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DAILY LOBO new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, November 8, 2018 | Vo l u m e 1 2 3 | I s s u e 2 5

Haaland Dems sweep statewide elections makes history with win By Tom Hanlon and Anthony Jackson

Tom Hanlon/ @TomHanlonNM/ Daily Lobo

Deb Haaland and her daughter Somah (right) pose for a photo with supporters after winning the race for the 1st Congressional District Tuesday, Nov. 6.


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By Danielle Prokop @ProkopDani

@TomHanlonNM @TonyAnjackson Deb Haaland was elected as the representative for New Mexico’s 1st Congressional District Tuesday night. She became the first Native American women elected to the U.S. House of Representatives, beating out Republican Janice Arnold-Jones and Libertarian Lloyd Princeton. Sharice Davis won her race in Kansas’ 6th Congressional District, making her and Haaland the first two Native American congresswomen. Haaland said her first priority in the House will be focusing on the issues detailed in her campaign, including climate change and health care. “I’m going to congress to fight for the things I talked about for 18 months in my campaign,” Haaland said. “Making sure that we fight climate change, moving to 100 percent renewable energy, making sure every single New Mexican has health care.” Haaland’s other priorities include tax reform, comprehensive immigra-

Small pulls off dramatic victory Democratic candidate Xochitl Torres Small has won the Congressional District 2 race, according to preliminary results from the New Mexico Secretary of State’s office.

Collage by Aastha Singh.

A collage of the Democrats who won statewide elections in New Mexico during the 2018 Midterms. Democrats now have complete control over the State Legislature, as well as various state offices.

By Kyle Land and Madison Spratto @kyleoftheland @Madi_Spratto Democratic candidates stole the night in New Mexico state elections, taking a variety of seats of all sizes and significances. Over 680,000 people voted in the 2018 Midterm Elections in New Mexico, a 24 percent increase over the last midterms in 2014. While Democrats won seats in the U.S. Senate, House of Representatives and the Governor's seat, they also won variety of statewide elections, securing the Roundhouse's Democratic status going into the January session. Democrats now have complete control over the state legislature, completing the trifecta with Michelle Lujan Grisham's gubernatorial win, for the first time since 2010. Attorney General Democratic incumbent Hector Balderas won his re-election with 60 percent of the votes, against Republican Michael Hendricks and Libertarian A. Blair Dunn. During his acceptance speech, Balderas expressed his satisfaction with the wave of Democratic wins across the state, particularly the governor’s race.

“I’m excited to have a new governor,” Balderas said, referencing governor-elect Michelle Lujan Grisham. “Talk about being (attorney general) for (Gov.) Susana Martinez, that’s been a tough eight years.” Balderas recently condemned the University of New Mexico for a lack transparency in relation to Inspection of Public Records Act (IPRA) and Open Meetings Act (OMA) violations, and is considering pursuing a criminal investigation against former athletic director Paul Krebs. Secretary of State Democratic incumbent Maggie Toulouse Oliver was re-elected with 56.1 percent of votes, surpassing her Republican opponent Gavin Clarkson who had 39 percent and Libertarian Ginger Grider with 4.9 percent. Three months prior to the election Oliver tried to enact straight-party voting for the midterms, which was later blocked by the New Mexico Supreme Court. State Auditor Appointed incumbent Republican Wayne Johnson lost to Democrat Brian Colón, who won with 56 percent of votes. Colón said, as state auditor, he will fight waste and fraud across the State of New Mexico, including at the University of New Mexico. The Athletics Department was investigated

by the State Auditor in 2017. “We have to get in the office, take a look and see where those audits are and see where those investigations stand to date. Both Johnson and Colón ran for mayor of Albuquerque earlier this year, Colón was out before the runoff election only getting 16 percent of votes and Johnson with 9 percent. This is the first time Colón has been elected to public office. “This has been a long journey for me,” Colón said. Commissioner of Public Lands Democrat Stephanie Garcia Richard won earning 49.7 percent of the vote, against Libertarian Michael Lucero who earned 5.7 percent of votes and Republican Patrick Lyons who received 44.7 percent of votes. State Treasurer Democrat incumbent Tim Eichenberg won against Republican Arthur Castillo with 56 percent of the votes. State House While results are still unofficial, Democrats appear to have gained several seats in the State House this year, adding to their already sixseat majority. Speaker of the House Brian Egolf told the Daily Lobo that, with Democrats controlling the State Legislature and the governor’s seat,


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Danielle Prokopi/ Daily Lobo/ @ProkopDan

Xochitl Torres Small says she will not concede on Nov. 6 as votes are counted for New Mexico’s 2nd Congressional District election. She officially won the race on Nov. 7, defeating Herrell by 1.4 percent

Canvassing will take place on Friday. The water attorney secured her first political office with enough absentee ballots to wash away State Representative and Republican candidate Yvette Herrell. Long lines and an unexpected volume of absentee ballots added more drama to the race. At least three voting stations in Doña Ana county reported long lines at the booths even after 7 p.m., when polls closed. Multiple media outlets called the race for Herrell on Election Night. However, as first reported in the Daily Lobo, the race was too close to call after Doña Ana County Clerk Amanda López Askin called a halt to the absentee vote counts just after midnight. López Askin told the Daily Lobo


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UNM bond projects approved by huge majority By Kyle Land @kyleoftheland New Mexican voters emphatically approved two General Obligation (GO) Bond measures that will provide million of dollars in funding to a multitude of different projects at the University of New Mexico. As previously reported by the Daily Lobo, both bonds will not result in a tax increase, relying instead on a mixture on bond and state funds. “The strong support New Mexi-

cans showed at the polls for both the higher education and library bonds is reflective of the value they place on research and learning,” said UNM President Garnett Stokes. “We look forward to building a campus at the University for New Mexico of which we can all be proud.” Bond B Voters overwhelmingly approved Bond B, gaining over 68 percent of the overall vote. A total of 610,132 people voted on the bond as of the publication of this article, according to the Secretary of State’s website. Bond B will provide $800,000 to

UNM Main Campus to fund different library resources, including collections and the various technologies needed for students to access these collections. UNM’s branch campuses will receive a small amount of funds ranging from $5,000 to $32,000, according to the Bond’s informational website. Outside of UNM, the bond will provide a total of more than $11 million for libraries at schools and universities across the state. Bond D The higher education Bond D, which received much greater fanfare and attention, easily passed

with 65 percent of the vote. The money from Bond D will be divided into three areas: renovation of the Chemistry Building, renovation of existing ROTC facilities and the creation of a Natural Resources Center on the UNM Taos branch campus. The Chemistry Building, which faculty say is plagued by leaky roofs and subpar heating, will receive $16 million for renovations. The website for the bond says general maintenance of the building will also include the creation of new laboratories. The ROTC project will involve

the rebuilding, revamping and in some cases demolition of buildings currently occupied by UNM’s three ROTC programs. According to the bond’s website, the bathrooms in these buildings are not Americans with Disabilities Act compliant and do not provide proper facilities for women. The project has a requested total of $7 million. Kyle Land is the editor in chief for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at editorinchief@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.



