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Drag contest celebrates LGBTQ culture
Brontë Procell / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo
Sabryna Williams hosts the UNM QSA’s 9th annual drag show, “Drag in the USA,” on Nov. 11, 2017 at the SUB ballrooms.
By Rebecca Brusseau @r_brusseau The drag culture in New Mexico may be rather small, but the closeknit community got their chance to shine this weekend. On Nov. 11, the Queer Student
Alliance held their 9th annual drag show in the University of New Mexico Student Union Building: “Drag in the USA.” The show aimed to celebrate talent within the community and for contestants to compete for the title of Miss USA. This event was hosted by Sabryna Williams, who is an assistant manager
at the Albuquerque Social Club, New Mexico’s longest running LGBT bar. The show was sponsored by Self Serve, Boba Tea, Rude Boy Cookies and the LGBTQ Resource Center. Williams emceed the event, introducing the different personalities, interacting with the audience and invoking laughter
with a sense of humor that could only be described as vivacious. Williams even took the stage at one point, performing a dance routine. The show included performers widely known in the LGBTQ community, alongside three drag queen up-and-comers. Some of the performers included Kalorie Karbdashian Williams, Lola La Verve Roxxx and Frida Roxxx, Kiki Stratton and William Eriks, who was recently crowned Mr. Gay New Mexico 2017. The contestants competing for the title of Miss USA included Nadia DeLeon, Willow Kerrigan LeBeaux and Milani Roman. The event was judged by: Division for Equity & Inclusion Diversity Programs Director Lorena BlancoSilva, Frankie Flores of QSA, UNM student and Gender-neutral and Allies resident advisor Deandre Durham, Jessica Holland from the Women’s Resource Center and Executive Director of Equality New Mexico Adrian N. Carver. “(The judges are) allies within our community and people that continue to work to make sure that our community remains inclusive and amazing,” Williams said. The evening included many highenergy performers who danced and lip-synched to songs by popular artists like Shakira and Beyoncé. During many of the performances, audience members approached the stage to tip the performers. While the event benefitted some by giving them exposure
and inducting them into the drag community, it was also a bonding experience for the performers. Many performers accompanied each other in various acts. Lola La Verve Roxxx and Frida Roxxx mentioned the bond that they formed while performing. “I am happy to say that Frida is my sister,” Lola La Verve Roxxx said. “I’m now a part of the Roxxx family.” The finale of the show included a performance from Sativa RicoStratton, which featured Kiki Stratton, among other performers from earlier in the evening. After the finale, DeLeon was crowned as Miss USA. The runner-up was Roman, and second runner-up was LeBeaux. “This brings awareness to the community when people come to watch the show,” Roman said. “Whether they are drag queens, transgender, lesbians, etc., they are (supported).” After the show ended, those who purchased a VIP ticket gathered at Effex Nightclub to continue celebrating. The next major event in the LGBTQ community is the New Mexico Pride Pageant, held at the African American Performing Arts Center on Nov. 17 and 18. Rebecca Brusseau is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers the LGBTQ community. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org, or on Twitter @r_brusseau.
Audit unveils financial Candidates hope to diversify mismanagement By Brendon Gray
By Cameron Goeldner @goeldfinger
The State Auditor released an audit Friday on the University of New Mexico Athletics Department, revealing the University has missed out on hundreds of thousands of dollars in revenue, due to what the audit calls “a lack of financial controls and confusion about responsibilities among staff.” “A tangled web of transactions has made it difficult for the public, and even some of the financial staff at the University, to be able to decipher what is going on in the Athletics Department and the various supporting organizations,” State Auditor Tim Keller said in a press release after the audit was shared. The audit reported: $432,000 in uncollected revenue for luxury and club suites at Dreamstyle Arena which was previously reported, $250,000 in uncollected revenue
from a contract with Lobo Sports Properties and finally $185,000 in overpayments to coaches, which have since been recouped. The audit also revealed “problematic perks,” meaning public money commingled with money that was raised by the Lobo Club and other booster groups — those funds were used for purchases that “should have been purchased with Foundation funds but are not an appropriate use of public funds. The lack of clear policy and sources of funds leads to an appearance of impropriety at best and violations of the anti-donation clause of the New Mexico Constitution at worst.” The audit found 23 recipients of perks that did not make any sort of monetary donation to the University. The audit also dives into the “no clear lines of accountability” within the Lobo Club and similar organizations.
Audit page 3
On the Daily Lobo website BACA: Student Veterans of UNM celebrate grand opening of new facility
Editor’s Note: This article is part of a multimedia package, which includes a video produced by Makayla Grijalva accessible on our website and on our YouTube page, username: dailylobo. The Associated Students of the University of New Mexico are gearing up for another round of senate elections and, with only 10 available seats and 28 contenders, this semester’s competition is sure to be a tight race. Recent legislative changes have moved voting to back-to-back days. Polls open Monday morning, and online voting will remain available until Wednesday. The change was endorsed by the ASUNM student service agency Elections Commission with the intent of increasing voter turnout. “There is a specific group in (the ASUNM Senate), and they don’t reflect everyone,” said ASUNM Senator Emily Hartshorn,
who introduced the electionchanging legislation. Part of Hartshorn’s motivation to push through the legislation was to increase voter turnout and, as a result, increase the diversity of the students’ representative body. “The 20 senators are here to represent all students, not just the Greek program,” she said. “It is something we need to talk about.” The push for diversity is also coming from the executive desk. “The most important goal is to bring in diversity,” said Sally Midani, ASUNM vice president, in an August interview with the Daily Lobo. Though exact numbers were unclear at the first mandatory candidate meeting, there is a large pool of Greek life students running for office. While diversity in ASUNM is a concern for some, the primary goal for the Elections Commission is to ensure as many students as possible cast their votes. In the past, that has proven to be a challenge. Over the last decade, an average of 1,500 students have participated
in ASUNM elections. Last year 2,416 students and 1,551 students voted in the presidential and senatorial elections, respectively. That means about 10 percent of students make it out for ASUNM elections. On Nov. 1, candidates were endorsed by various chartered student organizations. During the endorsement forum, representatives from the three election slates responded to questions. All three slates — Collective, Lead ASUNM and Think UNM — have candidates contending in the election. Slates are groups of candidates who run with similar campaign goals, pooling their advertising and support. In previous elections, only candidates who were on slates made it into the next year’s Senate. After the forum, it is clear there will be a focus on financial responsibility, accountability and internal diversity. Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.
