Tour All Ages! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102

Friday Order Traditional New Mexican & Native American Cuisine at El Roi Cafe! Bring in your student ID to get different discounts (see ad for more details)! Delivery available through Self Lane! Or Visit: 616 Lomas Blvd NW, Suite A M-F: 7am-3pm (505)401-9313

MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2021 / PAGE 11

wednesday night liturgy Following the shared meal on Wednesday evenings, we offer a variety of liturgical and spiritual practices

friday people’s theology at the SUB Join us on Friday’s 12:00pm-1:00pm, just outside the SUB (lower level, north entrance) to learn, discuss, and take action around contemporary theological issues

North of Dane Smith Hall 1805 Las Lomas Road NE Albuquerque, NM 87106 505.615-2688

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Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri

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Across from UNM! 115 Harvard SE, Albuquerque • 505-219-2001 •

Visit Meow Wolf 1352 Rufina Cir, Santa Fe, NM 87507 Thurs-Mon: 10AM–8PM (505) 395-6369 Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-11pm (505) 219-2001 Sunshine Theater Visit for more shows! (505) 764-0249 120 Central Ave, Albuquerque, NM 87102

PAGE 12 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2021


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

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

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved October 11th issue puzzle solved

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


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Come to Marron Hall, room 107, show your UNM ID and recieve FREE classifieds in Your Space, Rooms for Rent, and For Sale category. Limitations apply.

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Jobs Off Campus

UNM COMMITS TO preventing pollution in the municipal storm drain system. Therefore, UNM posts the 2021 draft Stormwater Management Plan online for public comments, which can be emailed to To review the plan, visit: assets/documents/storm-water/2021stormwater-draft.pdf

CAMP FIRE IS looking for Activity Leaders to help facilitate fun activities with kids! Arts and crafts, sports, group games, and more! $13.00/hr. with paid training! Apply at

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TEAM LEADERS NEEDED to help Camp Fire guide children towards their full potential! $15.00/hr. plus paid training! Must have 3 years childcare experience. Apply at CAREGIVER POSITION FOR the Top Workplace 8 years in a row! Looking for someone who enjoys working with kids and believes that play is an important part of childhood development. Positions available for part-time and full-time during the summer, and before and after school during the school year. Starting pay is $13/hour with paid holidays and paid time off. Apply online at ARE YOU AN animal lover? We are seeking responsible, independent, PT pet sitter/ dog walker with great people skills to provide professional pet care services in our clients’ homes. Call: 505-234-4770, email:, LOOKING FOR A full-time Site Director for the Top Workplace 8 years in a row! Site Directors are responsible for the dayto-day operation of an individual schoolbased program site. Site Directors work directly with children, families, school faculty and staff. Program Directors supervise the Assistants, Caregivers, Enrichment Instructors and Associate Directors. Starting pay is $18.50/ hour with benefits, paid holidays and paid time off. Apply online at


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LOCAL FINE ART artist in search of part-time workers. Starting pay $25 per hour with 10-20 hours per week. Please submit resume with weekly availabilty to CAMP FIRE IS seeking enthusiastic individuals to help elementary age children discover their inner sparks! Parttime. Monday – Friday. $13.00 - $15.00/ hr. with paid training! Apply online at

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