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tion reform and gender equality. The seat for the 1st Congressional District became available after incumbent Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham announced her 2018 Midterm Election run for governor. The race for the first district comes with a hefty price tag, according to data from, a nonpartisan money in election watchdog. As of Oct. 17, Haaland outspent Arnold-Jones’ campaign seven to one, with Haaland’s campaign spending almost $1.8 million dollars compared to Arnold-Jones’ $251,000. Princeton, spent roughly $62,000. Haaland is a member and tribal administrator of the Pueblo of Laguna. She graduated from the University of New Mexico and UNM School of Law. Previously, Haaland was the chairwoman of the Native American Democratic Caucus of New Mexico. In 2014, she ran for lieutenant governor before becoming the chairwoman of the New Mexico Democratic Party. Haaland’s campaign manager, Scott Forrester, said Haaland worked hard for her historic win Tuesday night. “It’s a great night for Democrats in this historic moment to send the first Native American woman to congress (who will) go and fight for working families here in New

Mexico,” Forrester said. “Deb has worked her butt off to get where she is and I think she’s going to be a beacon of light and hope in the Trump era.” Arnold-Jones said in her concession speech that the Congressional Race was a tough race. “I knew going into this race what the numbers are,” Arnold-Jones said in her concession speech. “Let me remind you — 195,000 Democrats, 122,000 Republicans and 103,000 Independents. It’s a tough race, but this state is worth it.” According to polling information from the New Mexico Secretary of State’s website, altogether, Haaland received more than 141,000 votes, compared to Arnold-Jones pulling about 86,500 votes. However, in Torrance County, the Republican candidate led Haaland’s roughly 1,900 votes by almost 1,200 votes. In Bernalillo County, ArnoldJones received about 78,000 votes compared to Haaland’s 132,800 votes. Santa Fe County saw ArnoldJones leading Haaland by 340 votes, compared to Haaland’s 606 votes. Haaland won Sandoval County at almost 5,274 votes compared to Arnold-Jones' almost 3,630. Valencia County saw Haaland’s victory with 1,065 votes compared to Arnold-

Jones’ 903 votes. Haaland’s daughter and recent University of New Mexico graduate, Somah Haaland, said her mother’s win is a reflection of the amount of young people who voted in the midterm election. “I’ve never seen so many young people mobilized to vote, I’ve never seen so many of my peers encouraging others to vote, and I think it’s definitely giving my generation a greater sense of hope after the last two years,” Somah said. Emily Hartshorn, a junior majoring in political science and Associated Students of UNM Attorney General, said Haaland’s decision to come to UNM for a debate showed that she cared about student voters. “She obviously cares about getting everyone’s vote and not just the classic, old people vote,” Hartshorn said. What started out as an optimistic, high-energy night slowly turned to disappointment for Republican watch party attendee Dave Elledge. “I’m not surprised at all by the outcome tonight,” Elledge said. “What I am is disappointed that people voted party lines instead of issues that mattered.” Of the many variables that affected her campaign, Arnold-Jones said

the biggest one was identity politics. “None of us have any control over who our parents are and if that is our criteria for representation, then I think we’re going to lose because the founders believe that you should elect people based on their ability,” Arnold-Jones said. On her website, Arnold-Jones focus points are immigration, jobs and health care. Arnold-Jones’ official campaign website said she wants to “protect our land and bases” and “eliminate unnecessary regulations” to spur economic growth. Arnold-Jones’ stance on immigration is to enforce border security “because both neighbors respect the line and law.” ArnoldJones’ site states she seeks to reform immigration policies; close visa loopholes and find a “permanent solution for (the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals),” however, ArnoldJones’ specific wants for reform are unclear. Arnold-Jones’ site says her stance on health care is to enable “worldwide competitive drug pricing” and for patient-authorized sharing of all medical testing with medical professionals and organizations. In early Sept. during a segment of Fox and Friends, Arnold-Jones

landed in hot water after she made comments casting doubt about Haaland’s Native American heritage. On Sept. 21, Arnold-Jones made a public apology to the All Pueblo Council of Governors, regarding her comments, according to the New Mexico Political Report. Arnold-Jones won her 2018 primary election by being the only Republican candidate on the ballot — pulling in more than 19,000 votes. Arnold-Jones was a candidate for New Mexico’s 1st Congressional District in 2012, losing to Lujan Grisham by more than 50,000 votes, according to election results from the New Mexico Secretary of State’ website. Arnold-Jones also served in the state’s House of Representatives from 2003 to 2011 representing District 24. She was also a candidate for governor in 2010. Tom Hanlon is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @TomHanlonNM. Anthony Jackson is a staff reporter with the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @TonyAnjackson.

Libertarians draw blank in NM elections By Megan Holmen @megan_holmen While Democrats and Republicans each held their watch parties in sizeable hotels, Libertarians met at Blue Agave Republic, a bar in Albuquerque. The small group of candidates gathered around televisions and snacked on a cornucopia of finger food, as none of their candidates were elected to office in 2018. Gary Johnson, Lloyd Princeton, Ginger Grider and A. Blair Dunn were some of the Libertarian candidates running for office. Johnson ran for U.S. Senate, but lost to Democrat Martin Heinrich who earned 53.8 percent of the votes. Johnson previously ran for President in 2016 and served two terms as Governor of New Mexico as a Republican from 1995 to 2003. Heading into Election Day, an

Albuquerque Journal Poll revealed that Johnson was predicted to earn 16 percent of the votes, with Heinrich in the lead with 47 percent of the votes. The former governor earned almost 15 percent of the vote. Johnson said his decision to run for Senate was last minute and that he was disappointed in himself for not winning. “I am disappointed. I am not disappointed in anyone,” Johnson said. “I mean, I am the one that I am disappointed in.” Princeton was the Libertarian candidate for the U.S. House of Representatives in CD-1 and founder of Design Management Co. He has said the two-party system’s failure to represent New Mexicans motivated him to run in the first place. An Albuquerque Journal Poll predicted Princeton to earn three percent of the votes, with Haaland

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Gary Johnson mingles with guests at the Libertarian election night party on Nov. 6, 2018. Johnson finished last in the senate race, as he only managed to collect 15.4 percent of votes.