RIVERA: Q&A with ASUNM Senate candidates VALVERDE: Movie review — “Murder on the Orient Express” COWAN: Volleyball — Fresno, San Diego recap
LOBO PAGE TWO
Monday, November 13, 2017
Lobos show off skills in talent competition By Amy Byres @amybyres12
On Friday, Nov. 10, Lobos got the chance to show off their unique skills onstage and compete for over $1,000 in prize money at the tenth annual Lobo’s Got Talent show in the Student Union Building ballrooms. The talent competition premiered a wide variety of acts including singers, dancers and artists from a variety of diverse backgrounds. Ryan Lindquist, interim director of Student Activities at the University of New Mexico, said Lobo’s Got Talent prides itself on not just being a singing show, encouraging people to bring in all types of talents. “In the past we’ve had martial arts. We’ve had comedians. We’ve had one person show up and do a Rubik’s Cube while hula hooping and reciting the first 100 digits of pi,” Lindquist said. Lobo’s Got Talent allows students to show off skills and talents they may not have shared in public before, he said. “Many of these students haven’t even had an opportunity to perform in front of a crowd yet,” Lindquist said. “So we’re providing many of them these first opportunities to showcase in front of their family, their friends and fellow students and what they can do and what they’re very good at. Sometimes it leads to other careers, pursuing other passions that they have for the arts.” This year, dance group Cherry Bomb took home both the firstplace prize of $500 and the Audience Choice award prize of $100. The group beat out 14 other acts. Cherry Bomb’s members hail from all over Asia. Despite speaking different languages, the
group has found a common language in dance. “Sometimes it was difficult to communicate with each other, because we had different languages,” said Yoojin Kwak, a member of the dance group. “However, we tried to talk to each other, and we made a great result.” For Cherry Bomb member Saga Chiyuki, dancing is her primary way of communicating who she is at UNM. “English is not my first language, so it’s hard to express myself in English. So dancing is the best way to express myself here,” Chiyuki said. Other acts included performing music, dance and song. One performer paid tribute to Robin Williams in an Aladdin mash-up. “I really admire Robin Williams, and so I created my Aladdin mashup to commemorate him,” said PhD student and performer Julianna Michelle Montoya. “It was really interesting to see such a diverse culture here, at the University of New Mexico, coming together and displaying their awesome talents.” There were many vocal performances, but there was something unique in each one. Tay Tay Wells performed her own original rap and Partyciando sang in Spanish. Indian dance group In The Jungle displayed intricate hand and arm motions, while Charles Simon performed a hip-hop original. Audience member Maya Holt said Lobo’s Got Talent showed that UNM is much more diverse than what it appears on the surface. “When you really start to dig deep into what this University is about, you start to realize that there’s so many different types of people from different cultures, and it’s amazing,” Holt said. Students Special Events Executive Director Chance Hoover said he
Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @Celia_Raney
Members of the dance group, Cherry Bomb, celebrate after winning ﬁrst place overall and the Audience Choice award for their routine in the Lobo’s Got Talent show on Nov. 10, 2017. The group took home a total of $600 after their performance in the Student Union Building ballrooms.
felt the show went great. It was the first year SSE got to team up with the Student Activities Center and run the event from the ground up. The event was for the students and by the students, giving them an opportunity to share their talents and really express themselves, Hoover said. “It really says that anyone is welcome here. We are UNM. What describes us is our diversity,” he said. Amy Byres is a culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @amybyres12. Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @Celia_Raney
Jazz singer Ashlyn Dye performs at the Lobo’s Got Talent show on Nov. 10, 2017 in the Student Union Building ballrooms.
Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @Celia_Raney
Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @Celia_Raney
The Indian dance group, In the Jungle, performs at the Lobo’s Got Talent show on Friday, Nov. 10, 2017 in the Student Union Building ballrooms.
Hip-hop performer Charles Simon shares his original music and lyrics at the Lobo’s Got Talent show on Nov. 10, 2017 in the Student Union Building ballrooms.
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NYT reporter explores disasters and science By Kyle Land
@Kyleoftheland As 2017 starts to wind down, the amount of high-profile natural disasters that have affected every part of the world this year is shocking. Communities grappled with hurricanes in Texas, Florida and Puerto Rico, wildfires in California and Montana, massive flooding in India and many more. Last Thursday, longtime environmental reporter Henry Fountain spoke at UNM’S Hibben Center to explain his fascination with disasters and how they radically change the future of the world. “I’ve always been interested by disasters,” Fountain said. “I’m fascinated by the power of nature.” Fountain has been a New York Times reporter for over two decades, where he writes mostly on science and environment-related topics. While Fountain has found himself busy covering the various disasters that have occurred over the past few months, he has spent much of his time writing about the largest recorded earthquake in North America — the 1964
Alaskan earthquake. The earthquake, which had a whopping magnitude of 9.2, killed 139 people, not only during the quake but also during the tsunamis that riddled the coast afterwards. It is also the second largest earthquake ever recorded, right after a 9.5 quake in Chile in 1960. After originally writing an article coinciding with the 50th anniversary of the quake, Fountain published his book, “The Great Quake” this year, which examines how the Alaskan earthquake forever changed the scientific understanding of the planet. “You’ve got the story of the earthquake and all its power,” Fountain said. “But you’ve also got this science component, this detective work that this one particular scientist did.” While he did focus on the lives lost and damage caused, the majority of Fountain’s lecture centered around the valuable information gained from the terrible disaster. “It’s always good to understand...a large earthquake like that, because it gives you an understanding of what to expect in similar places,” Fountain said. “This ’64 quake is really important in
terms of helping us understand and accept plate tectonics.” Written much like a detective story, “The Great Quake” details how one scientist examined the damage caused by the earthquake to prove the longdebated theory of plate tectonics, a foundational theory in many different scientific fields. Fountain highlighted the importance of plate tectonics, stating its significance is “almost like the theory of evolution.” Fountain’s presentation included many shocking images of the damage caused by the quake. One showed a large plank of wood shoved through a truck tire by force. Another showed the small village of Chenega completely destroyed by a tsunami. At one point, he asked a member of the audience to set a timer for four and a half minutes, then continued speaking. When the timer ended, he said that was how long the ground shook during the quake. In comparison, the 1989 Loma Prieta quake in California shook for around 30 seconds. He also referenced witness testimonies that described how fourfoot waves flowed down streets
clarity about UNM’s Internal Audit communications to UNM’s EVP/ CFO/COO instead of reporting solely to the President and Regents as intended.” Finally, the audit addresses the “circular flow of money” at UNM, money moves between UNM and its supporting organizations and “makes individual accountability for financial decisions nearly impossible.”