in the lead with 49 percent of the votes. Democrat Deb Haaland won the election with 59.02 percent of

the votes, while Princeton only 4.29 percent of the votes. “I would have restructured (the

campaign) the second time around,” Princeton said, reflecting on the race. “Money that was spent before maybe on branding would have been much better off spent in personal.” The 2018 Midterms have been defined by the large number of women running for public office. Three out of 12 Libertarian candidates running in New Mexico were women, which Princeton said is an issue for the party. “I can't say that the Libertarian party of New Mexico went out of their way to represent women,” Princeton said. “I am of the opinion that women are the single most oppressed class of people in the world. I don’t know if we can ever do enough… we could do more.” Megan Holmen is the assistant news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com, or on Twitter @megan_holmen.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, November 8, 2018 / Page 3

Midterms shake up congress By Megan Holmen @megan_holmen The 2018 Midterm Elections rocked the nation as a wave of women voters took to the polls on Tuesday and the weeks leading up to Election Day. According to the Washington Post the last time women voted for Democrats at a similar margin was more than 30 years ago, and two-thirds of voters younger than 30 voted Democrat. While Republicans maintained control over the U.S. Senate, Democrats took back control over the U.S. House of Representatives for the first time since 2010. The first Native American woman was elected to congress, the first Muslim woman was elected to congress and, in Colorado, the country’s first openly gay governor was elected. Democrats gained a total of 28 seats in the House to gain control with a 26-seat majority. Key Republican seats were flipped in states like California, Florida and even New Mexico. The Republicans were far more successful in the Senate, winning

formerly Democratic seats in Indiana, North Dakota and Missouri. They also kept seats in extremely contested races, like in Texas where Democratic challenger Beto O’Rourke nearly unseated the incumbent Ted Cruz. As voting came to a close and ballots were counted, suspense across the U.S. grew. Within a few hours the first results were being reported and the governmental scene for the next two years was set. Democrats Deb Haaland from New Mexico and Sharice Davids from Kansas are the first two Native American women elected to Congress. Haaland is a member of the Pueblo of Laguna and Davids is member of the Ho-Chunk Nation. Haaland ran for congress on the platform of medicare for all, education reforms, environmentalism and green-energy. Davids’ platform emphasized economic opportunity and educational reform. CNN and ABC News both reported a sky rocket in national voter turnout for the 2018 Midterm Election when compared to 2014 and 2016. Just as two Native American

women made history on Tuesday, two Muslim women did as well. Democrats Rashida Tlaib of Michigan and Ilhan Omar of Minnesota are the first two Muslim women to be voted into Congress. Omar ran on the platform of Medicare-for-All and debt free college. Tlaib ran on the platform of Medicare-for-All and higher minimum wage. In Colorado, the first openly gay governor was voted into office. A first for Colorado and first for the U.S., Democratic candidate Jared Polis won by more than six percent. Polis emphasized the need for improve pre-K education and high-quality health care. Nevada also made news for a historic first — they elected a dead brothel owner to office. The nowdeceased Republican Dennis Hof was elected to the Nevada State Assembly Tuesday evening, despite dying three weeks previously. Megan Holmen is the assistant news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter @megan_holmen.

Heinrich retains Senate seat By Cameron Goeldner and Megan Holmen @Goeldfinger @megan_holmen

Martin Heinrich retained his U.S. Senate seat on Tuesday night, defeating Republican challenger Mick Rich and Libertarian Gary Johnson to earn a second term. According to a poll by the Albuquerque Journal, Heinrich was predicted to win by 21 percent. Libertarian candidate and former Governor of New Mexico, Johnson was only predicted to earn 16 percent of the vote. With 876 precincts reporting, Heinrich was leading with 53 percent of the vote. Rich was in second with 31.60 percent and Johnson was a distant third with 15.36 percent, according to the New Mexico Secretary of State website. A former Albuquerque city councilor, Heinrich also served in the U.S. House of Representatives from 2008 to 2012 before he stepped down in order to run for his Senate seat. While the Democrats took control of the U.S. House of Representatives, they lost three seats in the Senate, securing GOP control in the upper house. Heinrich did not want to comment on the night that Democrats had nationally, but shared his thoughts on his campaign and the results for his party in New Mexico. “I think that the type of campaign that I ran here in the state of

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CONCEPTIONS literary and arts magazine by and for the UNM community

Cameron Goeldner /@Goeldfinger / @DailyLobo

Martin Heinrich delivers his victory speech at Hotel Albuquerque on Tuesday night in Albuquerque. Heinrich won a second term in the U.S. Senate, defeating Mick Rich and Gary Johnson.

New Mexico resonated with New Mexicans,” Heinrich said. “That’s how I try to focus my efforts, because that’s who I work for. I think this was an incredibly successful midterm for Democrats here.” Heinrich said the focus the party put on jobs, renewable energy and education initiatives such as universal preschool, was what allowed them to see the success that they had on Tuesday, winning the majority of the major races, such as Congressional District One and Governor. He also said that making college or vocational school more affordable and attainable for lower and middle class students is something that he would work on in his coming term. Rich eventually called Heinrich to

concede and offer him his congratulations. He said he was satisfied with his campaign and had the support of his family. “I went out and I asked the people what they want...It wasn’t my agenda, it was New Mexico’s agenda,” Rich said. Rich plans on focusing on his family and then take a look at his future political options, he said. Rich said he wouldn’t have done anything differently and said he believed that he worked with what he had, adding he has no regrets. Heinrich said that Rich’s strategy of moving to the right and appearing with controversial figures such as Steve Bannon, the former executive chairman of far-right website


Heinrich page 5






The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, November 8, 2018

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS Americans must choose to reject Trump’s vision Editor’s Note: This letter was sent to the Daily Lobo before Election Day. Editor, By the time of this letter, New Mexico will probably have made history by electing Deb Haaland as the first Native American woman to the US congress. On the national level the majority of Americans may or may not have bought into

President Trump's message of fear and division in regards to the caravan of refugees peacefully marching to the United States from Central America. Yes, every nation has a right to defend its borders, but that obvious point does not take away from President Trump's guilt in trying to stir up racial animosity by claiming that these peaceful refugees are planning on committing acts of violence against US border patrol agents and military personnel. When Caucasians first came to North America in large numbers they came as illegal aliens and they did not know

how to live off the land. These pilgrims were assisted by local Native Americans who taught them how to plant certain crops which allowed them to survive and thrive. This hospitality on the part of Native Americans was repaid by the US government with a genocide, the stealing of rich lands and the forcing of many Native Americans to live on the least valuable pieces of land which are known as reservations. In more recent times the United States government has made it a habit to violently overthrow democratically elected governments in Central America which

in turn makes many Central Americans into refugees who then head to the US in a desperate bid for a better life. When we put the latest political developments of our country into the proper historical context, the results of the US midterm elections should tell us a few things about the American people. Are the majority of the people interested in continuing to support a Trump administration that clearly has some inclinations towards white supremacy? Have the majority of the American people learned to see through the

empty fear mongering that has come to define the majority of the Republican Party? Once again I would like to extend my heartfelt congratulations to the people of New Mexico for having elected the first Native American woman Deb Haaland to congress and it is my sincere hope that the rest of the nation follows our lead and chooses to vote for their dreams and not for their nightmares. Muhajir Romero


Volume 123 Issue 25 Editor-in-Chief Kyle Land

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

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


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, November 8, 2018 / Page 5

Grisham wins gubernatorial election By Justin Garcia and Gabriella Rivera @just516garc @gabbychlamps

The New Mexico Governor’s seat became blue once more on Tuesday night when Democrat Michelle Lujan Grisham won decisively against Republican opponent Steve Pearce thus ending eight years of Republican control over the Governor's seat. According to the New Mexico Secretary of State website, Grisham was leading Pearce by over 13 percent with over 800 precincts reporting at the time this article was published. “You’ve sent a very clear message that this is the state that is ready to lead,” Grisham said to an energized room of supporters attending the watch party at Hotel Albuquerque. Grisham’s speech was the last of many given by a wave of victorious Democrats from around the state. Nationally, Democrats took control of the House of Representatives, while Republicans gained seats in the Senate, maintaining Republican control.


Colton Newman/@cnewman101/ @DailyLobo

After technical difficulties with her speech prompters, Michelle Lujan Grisham improvises her address to the public during the Democratic election party, held at the Hotel Albuquerque on Nov. 6, 2018.

The night at Pearce’s watch party with the room reciting the Pledge of Allegiance and a religious invocation. Before the results were announced, Michael Morales, a student at the University of New Mexico and a member of College Republicans, said he wasn’t concerned with Pearce’s ten percent gap in recent polls.

When the news came down that Pearce had lost, Morales said he was disappointed. “I think he ran a great campaign, actually I think he ran a better campaign,” Morales said. Pearce came on stage late after the announcement came out that he had lost.

Johnson said that although he joined the race late in the game, he would not have done anything differently. He added that he is looking forward to the upcoming ski season.

Cameron Goeldner is a senior reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @Goeldfinger.

Pearce said he called Grisham and offered his support. During his concession speech, Pearce said that he and Grisham shared a sense of hope for the future of New Mexico. Both candidates forfeited seats in the House of Representatives to run for Governor. Pearce said it had been a privilege to serve as U.S. Congressmen for as long as he did. “I just went out and gave my vision to the people. She gave a different vision; they chose hers” Pearce said after conceding. Grisham and Lieutenant Governor-elect Howie Morales will take office on Jan. 1st, replacing current Republican Governor Susana Martinez and Lt. Gov. John Sanchez. Justin Garcia is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at or on Twitter at @just516garc. Gabriella Rivera is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter as @gabbychlamps.


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Breitbart and the former chief strategist for President Donald Trump, was not something that would resonate with voters. He said that New Mexicans expect their leaders to


Grisham has represented New Mexico’s 1st Congressional District for three terms, and has run on a platform of progressive policies focused on public education, healthcare and the economy. In her speech, she also promised to put New Mexico at the forefront of clean energy, raise minimum wage and institute universal Pre-K education. On the campaign trail, Grisham also promised to make changes to the University of New Mexico Board of Regents, and she reaffirmed this intention on election night. “The regents in too many of our colleges and universities, including UNM, have not really paid attention... to supporting the academic mission of those institutions and universities,” she said. “That’s their job. That means making or breaking that academic mission.” The mood at Pearce’s watch party was one of cautious optimism throughout the night. As Republican wins in the Senate were announced over Fox News, chants of “USA” occasionally broke out but never lasted long.

work together, across the aisle, to do things for the people. “The future is bright, and never give up on what the future holds,” Rich said.

Megan Holmen is the assistant news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter @megan_holmen.


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Taqueria El Cotorro Lunch Special, 2 Tacos, ½ Elote or 4 oz. Cup of Beans + Fountain Drink. $8.95. 11-3pm. 111 Carlisle NE, 503-6202.


Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available.

Taqueria El Cotorro Lunch Special, 2 Tacos, ½ Elote or 4 oz. Cup of Beans + Fountain Drink. $8.95. 11-3pm. 111 Carlisle NE, 503-6202. Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available.

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Wednesday Taqueria El Cotorro Lunch Special, 2 Tacos, ½ Elote or 4 oz. Cup of Beans + Fountain Drink. $8.95. 11-3pm. 111 Carlisle NE, 503-6202. Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available. Salt and Board 115 Harvard SE, Suite #9 Open from 11am-11pm Happy Hour 3-6pm, Mon-Fri

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that policy related to education will become the primary focus. He also said that the UNM Men’s Soccer program, which was cut by the University in August, would be reinstated along with all


the other cut sports. Men's soccer, along with beach volleyball and skiing, were cut by the University in order to combat the Athletics Department's budgetary woes and lack

of Title IX compliance. Egolf said Title IX will not be an issue if all the sports are reinstated. “This is not a Title IX issue, this is a money issue,” Egolf said.

Kyle Land is the editor in chief for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted by email at editorinchief@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

Madison Spratto is the news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Madi_Spratto.

However, even if Herrell won 100 percent of the provisional vote, she would still be around 1.1 percent behind Torres Small. In an interview with the Daily Lobo, Torres Small expressed her appreciation to the people of the 2nd Congressional District. “I’m just feeling immense gratitude, this is an incredible thing to get to represent the home that I love,” Torres Small said. “I’m also feeling the heavy weight of responsibility for the work that it is going to take to represent everyone in this enormous district, I know it’s going to be a lot of work.” CD-2 encompasses roughly 19 counties in central and south-

ern New Mexico — larger than the state of Pennsylvania in total area. Stretching as far north as portions of Bernalillo County, it includes southeastern mining and oil areas, swathes of farmland and the second largest city in the state, Las Cruces. CD-2 was a closely-watched race nationally as Democrats attempted to take back the Republican-held house. According to The Guardian, Democrats took control of the U.S. House of Representative adding 28 seats, some races are still up in the air. Torres Small made headlines earlier last month when she raised a record $1.9 million between July and October — which is more

than any New Mexico congressional candidate has raised in a single fundraising quarter. At the celebration in her headquarters after the vote, Torres Small thanked her supporters profusely, with feet swept off the ground in exuberant hugs, and tears in her eyes. Friends and family including her parents toasted her, and chanted her name. She made her second speech of the night very short. “In case folks haven’t noticed, I am losing my voice, but the good thing is our vote is our voice,” Torres Small said. Her husband, Rep. Nathan Small, a democratic member of the state legislature, who just won

nearly 60 percent of the vote in District 38, spoke after his wife. “She is so talented, she has this diverse experience,” Small said. “But what I think we see again and again, whether it’s in a giant crowd or one-on-one — is her heart.” The Herrell Campaign said in a press release they will not concede the race, adding “there will be no further comment from the Yvette Herrell campaign until after all ballots have been counted.”