UNM has agreed with the findings, and will be billing Lobo Sports Properties for the outstanding balance as well as changing its contract administration standards. Interim President Chaouki Abdallah responded to the report in a letter that was provided to the Albuquerque Journal. “It is apparent from the observations and findings contained
Brontë Procell/ Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo
New York Times reporter Henry Fountain lectures on the Alaskan earthquake of 1964 on Nov. 9, 2017 at the Hibben Auditorium.
and sidewalks and how fully grown trees swung and hit the ground like a metronome. Both Fountain’s book and his presentation come during a year in which Mexico experienced two massive earthquakes occurring 12 days apart — the latter alone killed 369 people.
With so many disasters occurring this year, perhaps more scientists can turn tragedy into knowledge about our planet.
in this report that the Athletics Department must in the future operate under closer financial and managerial supervision,” Abdallah said. The findings, as well as the recent arrival of Athletic Director Eddie Nuñez, as well as the impending arrival of new University President Garnett Stokes provide “an opportunity to move into a new era for Lobo Athletics.” The University shared a release,
stating it has already begun implementing changes, and Nuñez was also conducting his own evaluation.
Kyle Land is a news editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @Kyleoftheland.
“The Lobo Club and dozens of similar organizations lack a requirement for a treasurer position, a vital best practice; the Athletics Department has not had a Financial Officer for the majority of the past five years; UNM has combined the following roles into one position: Executive Vice President for Administration, Chief Financial Officer and Chief Operations Officer (EVP/CFO/COO); and, a lack of
6th UNM Martial Arts Expo November 15, 2017 6:00 - 8:00pm Johnson Center Main Arena
Cameron Goeldner is a freelance sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer, but also contributes content for baseball, basketball, football and track and field. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @goeldfinger.
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Monday, November 13, 2017
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LETTERS Veterans Day should be about preserving peace Editor, In 1926, a concurrent resolution of the U.S. Congress held it “fitting that the recurring anniversary of (the armistice which brought World War One to an end) should be commemorated with thanksgiving and prayer and exercises designed to perpetuate peace through good will and mutual understanding between nations.” In 1938, Congress enshrined Nov. 11 of each year as an American holiday “dedicated to the cause of world peace and to be hereafter celebrated and known as ‘Armistice Day.’”
Somewhere between 15 and 19 million human beings — one-third of them civilians — perished in World War I. Fitting, don’t you think, to set aside a day each year for remembrance of the tragedy and for resolve against its repetition, however vain the latter hope might prove? But Armistice Day is a thing of the past. In 1954, Congress acted yet again, striking the word “Armistice” from the 1938 law and inserting the word “Veterans.” Why? ”(I)n order,” wrote president Dwight D. Eisenhower, “that a grateful nation might pay appropriate homage to the veterans of all its wars.” What does that mean, 63 years after Eisenhower’s proclamation and 99 years since the guns fell silent? USA Today reports
that it means free stuff. Should I care to cruise town with my DD-214 in hand this weekend, I could avail myself of free car washes, free haircuts, free flu shots, free food (including, no kidding, red, white and blue pancakes) and discounts on everything from toys to shoes to lumber. I’ve got nothing against free stuff, of course, nor against anyone offering it or taking advantage of the offers. But when I mentally stack up those red, white and blue pancakes next to a pile of human corpses tens of millions high (including the bodies of more than one million U.S. military personnel since 1775), my appetite deserts me. I’d rather have Armistice Day. “Prayer and exercises designed to perpetuate peace” seem
far more appropriate to the occasion than a free car wash. Far more respectful, I feel, to all those whose lives have been cut short by war, and for that matter, to veterans in particular. On a different armistice day — VJ Day in 1945 — my wife’s father and my grandfather were serving aboard (different) U.S. Navy ships in the Pacific. By way of honoring the memories of Bill Millay and Woodrow Knapp this Veterans Day, we’ve donated $11 to Veterans for Peace (veteransforpeace.org) to help make EVERY day Armistice Day. I hope you’ll do the same.