that Doña Ana county had “triple to quadruple the amount of absentee ballots this year” compared to both 2014 and 2016. Absentee ballot results were released Wednesday at 6:30 p.m., showing that Torres Small secured more than 6,000 of the around 8,000 absentee ballots in Doña Ana County. She only needed 1,800 to close the gap with Herrell. Torres Small won by 1.4 percent, well past the 0.25 percent requirement that triggers automatic vote recounts in the state of New Mexico. That percentage may change when provisional ballots, which number around 1,000, are counted Friday.

Danielle Prokop is a senior reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted by email at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @ProkopDani.

ASUNM president calls for more diverse Board of Regents By Justin Garcia @Just516garc As Michelle Lujan Grisham gets set to take the reins as New Mexico Governor, the President of the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico Becka Myers sent a letter urging Grisham to appoint a more diverse Board of Regents. In her letter, Myers said, “It is critical to me and all of us at ASUNM that our Regents reflect that diversity, which includes ethnicity, heritage, culture, gender, gender

identity, sexual orientation, ideas, and professional backgrounds.” Grisham will have the opportunity to appoint at least five new regents due to term limits. During the campaign, Grisham told the Santa Fe Reporter “I’m not satisfied with the work of any of the regents at UNM,” but stopped short of saying she will ask Regent-President Robert Doughty and Vice President Marron Lee to resign. With democrats controlling the state senate, it seems unlikely that Grisham will face the same gridlock as current Governor Susana Martinez

when making appointments. For two years, the New Mexico Senate blocked Martinez appointees. That has disrupted the typical process of staggered appointments, leading to the upcoming block of five vacancies. The incoming regents will be confronted with several controversial decisions when their terms began, including a shortfall of student fees, several cut sports and a Board of Regents that has had public spats with other UNM representative bodies, including ASUNM. Regent Thomas Clifford called

Faculty Senate President Pamela Pyle “cowardly” during a Board of Regents meeting in Sep. as reported by the Daily Lobo. In August, the Board of Regents voted to cut four sports from the Athletics Department budget as reported by the Daily Lobo. The cut came amid Title IX compliance issues and was followed by an investigation in the spending activities of former Athletics Director Paul Krebs. ASUNM has written several resolutions in response, commending the teams and denouncing the regents decision. In an interview before Wednesday

night’s ASUNM Full Senate meeting, Myers said she was excited about the upcoming administration and said she hopes Grisham will appoint regents who listen to the UNM community in addition to being diverse. Grisham is set to take office on Jan. 1, 2019. Justin Garcia is freelance reporter with the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at and on Twitter at @Just516garc.

Lobo Life Thursday-Sunday, campus November calendar of events 8-11, 2018 Current Exhibits Toh-mez & Tohmz = Tomes 8:00am-6:00pm, Monday-Friday Zimmerman Library Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibition brings together – and offers up for consumption – facsimiles of ancient Mesoamerican codices and Mexican arts books with student work and community-sourced descriptions. HINDSIGHT / INSIGHT: Reflecting on the Collection 9:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday University Art Museum HINDSIGHT / INSIGHT: Reflecting on the Coll ection, highlights over 50 artworks acquired since the museum was founded in 1962. Flight 9:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday University Art Museum Flight is a multi-media installation by Albuquerque artist Sheri Crider that examines connections between empathy, personal transformation, mass incarceration, and migration. This exhibition is centered on understanding the personal experiences and social implications of mass incarceration. Cultivated Under Systems of Oppression 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday John Sommers Gallery Solo Exhibition by Hazel BatrezChavez. An exhibit detailing the life of the artist and the hurdles they’ve had to go through so far in life. Random Search: Mining the Archives of Tamarind Institute 9:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute Curated by Lowery Stokes Sims, Tamarind’s first Curator in Residence. The exhibition consists of Tamarind lithographs, organized

into five groupings: Corpus Delicti, PERSONIFICATIONS, Saints and Sinners, Intimacies, and Indian/ Not Indian. New Releases 9:00am-4:00pm, ThursdaySaturday Tamarind Institute This exhibition includes most recent projects completed by artists who have been invited to collaborate with Tamarind master printers. Gun Violence: a Brief Cultural History 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology American museums, particularly those that portrayed Western expansion, created exhibitions that glamorized firearms, Such exhibitions celebrated a gunslinging American frontier, based in part on historical events, in part on popular legends, and, in part on outright fiction. People of the Southwest 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition celebrates the cultural history of the Southwest, especially the close relationship southwestern people have had with the land around them. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. UNM Young Artists Exhibition 11:00am-6:00pm, Thursday-Friday Masley Art Gallery Juried exhibition featuring the work of New Mexico students in grades 7-12th.

Thursday Campus Events

Snapshot 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Hall The UNM College of Fine Arts presents the 2nd annual Snapshot, an artistic collaboration featuring both student and faculty from the Departments of Art, Theatre and Dance, Music, and Cinematic Arts. An enthralling and diverse evening of art, music, drama, dance, and film.

Lectures & Readings Interprofessional Education Information Series 12:00-1:00pm Domenici NW, Room 2720 Free pizza and learn something new about the Speech - Language Pathology, Population Health, Community Health Workers, MDs, Physician Assistants, and Nutrition programs. Neuroscience Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Gonzalo Torres, PhD, University of Florida Gainesville, presents “Molecular Mechanisms Associated with Amphetamine Actions in the Brain.” Dissertation Presentation 12:30-1:30pm Domenici North Wing, Room 2720 Patricia Harnois-Church, College of Nursing, presents “The Role of Interest Groups in Shaping U.S. Governmental Responses to Military Sexual Trauma.” Workshop on Financial Aid 3:00-4:30pm Honors Forum

To submit a calendar listing, email

Career Services’ Workshop 3:00-4:00pm Career Services Conference Room

Career Services: Networking Event 5:30-7:00pm SUB Ballroom A

UNM Biology Fall Seminar 3:30-4:45pm Castetter Hall 100 Dr. Paul Koch, University of California, Santa Cruz, presents, Isotopes, Ancient Dna, and Marine Mammals: Using the Past to Plan for the Future

Med Talks 6:00-8:00pm UNM School of Medicine, Domenici Auditorium American Medical Student Association presents “Med Talks,” informative and inspirational talks from those in the medical profession and beyond.