couple of times to just be quiet, think and pray. While growing up my family attended different churches, and there was never a thought of anything being unsafe about our worship. Times have changed. Sutherland Springs, Texas again reminds us that evil is everywhere and no place is perfectly safe. Worshipers in this quiet Texas town gathered to sing, pray and hear a good sermon Sunday. They never dreamed their lives would end in church at the hands of a sick and evil gunman. We don’t know his motive for sure, but it seems to me, based on various reports, that Devin Patrick Kelley was there to his kill in-laws. Kelley’s past was filled with troubles that included domestic abuse and a dishonorable discharge from the military. Unfortunately Kelley needed mental help that might have saved 26 lives and carnage that this Texas community will never overcome. Too bad a good deacon in the foyer or vestibule area of the church did not shoot Patrick Kelley dead. I know my good moderate Christian friends frown on me for this line of thinking. However, maybe several lives could have been saved if the
church had a game plan for reacting to terrorism. This has been a hard concept for my religious friends to embrace. Many have ignored the times of this world and simply sloughed it off. Some have said, “God will take care of us.” Others want to brush off today’s crisis with, “Something like that would never happen here.” Wake up, reader. Bad stuff happens everywhere. This is our world. Walkers on a bike path in New York City are not safe. Concertgoers in Las Vegas are not safe. People shopping in Colorado are not safe. Moviegoers and schoolchildren are not safe. Quaint café wine drinkers on sidewalks in peaceful neighborhoods in Paris, France are not safe. Busy people trying to earn a living in prestigious skyscrapers are not safe. We are all vulnerable. If we do not take a position of defense, we are more vulnerable. People sitting in churches, concerts, movies and many other places are in danger of being attacked by surprise. It’s very difficult to survive an ambush. This is why there must be a defense plan in place for all churches,
civic groups, businesses, factory work places, offices and families. When I was child, I remember when my mother started locking the front door. We had not always locked the front door, but my mother had heard about people walking our road late at night and decided it was time to do so. We also had shotguns. Today, of course, people with common sense lock their doors. America has changed. We still have a great country. I love America. America mostly has good and decent people. Sadly, there are Devin Patrick Kelleys scattered throughout our country. There may be one in your state, or even your community. You have to be ready to confront them. By the way, Kelley was denied a gun permit. He still managed to obtain guns. Evil people will find ways to rent trucks, obtain guns, knives or make bombs. Please think about this and live and sadly now worship defensively. Even church is not safe anymore.
We should all be prepared for a sudden act of violence Editor, Our hearts go out to the people of Sutherland Springs, Texas. The First Baptist Church of this town and the entire community was ambushed in what resulted as the worst mass shooting in Texas history. Twenty-six people are dead, and many others are currently fighting for their lives in intensive care. This is heart-crushing for this Texas community and all of America, as we must conclude no place is safe in America anymore. My hometown church in Inez, Kentucky kept the backdoor of the church unlocked during most of my high school years. The church was a place where anyone could enter and pray and seek refuge from the problems of the world. A little Catholic church around the corner from where I once lived in Louisa, Kentucky kept the front door unlocked the entire time I lived there. My sons and I went in there a
Tom Knapp Director The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism
Dr. Glenn Mollette
Volume 122 Issue 26 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca
EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
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Your Student Government! Candidates Endorsements Deandra Durham Mohammed Assed Jared Pollock Brandon Bennett Molly Callaghan Rocky Cordova Jorge Rios Ona-Rain Morgan Satchel Ben Kayla Montez Emily Hartshorn Landon Taylor Nadine Oglesby James Campbell III Navalyn R. Platero Arlin Bustillos Madelyn Lucas Libertie Green Samuel Eze Morgan Mitchell Jacob Silva Summer Begay Holly Gallegos Madeline Kee Pablo Nic Lasso Rose Cary Jacob M. Rivera Lucas Maestas
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
National Society of Black Engineers, Kiva Club, M.E.CH.A. de UNM, BSU, QSA Pre-Medical Society, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans Phi Delta Theta, IFC, Sigma Chi, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans
Kappa Sigma, Chi Omega Phi Delta Theta, IFC, Chi Omega Phi Delta Theta, IFC, Camperinos Student Organization, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans HSA, Kappa Sigma, Chi Omega IFC, Alpha Tau Omega, WAD, HSA, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans, Chi Omega
Phi Delta Theta, WAD, Kappa Sigma, Chi Omega Phi Delta Theta, IFC, Sigma Chi, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans WAD, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chi Omega WAD Kiva Club, M.E.CH.A. de UNM, Native American Studies Indigenous Research Group IFC, Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans Alpha Tau Omega, WAD, Kappa Sigma, Chi Omgea National Society of Black Engineers, Kiva Club, M.E.CH.A. de UNM, BSU, QSA Phi Delta Theta, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans IFC, Alpha Tau Omega, WAD, Chi Omega Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Sigma, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans, Chi Omega Omicron Delta Epsilon Economics Club, Law Society of UNM, Pi Beta Phi, Chi Omega National Society of Black Engineers, Kiva Club, Camperinos Student Organization, M.E.CH.A. de UNM, BSU, QSA Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta, IFC Phi Delta Theta, IFC, HSA, Camperinos Student Organization, Young Americans for Freedom, UNM College Republicans
Online Voting Period: http://my.unm.edu / Ballot accessible after logging in beginning Mon, Nov13 at 9:00 a.m. and open until 5:00 p.m. on Wed, Nov 15.