CQuIC Seminars 3:30-4:30pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Andrew Baczewski, Sandia National Laboratories, presents, “ Useful Quantum Simulation: How classical and quantum computers can team up to tackle matters of substance.” Dissertation Presentation 4:00-5:00pm Electrical and Chemical Engineering Building, Room 118 Anees Abrol, Engineering, presents “Frameworks to Investigate Robustness and Disease Characterization/Prediction Utility of Times-Varying Functional Connectivity State Profiles of the Human Brain at Rest.” University Libraries Panel Discussion 4:00-5:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 Panelists Heather Ferguson, Kathleen Sabo, Timothy Krebs, Michael Rocca, and Marjorie Childress, will present a discussion on the effect of unfettered political spending in New Mexico elections, and reform efforts to counter that trend. Dissertation Presentation 5:00-6:00pm Physics and Astronomy, Room 190 Ciaran Ryan-Anderson, Physics Astronomy, presents “Quantum Algorithms, Architecture, and Error Correction.”

Poetry Reading 7:00-8:30pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room UNM Press poets Juan J. Morales and Tanaya Winder will read and sign books.

Theater & Film A Simple Favor - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater Directed by Paul Feig, this film centers around Stephanie (Anna Kendrick), a mommy vlogger who seeks to uncover the truth behind her best friend Emily’s (Blake Lively) sudden disappearance from their small town. Cash/LoboCash only. $3/$2.50/$2. A Simple Favor - Mid Week Movie Series 6:30-8:30pm SUB Theater Directed by Paul Feig, this film centers around Stephanie (Anna Kendrick), a mommy vlogger who seeks to uncover the truth behind her best friend Emily’s (Blake Lively) sudden disappearance from their small town. Cash/LoboCash only. $3/$2.50/$2.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 7

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By Eddie Wyckoff

Attack (Level White Sneak to move and win.4)From GM Matthieu Cornette vs. GM Ilja Zaragatski, Bundesliga 2014. By Eddie Wyckoff Today’s puzzle looks like a relatively calm position on theWhite surface, but White key GM move here to move and has win.aFrom that’s filled with venom.

Matthieu Cornette vs. GM Ilja Zaragatski, Bundesliga 2014. Today’s puzzle looks Solution to last puzzle: 1.Qa4! and Black loses like a relatively calm position on the the queen or gets mated with Nc7#. Want to surface, but notation? White hasVisit a key move here learn how to read www.learnchess. info/n that’s filled with venom. Suggestions? Comments? Solution to last puzzle: 1.Qa4! and Black loses the queen or gets mated with Nc7#. > > Want to learn how to read notation? Visit


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XABCDEFGHY 8-mkltr-+-tr( 7zp-+-+-zpp' 6-zpp+pzp-+& 5+-+-+-+-% 4-+PzP-+qzP$ 3tR-+-wQN+-# 2PzP-+-zPP+" 1+-mK-tR-+-! xabcdefghy

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ACROSS 1 Transvaal treks 8 Quarters 15 Big building 16 Political power structure 17 Asian setting of a 2017 PBS documentary by Ken Burns and Lynn Novick 18 Not belowdecks 19 Snakelike fish 20 Golf club part 22 Mend one’s sinful ways 23 Paul of “Ant-Man” 25 GI entertainers 26 Many soap opera meetings 27 Scottish caps 29 Ray of fast food 31 Nuclear pioneer Enrico 33 Kickoff aid 34 Physical therapy, briefly 39 French __ soup 40 Appt. book blocks 41 Mountains between Europe and Asia 42 Channel for school sports 43 Frequently, in verse 44 December temp 45 Skater Lipinski 47 Combat vet’s affliction, briefly 48 Bombard with noise 52 Tax whiz 54 Spanish “this” 57 Nonresident hospital employee 58 Gutter locale 60 Party bowlful 61 Brutish 63 Dilapidated digs 65 Contrived sentimentality 66 Funded 67 Like the oldest bread 68 Emails anew DOWN 1 Break, as ties 2 French parting 3 *Educational outing 4 Toward the stern


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

11/8/18 11/27/18

By Jeff Stillman

5 Mark on a table from a wet glass 6 Wax-winged flier of myth 7 Their winners go to the finals 8 The 1% in 1% milk 9 Portuguese wine city 10 *Social elite 11 Sounding like Popeye 12 Tastes 13 “Wish I __ said that” 14 Decides to leave in the manuscript 21 *Gambler’s stoic expression 24 Bourne portrayer 28 *Quick-cook side dish 30 Enjoy a recliner 31 Enemy 32 Nav. rank 33 Norse god with a hammer 35 Dry-__ board 36 Without a doubt ... or what the starts of the answers to starred clues are?

November 5th issue puzzle solved Monday’s Puzzle Solved

©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

37 PC key near Ctrl 38 Org. with merit badges 46 Chronological records 47 Stately 16th-century dance 48 Financial obligations 49 Wield, as influence

11/8/18 11/27/18

50 Perplexed 51 __ monitor: OB/GYN device 53 Peeling device 55 Like many shower stalls 56 Opinion columns 59 JFK postings 62 Tennis do-over 64 Furrow maker

Lobo LiFeThursday-Sunday, campusNovember calendar of events 8-11, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 6

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Volleyball vs. Fresno State 7:00-9:00pm Johnson Center

Student Groups & Gov. 2018 American Indian Senior Day 7:30am-12:30pm SUB Ballroom B & C President Stokes Tribal Leadership Summit 8:00am-2:30pm SUB Ballroom A UNM Dream Team Meeting 4:30-5:45pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders 5:00-6:00pm SUB Fiesta A & B Students for Life 5:30-9:00pm SUB Luminaria Generation United Nations Meeting 5:30-6:30pm SUB Alumni Cru’s Weekly Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B Powerful Movement of Educated Sisters 6:00-9:00pm SUB Ballroom B Healing Harmonies 6:00-7:00pm SUB Scholars LoboTHON Meeting 6:30-9:00pm SUB Isleta

UNM Music Meeting 6:30-8:00pm SUB Amigo



Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 7:00-9:00pm SUB Acoma A & B Something Major A Cappella 7:00-9:00pm SUB Sandia Sprechtisch 7:30-10:00pm Joe’s, 108 Vassar Dr SE We meet in a friendly atmosphere to practice speaking German. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 8:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:30-10:30pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Meetings Staff Council Rewards Recognition Committee 1:00-2:00pm University Club


CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm Family Medicine Center, Room 420 Caregivers Journaling Support Group 4:00-5:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1604 A journaling support group for family and friends of cancer patients. Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling and grammar do not matter.