Voting Period Physical Locations: Tues, Nov 14 from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. •SUB Mall Level (second floor) by the Welcome Desk
Wed, Nov15 from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. •Student Residence Center Commons •Zimmerman Library •SUB Mall Level (second floor) by the Welcome Desk
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“Iron Cowboy” motivates students at UNM By Ajinkya Patil @ajinkyapatil_16 James Lawrence, a world-class endurance athlete best known as the “Iron Cowboy,” spoke at the University of New Mexico, advising the audience on how to achieve the unthinkable and succeed in completing their goals. “I’m going to share with you experiences that articulate a person’s ability to have so much (belief ) and conviction in what they are doing and figuring out a way to accomplish something that is impossible or deemed impossible,” Lawrence said at the beginning of his speech. An Ironman Triathlon consists of 2.5 miles of swimming, 112 miles of biking and a 26.2-mile marathon. In 2015, Lawrence achieved the seemingly impossible feat of finishing 50 Ironman Triathlons in 50 states in 50 consecutive days, thus writing his name in the
Guinness Book of World Records. “When you set a goal, you have to have 100, 200, 300 percent conviction that it’s going to happen,” Lawrence said. “If you don’t have that conviction, there is no point in even setting the goal and starting.” In times of adversary and throughout his incredible journey from one triathlon to another, Lawrence dug deep inside to find that one reason that kept him going. Sometimes the reason was his daughter, while sometimes it was him proving to himself he can do it or the greater cause for which he was doing it. Recalling an incident that tested and pushed him to his limits, Lawrence spoke about an Ironman Triathlon during which he helped an adolescent named Dayton, who has cerebral palsy, cross the finish line. Despite difficulties emerging early on during the race, Lawrence pushed towards the finishing line not because of him, but because of Dayton. They were on the verge of
“When you set a goal, you have to have 100, 200, 300 percent conviction that it’s going to happen. If you don’t have that conviction, there is no point in even setting the goal and starting.” James Lawrence the “Iron Cowboy” disqualification, and it took Lawrence to register his personal best time in the marathon leg to achieve his goal. With Dayton alongside
him through every step, Lawrence crossed the finish line after 16 hours. “We have pounding hearts in our chest and intelligent minds in our brains. The opportunities that we have are incredibly abundant,” he said. Success, preparation and visualization are important aspects, Lawrence said. He emphasized how visualization without action is useless, and doing a lot of little things consecutively leads to victory. Throughout the semester, ASUNM Student Special Events has organized several events that seemed to be geared towards engaging students with motivational speakers, like the one Wednesday night with Lawrence. Katarina Rasinski, a health science student said motivating yourself, putting yourself in uncomfortable situations and growing rather than regressing were things she learned from this event. “I think it was going to benefit
UNM students to push themselves mentally and set their goals to be higher than they ever thought possible,” Dominic Colosimo, a communications student and the Speakers Director for Student Special Events said. “As an organization, we try to bring in a variety of talent,” Colosimo said. “For speakers, there is a wide range of possible talent: from authors to comedians to poets to athletes.” Lawrence said, for him, there is no overnight success, but only a decade of practice and consistency that leads to that moment. “I’m very competitive, I love it...I still believe my best Ironman’s in me. My fastest time is yet to come,” he said. Ajinkya Patil is a freelance sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer. He can be contacted at sports@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ajinkyapatil_16.
Lobos qualify for NCAA after solid performance By Robert Maler and Tyrell Natewa @Robert_Maler @DailyLoboSports University of New Mexico cross country qualified its women’s team as well as an individual on the men’s side for the NCAA Championships next week after a solid showing at the Mountain Region Championships on Friday. The women’s race was won by UNM sophomore Ednah Kurgat, who took home an individual win for the fourth straight time despite the level of competition presumably rising each meet. She paced the field with a
finishing time of 20:01.4 and seems to be primed for success and figures to be one of the top candidates with a shot at an individual win on the national stage on Friday. Winning and going to the NCAA Championship is nothing new for the New Mexico women, as the team qualified for its 10th consecutive trip to compete for a national championship. Despite the decision to leave Alice Wright back in Albuquerque, New Mexico to train for the NCAA Championships, the Lobos still place three runners in the top five of the meet. Weini Kelati finished in third place with a time of 20:05.5, and Charlotte Prouse’s run of 20:15.3 was good for a fifth place finish.
The other scorers for the women’s team were Alex Buck, who finished 27th with a time of 20:57.7 and Alondra Negron Texidor with a run of 21:04.3 to place 34th. Kieran Casey and Sophie Eckel also ran the meet and finished 36th and 61st, with a time of 21:06.4 and 21:28.0, respectively. According to a release, the women’s total team score of 70 was the best finishing score since 2015, when it registered a mark of 50 points. Colorado State took home the top spot overall with a score of 62. The men’s side did not seem to do enough to qualify to advance to the national championships, but did turn in its best performance since 2014. Josh Kerr will likely qualify as an individual with a 15th place
finishing time of 30:43.5 to help earn the team an 8th place overall finish. The other men who scored for New Mexico were Alexander Palm, who finished 42nd at 31:26.9, Jonny Glen who ran 32:07.3 to finish 61st, Jacob Simonsen right on his heels for a 62nd place finish at 32:08.0 and Linton Taylor, who was 80th with a time of 32:34.5. Jared Garcia and Tyler Valdez also ran the 8-kilometer race, but did not figure into the team score. Northern Arizona had a total of 49 points to earn the team win, followed by BYU with a tally of 79 points. The 8th place UNM finish was a solid performance in a field of 18 and with a lot of youth on the team; the future should be bright moving forward. For this season though, Josh
Kerr and the women’s team will continue the journey. The NCAA Championships will be held in Louisville, Kentucky on Nov. 18 and is slated to have the women begin at 8:45 a.m. and the men compete an hour later.
Tyrell Natewa is a freelance sports reporter at the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s and women’s cross country and track and field. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @DailyLoboSports. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.
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monday, November 13, 2017 / Page 7
LoboTHON raises money for sick children By Tom Hanlon
@TomHanlonNM A University of New Mexico fundraising organization got creative raising money for children facing serious illnesses during Miracle Week. LoboTHON, the group responsible for last week’s philanthropy efforts, aims to raise money for Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals, a non-profit organization that fundraises for more than 170 children’s hospitals. On Thursday, UNM students hosted a variety of events to fundraise before the annual LoboTHON Dance Marathon, including taping students to a wall and the chance to win a gift basket. Aaron Ochoa, executive director of LoboTHON, said the group is UNM’s largest student-run philanthropy organization. “A lot of the hospitals rely on our money to fund a lot of treatments. All of our money goes directly to the child life department of UNM Children’s Hospital, and so everything that we do is sent to support children receiving treatment, whether it’s for chemo or for other degenerative diseases,” Ochoa said. The UNM Children’s Hospital is the only Children’s Miracle Network hospital in New Mexico, according to the UNM Health Sciences Center website. It treats over 66,000 children with physical disabilities, diseases or other
UNM student Sara Gutierrez plays bingo on Nov. 9 during a LoboTHON fundraiser.
ailments every year. Ochoa said LoboTHON funds pay for anything from medical equipment to toys and anything that could help improve the quality of life for children receiving treatment. LoboTHON surpassed its goal of raising $6,600 in one day and ended up raising $7,553 from the events on Thursday. The fundraising events included a “hype room” where
Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101
concluded with basket bingo, where students could donate for a chance to win baskets filled with prizes. The baskets had themes such as a college theme, which included items like ramen noodles and school supplies. The restaurants in the Student Union Building were also given an opportunity to contribute to fundraising efforts. Cashiers asked customers if they would like to donate $1 or more to the
participants could sign up for the dance marathon and learn how to collect donation pledges for their dance performance. There was also a fundraising table where students could donate money to purchase strips of masking tape to tape Noah Brooks, the president of the Associated Students of UNM, and Jess Marello, the LoboTHON finance director, to a wall. The day’s fundraising events
UNM Children’s Hospital. Brooks, who remained taped to a SUB wall for two hours, said LoboTHON fundraising was important because of its direct impact on families in Albuquerque. “It’s not just kids with cancer, it’s kids with a lot of medical issues,” Brooks said. “We really want to do what we can to help raise money so that those families don’t have to worry about money while they’re out there trying to take care of their children.” Marrello, who was also taped to a wall for two hours, is in charge of coordinating fundraising events and managing LoboTHON’s budget. “I’ve been a part of LoboTHON my whole time at UNM,” she said. “It’s a very special organization to me, and it’s definitely shaped my college experience. After meeting the Miracle Kids that are treated at UNM Children’s Hospital, it just brings their perspective so much closer to you.” The week of fundraising culminates in the LoboTHON Dance Marathon, a 13-hour dance party where students dance and stand for the duration of the event to show their support for the children who face life-threatening illnesses. Anyone interested in becoming involved or donating can visit lobothon.org. Tom Hanlon is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @TomHanlonNM.
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Albuquerque’s beards face off in playful contest By Alison Luttrell @Luttrell_Ali In the midst of No-Shave November, bearded and moustached aficionados gathered to compete for the title of best facial hair at Duel Brewery Friday night. Gentlemen and gentlewomen strutted their facial manes in front of the judges and crowd. Competition was fierce, but only one could claim the prize.
The contest, organized by Christopher Isonhood, consisted of seven categories, including: “natural beard under six inches,” “natural beard over six inches,” “natural moustache,” “styled moustache,” “women’s beard,” “women’s moustache” and of course the eclectic “styled beard.” Other categories were “baby beard,” which consisted of new growth under an inch, and the “partial beard,” which falls somewhere in the realm of Joe Dirt, sporadic and patchy. Event host Audrey Harper spoke
to the deeper meaning of the event. The group gathered “together to support each other’s beards, but they also want to do something for the community,” she said. “It’s a lot of fun.” The event began when Isonhood decided he wanted to start a competition to have some fun with some of the local hair growth groups, Harper said. All funds raised from the shenanigans of well-groomed follicles and well-crafted beers were donated to the
Barrett Foundation, a charity that provides homeless women and children with shelter and supportive services. There is a misconception of a bearded guy being a grizzly man full of angst and anger, Isonhood said. “We want to get that changed by having beard and moustache competitions for charity,” he said. “One of the reasons we picked the Barrett Foundation is because it is a...charity that helps homeless women and children. So I feel like they counteract the idea of the
angry agro-man, with supporting a charity for women and children.” Beard growing is about more than the aesthetic outward appearance, Isonhood said. “My personal motto is, I believe in the inner beard more than anything. You know, keep the inner beard strong,” he said. Alison Luttrell is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Luttrell_Ali.
SFRB suggests budget cuts, fee increases By Brendon Gray @notgraybrendon Last week the Student Fee Review Board gave its recommendation on how nearly $16 million of student fees should be distributed. The student board — made up of undergraduate and graduate students — cut nearly all of the requested budgets by 1.4 percent, citing the worsening condition of the University of New Mexico’s fiscal climate. In addition to the across-the-board cuts, there were also some larger decreases. In their recommendation, the board made the largest cut to the athletics department, slashing the unit over $650,000. Members of the budget leadership team — which makes final
budget recommendations to the Board of Regents — were quick to scrutinize the student board’s recommended athletics cuts. The department, which has run large budget deficits for years, will be heavily impacted by further cuts — something the student board should consider, according to one of the budget leadership team members. Noah Brooks, president of the Associated Students of the UNM and vice-chair of the board, defended the student board’s decision to cut unit funding — especially athletics — instead of raising student fees. “We are there to represent the student voice,” Brooks said. “This is the student voice and (these are) the student fees. If later it’s decided that other money will be taken from other units, or raised from increased student fees, then that’s
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“Every student is impacted by at least one of these units. And if we keep cutting these units, it’s going to cut our retention.” Noah Brooks
president of the Associated Students of the UNM and vice-chair of the Student Fee Review Board not our decision.” Even with the recommended
cuts, the board proposed about a one percent increase in student fees for the 2018-19 fiscal year. The SFRB last met in September for unit hearings, where units gave their reasoning for their requests. After that, the board had over 20 hours of deliberations. During that process, some members of the student board fought against fee increases. “I will fight tooth and nail to not increase student fees,” said board chair Alaa Elmaoued, president of UNM’s Graduate and Professional Students Association. “Every student is impacted by at least one of these units. And if we keep cutting these units, it’s going to cut our retention,” Brooks said. He added that deeper cuts to units would affect students in more ways than just a fee increase. In the end, the board came to a compromise in which they agreed
to cut nearly all the units uniformly across the board and raise student fees slightly. Though further decreases to athletics were proposed, the board was hesitant to cut more, knowing regents would likely pass over any recommendation. Specifically, the board argued more cuts would be a non-starter for regents who have traditionally approved the department’s requests, despite SFRB recommendations. The final distribution of student fees — and any associated fee increase — will be decided in the spring budget process by the Board of Regents. Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.