Campus Events Veterans Day Celebration and Remembrance 10:00-11:00am Alumni Chapel The University will host a Veterans Day Celebration & Remembrance. Lobo’s Got Talent - Talent Show! 7:00-9:00pm SUB Ballrooms A & B The 11th Annual Lobo’s Got Talent Show showcases the best UNM has to offer from our talented students! Prizes are given for 1st ($500), 2nd ($350), 3rd ($150) and Audience Choice ($100) - Sponsored by Lobo Village and Casas del Rio.

Lectures & Readings Dermatology Grand Rounds - Case Session 8:00-9:00am Dermatology Library This Dermatology Grand Rounds will involve presentations of clinical cases. Grand rounds are gatherings of doctors, residents and medical students who meet to discuss a medical case. Dissertation Presentation 9:00-10:00am Electrical & Computer Engineering, Room 118 Victor Stone, Engineering, presents “Frequency Domain Decomposition of Digital Video Containing Multiple Moving Objects.” Indigenous Resources Fiesta 10:00am-3:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 University Librarians will provide tours, information, and workshops on how to best navigate University Libraries collections related to the Center for Southwest Research.

To submit a calendar listing, email

Checkout Wellness - PubMed 12:10-12:50pm Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center, Room 226 Jake Nash presents “Getting the Most Out of Google.” Everyone is welcome. No registration required. Dissertation Presentation 12:00-1:00pm Philosophy Department Krupa Patel, Philosophy, presents “Epistemological Disjunctivism: An Analysis and A Critique.” Thesis Presentation 12:30-1:30pm Northrop Hall, Room 116 Jessica Johnson, Earth & Planetary Sciences, presents “Insights into Fluid -Rock Interactions on the CV3 Carbonaceous Chondrite Astroid: The Complex Record in the Allende-like CV3 Chondrite, NWA2364.” Dissertation Presentation 1:00-2:00pm Farris Engineering Center, Room 3100 Kasra Manavi, Computer Science, presents “Multi-Resolution Analysis of Large Molecular Structures and Interactions.” Dissertation Presentation 1:00-2:00pm Clark Hall, Room 214A Prakash Basnet, Chemistry, presents “Transition metal catalyzed coupling reaction.” Thesis Presentation 1:00-2:00pm Electrical & Chemical Engineering Center, Room 118 Brian Zufelt, Electrical Computer Engineering, presents “CloudSat: IoT Approach to Small Satellite Ground Infrastructure.” Work Visas and Permanent Residency 2:00-4:00pm Mitchell Hall, Room 122 Opportunity to learn about longterm work options. Focus on work visas, as well as permanent residency applications. A local

immigration attorney will explain the eligibility and application procedures regarding these immigration statuses. Thesis Presentation 2:00-3:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 116 Damien Millazo, Earth & Planetary Sciences, presents “Radionuclides in Rain Water and Their Impact on Background Radiation.” Earth & Planetary Sciences Weekly Colloquium 3:00-4:00pm Northrop Hall, Room 122 Anne Pommier, University of California, San Diego, presents, “Experimental Investigation of Core Crystallization in Small Terrestrial Bodies.” Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 3:30-4:30pm Dane Smith Hall, Room 125 Dr. Rouzbeh Allahverdi, UNM, presents, “TBA” Department of Chemistry & Chemical Biology Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Science & Mathematics Learning Center Dr. Lasse Jensen, Professor in the Department of Chemistry at Penn State University presents “Spectroscopy in Inhomogeneous Electric Fields.”

Art & Music No Evidence of Disease: Benefit Concert 7:00-11:00pm Popejoy Hall (N.E.D) is a unique not-for-profit original rock band of 5 musicians/ oncologists/surgeons. Proceeds benefit the Gynecological Cancer Awareness Program and The University of New Mexico Comprehensive Cancer Center.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 8

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Looking for You


Art or EnginEEring student needed

to help injured artist repair landscaping, house, and sculpture. Located 20 minutes from UNM to Paradise Hills. Must have transportation. 505‑897‑1538.

Announcements Announcements Auditions Fun, Food, Music Garage Sales Health & Wellness Legal Notices Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

Hey Lobos! Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email from your UNM email account or call 505‑277‑5656 for more details!

Services MAtHEMAtics, stAtistics tutor.

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smiles on this day, your birthday. Happy Birthday. Ali

Hey Lobos! Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email from your UNM email account or call 505‑277‑5656 for more details!


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

FrEE unM PArKing, large, clean.

1BDRM. $550/mo. No pets. Nob Hill. 505‑850‑9749.

studios w/ FrEE utilities, 1 block UNM. Call 505-246-2038. www. kachina‑ 1515 Copper NE. $485-500/mo. Ask move-in special.

Come to Marron Hall and show your UNM ID or send your ad from your UNM email and recieve FREE classifieds in Your Space, Rooms for Rent, and For Sale category. Limitations apply. Student groups recieve a reduced rate of 20¢ per word per issue in the Announcements category.


Rates include both print and online editions of the Daily Lobo.


Pre-payment by cash, check, money order, Visa, MasterCard, American Express or Discover is required.



Phone: 505-277-5656 Fax: 505-277-7530 Email: In person: Room 107 in Marron Hall. Web: Mail: UNM Student Publications MSC03 2230 1 University of New Mexico Albuquerque, NM 87131

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

unM/cnM studios, 1BdrM, 2BDRMS,

3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius III, Real Estate Consultant: 243‑2229.

Jobs Off Campus



quiet 2BDRM. $750/mo. 1505 Girard NE. 980‑5812.



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Clean, quiet studio ($550/mo), 1BDRM ($630/mo), 2BDRM ($840/mo). Utilities included. No pets. Columbia SE. 255‑2685. 503-0795. www.unMrEntALs.coM

Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 505‑843‑9642. Open 6 days/week.

Houses For Rent convEniEnt to sHoPPing, schools,

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Rooms For Rent Hey Lobos! Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email from your UNM email account or call 505‑277‑5656 for more details!

Computer Stuff custoM soFtwArE dEvELoPMEnt!

We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. 505‑750‑1169.

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Register for the course prior to first day of class. Class is $50.00. Download American Red Cross Lifeguard Manual. Purchase rescue mask for $15.00. Go to for class materials.


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


7 days of online advertising, and 2 days of print, for $1 per word per week. Graphics can be added to print and online publications for $24.99 per week. Special effects are charged additionally per line: bold, italics, centering, blank lines, larger font, etc. Color is available for $1 per line per day. Logos can be included with text: Black & white is $5 per day. Color is $10 per day.