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Lobos show improvement in impressive win By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler The New Mexico men’s basketball team saw marked improvement over its performance against Brigham Young University in last month’s exhibition game, shooting the ball efficiently en route to a 147-76 whipping of Northern New Mexico. The 147 points was a program record for points scored in a single game and the 71 point margin of victory tied a school record as well. The University of New Mexico (1-0, 0-0 MW) played harassing defense and forced turnovers to seize early control of the game and cruise to victory. Head coach Paul Weir said he was pleased with the effort and thought the players had fun in what was a debut for many of them, but the focus in already on the next opponent. “Obviously the kind of offensive effort we’ve been looking for,” the head coach said. “We’re thankful that we’re shooting the ball the way we are.” He said there were a lot of things the team did well, but there are still areas for improvement, and the goal will be to clean up some of the mistakes. Weir said there were some stretches in the game where the team didn’t execute the way it needed to. Northern New Mexico actually scored the first bucket of the game, a three-pointer by sophomore Bryce Simmons. But the Lobos answered with a nifty reverse layup by Antino Jackson to put UNM on the board and make the score 3-2. The Lobos didn’t trail for long — Northern New Mexico lead the game for a brief 51 seconds before three-pointers by Dane Kuiper and Chris McNeal gave UNM an 8-5 advantage; a lead it continued to build on throughout the night. In the BYU exhibition game, UNM shot poorly from the floor and posted an abysmal 17 percent shooting from the three-point line. On Saturday night though, things couldn’t have looked more different. By the first media timeout, the Lobos had pulled ahead by double digits, taking a 19-7 lead at the 15:38 mark. Senior Sam Logwood came out with intensity, connecting on his first four shots to help the cause. With under eight minutes
Nicholas Nuñez / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo
Senior Sam Logwood defends the basket from the Northern New Mexico Eagles during a home game at Dreamstyle Arena on Nov. 11, 2017. The Lobos ran an imposing full court press for the majority of the game.
remaining in the first halfway, the lead swelled to 44-23. And by halftime, three Lobos had double figures with Chris McNeal leading all scorers with 13 points as UNM held a huge 74-35 lead heading into the locker room. The Lobos only made 26 of their 70 shots in the game against the Cougars but made 25 baskets in the first half alone against the Eagles. The team also doubled its made three-pointers, knocking down 10-of-20 in the opening half. UNM scored one more point (74) than it did the entire game against BYU. Anyone who thought the Lobos were going to let off the gas in the second half was mistaken. The team continued to play hard-nosed defense and the second half numbers were essentially mirror images of the first. Northern New Mexico had all kinds of problems dealing with full-court pressure, and the Lobos
made the most of situation. By the end of the night, UNM forced 33 turnovers — which converted in 54 points. “You can tell in the game that they are breaking down,” McNeal said of sensing when a team is struggling trying to break the fullcourt press. He credited the defensive intensity to the way the team commits to things during practice — saying that practice is harder than playing the actual game. The team did well rebounding the ball, although Weir said he’d still like to see some improvement in that category, as well as limiting turnovers on its end. The teams had almost identical offensive rebounds, but New Mexico enjoyed a 21-7 edge in secondchance scoring. New Mexico was outstanding from the free throw line as well, going 19-of-22 as a team.
In the end, eight of the 10 Lobo players who attempted a shot ended with double-digit scoring nights. McNeal recorded a double-double with 23 points and 10 assists, nailing six three-pointers along the way. He said Weir has given the message that, when the players on the opposing team shows they are tired, it is time to keep pushing and attack. Northern New Mexico was paced by Bryce Simmons, who had 20 points and connected on all three of his three-point attempts — but also had a gamehigh of seven turnovers. New Mexico cracked the century mark after Dane Kuiper drilled a three-pointer with 12:37 remaining in the game to give UNM a 100-56 bulge. But the Lobos were just getting heated up. The crowd of 10,695, comprised almost entirely of Lobo fans, got on their feet and perhaps made
the biggest ovation when Jachai Simmons threw down a creative breakaway dunk to extend the New Mexico lead to 125-60. Later he hammered home an alley-oop that got the crowd in a frenzy again. The 147-76 result was full of an energy and effort that fans have arguably not been accustomed to seeing over the last few seasons. Weir said he hoped the fans had a fun experience and that the team provides an exciting brand of basketball that the community can embrace and get behind. The Lobos will host another game on Tuesday, Nov. 14 against Nebraska-Ohama with a tip-off time of 7 p.m. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.
Frontier & Golden Pride congratulate
Lobo Winners! Men’s Basketball
defeated Northern New Mexico 147-76
defeated Western Michigan 88-76
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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2017
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Performance ﬁlls Popejoy with bubbles By Amy Byres @amybyres12 “B — The Underwater Bubble Show” awakened the inner child of many audience members Sunday afternoon at Popejoy Hall. Mr. B, the main character in this Cirque du Soleil-inspired show, transported the audience to a dreamlike land called Bubblelandia. Bubblelandia is a parallel universe where Mr. B escapes the pressures of adulthood through exceptional stage effects, bubble tornadoes, troupes of leaping acrobats, contortionists and bubble artists. Creator, producer, director and bubble artist Enrico Pezzoli said he created the show for his audience to escape the craziness of day-today life. “The idea is to give an hour, hour and a half, of happiness and joy,” Pezzoli said. “We always feel happy, not only me but all the
cast, everyone feels happy when we see the audience is enjoying the show. So at the end, for us, is always the best moment when we see everyone standing up and cheering and applauding and coming out, smiling.” The audience was indeed filled with joy, as laughing children jumped up and down every time a bubble came floating their way. This immense joy seemed to carry over to the adults in the audience as well. Members of the audience became mesmerized while being immersed in soap and water sculptures created by Pezzoli and another bubble artist, Dace Pecoli. “They develop bubbles that are different colors and textures,” said Popejoy Marketing Manager Terry Davis. “They’re just populating the stage with something we all love. They’re taking it to easily the next step and beyond to show us not only how fun bubbles can be, but how appealing an art form they can be.”