Bring swimsuit & towel. Swim 300 yards continuously. Free & Breast stoke only. Perform 10lb brick retrieval in under 1:40 secs. 2 minute water tread. Legs only.





Starting at $10/hour


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cArEgivErs/ dirEct cArE stAFF: Competitive pay, $300 sign on bonus after 90 days, benefits, pd. training. Providence is hiring staff to assist adults with disabilities. Required: valid NMDL, clean driving record, reliable vehicle, vehicle insurance, proof of education, drug test, background check & be 21+. Apply online: https://

Be punctual and attend ALL class dates Pass all in-water lifeguard skills and activities. Demonstrate competency in First Aid, CPR, Lifeguard skills. Pass both written tests with an 80% or higher. You will receive an American Red Cross Universal Certificate for Lifeguarding/First Aid/CPR/AED valid for 2 years


Please sign up at the pool where the class will be held or sign up online at If we don’t have enough participants before the first day of class, the class may be cancelled. So sign up early!


Some of these are blended learning courses, which means you must sign up early and complete an online training before the first day of class. The online portion takes approximately 7 hours to complete and includes 1 test that must be passed! You will receive the link to the course when you sign up with the cashier.

Blended Learning Nov 23-25 Fri-Sat 8am-4pm Sun 11:30am-8pm

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firm. Good working knowledge of electronic office applications and software, attention to detail, motivated and able to assist and support busy law practice. Excellent ability to communicate in verbal and written formats. E-mail resume to or call 866-832-7200. Extension: 222.







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Jobs On Campus Looking to hire? Tap into UNM’s hardworking student population and advertise with the Daily Lobo! Call 277‑5656 or email for more information.

LOBO LIFE Thursday-Sunday, Campus November Calendar of Events 8-11, 2018

Campus Calendar continued from pg 7

Theater & Film William Shakespeare’s As You Like It 7:30-9:00pm Rodey Theater Directed by Shepard Sobel, As You Like It, Shakespeare’s genderbending comedy is a timely tale of transformation, amidst the trials and triumphs of every kind of love. Forced into exile in the Forest of Arden, lovers Rosalind and Orlando become entangled in a beguiling game of love, lust and mistaken identity. $15/$12/$10.

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Basketball Exhibition Games 12:30-4:30pm Dreamstyle Arena - The Pit New Mexico Highlands (12:30pm), Eastern New Mexico (1:30pm), Western New Mexico (3:00pm). UNM Women’s Basketball vs Texas State 7:00-9:00pm Dreamstyle Arena - The Pit

Student Groups & Gov. International Business Global 11:00am-2:00pm SUB Alumni


Chinese Christian Fellowship 12:30-3:30pm SUB Spirit


Student Action Network 1:00-3:00pm SUB Theater

Spanish and Portuguese Graduate Student Association 1:30-3:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird

Las Cantantes directed by Dr. Maxine Thevenot, perform at the Cathedral of St. John. Free to attend.

UNM Women’s Volleyball vs San Diego State 1:00-3:00pm Johnson Center

ASUNM General Government 3:00-4:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver

Suzuki Lab School Noon Recital 12:00-1:30pm Keller Hall Featuring students studying in the Lab School under the direction of the UNM String Pedagogy Intern Teachers. Free to attend.

Student Groups & Gov.

Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Club 3:00-4:00pm SUB Alumni Environment UNM 4:00-5:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird UNM Hobbit Society 5:00-7:30pm Honors Forum International Business Global Assembly 5:00-6:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver


Chinese Christian Fellowship 6:00-9:30pm Santa Ana A & B, Spirit


Kiva Club Weekly Meeting 6:00-8:00pm SUB Luminaria

Meetings High Desert Linguistics Conference 8:00am-6:00pm SUB Acoma A & B, Fiesta A & B, Navajo Lounge, Santa Ana A & B, Sandia

SATURDAY Art & Music

Las Cantantes Off-Campus Event 10:00-11:30am Cathedral of St John

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

Theater & Film


UNM QSA Drag Show 6:00-8:00pm SUB Ballrooms A, B & C An amateur competition and professional Queens gracing us with their presence. Bring your friends and family and maybe grab a VIP ticket to get a goodie bag.

High Desert Linguistics Conference 8:00am-8:00pm SUB Acoma A & B, Fiesta A & B, Navajo Lounge, Santa Ana A & B, Sandia

William Shakespeare’s As You Like It 7:30-9:00pm Rodey Theater Directed by Shepard Sobel, As You Like It, Shakespeare’s genderbending comedy is a timely tale of transformation, amidst the trials and triumphs of every kind of love. Forced into exile in the Forest of Arden, lovers Rosalind and Orlando become entangled in a beguiling game of love, lust and mistaken identity. $15/$12/$10.

Art & Music

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Basketball Exhibition Games 12:30-9:00pm Dreamstyle Arena - The Pit Fort Lewis (12:30pm), Western New Mexico (1:30pm), New Mexico Highlands (4:00pm), Northern New Mexico (7:00pm)

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AYSP Fall Concert 3:00-5:00pm Popejoy Hall Youth Concert Orchestra and Youth Orchestra Tickets starting at $10. Second Sunday Spotlight Faculty Recital 3:00-4:30pm Keller Hall Composer/ baritone saxophonist Gerry Mulligan formed a pianoless quartet with composer/arranger/ valve trombonist Bob Brookmeyer in 1954. $12/$10/$5 AYSP Fall Concert 3:00-5:00pm Popejoy Hall Youth Concert Orchestra and Youth Orchestra Tickets starting at $10.

Theater & Film William Shakespeare’s As You Like It 2:00-4:00pm Rodey Theater Directed by Shepard Sobel, As You Like It, Shakespeare’s genderbending comedy is a timely tale of transformation, amidst the trials and triumphs of every kind of love. Forced into exile in the Forest of Arden, lovers Rosalind and Orlando become entangled in a beguiling game of love, lust and mistaken identity. $15/$12/$10.

Student Groups & Gov. LoboTHON Meetings 2:00-5:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit


World Affairs Delegation Meeting 3:00-5:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Something Major A Cappella 7:00-9:00pm SUB Sandia School of Engineering: Night 8:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B


Meetings High Desert Linguistics Conference 8:00am-6:00pm SUB Acoma A & B, Fiesta A & B, Navajo Lounge, Santa Ana A & B, Sandia

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Daily Lobo 11/08/18  

Daily Lobo 11/08/18

Daily Lobo 11/08/18  

Daily Lobo 11/08/18