“They’re just populating the stage with something we all love. They’re taking it to easily the next step and beyond to show us not only how fun bubbles can be, but how appealing an art form they can be.” Terry Davis Popejoy Marketing Manager The bubble artists performed tricks, such as manipulating bubbles to go inside other bubbles and
making a bubble from an existing bubble by blowing into it. “I think it’s magical and very hard to do. You have to respect what they’re doing on the stage,” audience member Lori Horn said. Fun interactive moments between the performers and the audience created an amusing and unique aspect to the show. During the performance, cast members gave the front row a giant cloth to put over their heads and send it all the way to the back row. “When the blue cloth came over, you felt like you were actually underwater,” audience member Sarah Walker said. “The visual details were the most fascinating to me. From the bubbles to the lights to the sand art, the show was great,” audience member Nick Maler said. In addition to the visual experience audience members embarked on during the show, there was also a journey through the music. UNM student Magen Kelly said she loved the original music
by Valdis Zilvers, the well-known composer of Latvian theatrical soundtracks. The stage effects in the show took entertainment to a new level. Laser lights created patterns mimicking water, as fish and other sea creatures swam in the background while bubbles floated up. “This is a very entertaining show, you do not lose track of your attention. They got you the whole time,” audience member Don Walker said. “B — the Underwater Bubble Show” ended with cast members throwing giant bubble beach balls into the audience. The aisles were filled with children chasing the bubble balls as they bounced around the theater, and many adults perhaps left feeling like they were kids again. Amy Byres is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @amybyres12.
Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, November 13-15, 2017 Current Exhibits
Faculty member Raye Cohen exhibits his art works to share his creative research.
LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Saturday Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches.
Arita Porcelain & Pueblo Pottery Group Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery This exhibit shows knowledge, experiences, and service to the university community regarding contemporary topics in art and art education.
Ivory Black and Flake White 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute, 2500 Central Ave SE This exhibition includes historical lithographs by Louise Nevelson, David Hare, George McNeil, José Luis Cuevas, June Wayne, and Robert De Niro Sr. It also explores more recent Tamarind editions by Tara Donovan, Rachel Perry, Teo González, and Enrique Martinez. Frida Kahlo – Her Photos 10:00am - 4:00pm, Tuesday- Friday 10:00am - 8:00pm, Saturday UNM Art Museum The University of New Mexico Art Museum presents the international traveling exhibition Frida Kahlo – Her Photos, featuring a rare and extensive selection of Kahlo’s personal photographs. Queer ISM 9:00am-4:45pm, Monday-Friday John Sommers Gallery, Second floor, Room 202 An art exhibition by Martin Wannam, UNM. New Releases 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute, 2500 Central Ave SE Recent projects completed by artists who have been invited to collaborate with Tamarind master printers. 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. Student-Teacher Examples with Raye Cohen 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery
In Between Lines / Scores and Some Notes 10:00am-6:00pm, Wednesday & Friday CFA Downtown Studio This synesthesia exhibition is cocurated by Alan Zimmerman and Lara Goldmann in collaboration with Peter Gilbert. MFA Thesis Exhibition/BFA Honors Thesis Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery This exhibition provides knowledge, experiences, and service to the university community regarding contemporary topics in art and art education students.
Monday Campus Events
Mayoral Voting 7:00am-7:00pm SUB Acoma International Education Week: Global Translate - Wikipedia 12:00-1:00pm SUB Atrium Stop by Global Translate and use your travel experience to improve the free travel guide WikiVoyage. Or, put your language skills to use in translating Wikipedia across your choice of languages.
Lectures & Readings Dissertation Presentation 9:00-10:00am Reginald Heber Fitz Hall, Room 303 Bojun Zhang, Biomedical Sciences Graduate Program, presents “Cholesterol regulation of pulmonary endothelial calcium entry following chronic hypoxia.”
Dissertation Presentation 10:00-11:00am History Department, Common Room William Carleton, History, presents “Fruit, Fiber, and Fire: A Cultural History of Twentieth-Century New Mexico Agriculture.” Thesis Presentation 12:00-1:00pm Sociology Department, Reading Room Elise Ferguson, Sociology, presents “Race, Socioeconomics, Intelligence, and Criminal Offending: Accounting for Variation in Criminal Justice Outcomes.” FLAS Information Session 12:00-1:00pm Latin American and Iberian Institute An information and help session about Foreign Language and Area Studies (FLAS) Fellowships. First time applicants are strongly encouraged to attend. Human’s of New Mexico Panel Discussion 1:00-2:00pm Parish Memorial Library Human’s of New Mexico presents “Think Local, Act Global: Voices of Creative Economies.” New Mexico finds itself at odds between being a high needs and impacted community, and at the cutting edge of innovation and practice. International Studies Institute Fall 2017 Lecture Series 3:00-4:00pm Ortega Reading Room 335 Dr. Karmen MacKendrick, Le Moyne College, presents “Hearing Slowly: Meaning in the Time of Soundbites.” Both infinite and fleeting, time defines all aspects of human existence, from the way we learn, work and play to how we govern. Thesis Presentation 3:00-4:00pm TECH, Room 230 Lyla Johnston, Lang Literacy Sociocultural LL, presents “Din?? Bina’nitin D???? O’hoo’aah/ Education For Us, By Us: A Collective Journey in Indigenous Education Liberation.”
To submit a calendar listing, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Free Investigative Reporting Training 5:00-7:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Jaimi Dowdell, The Boston Globe, presents “Digging Deeper with Data and Documents: Using investigative tools to get the story.” This workshop is sponsored by the Asian American Journalists Association and the Criminal Justice Project. Art &Free. Music Rodrigo Pessoa de Almeida, Cello Graduate Recital 4:00-5:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend. New Mexico Winds 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Faculty Artist Ensemble-inResidence. $12 / $10 / $5
Theater & Film Una Nueva Tierra Film Screening 5:30-8:00pm George Pearl Hall The Pajarito Mesa is a breathtakingly beautiful but perpetually trash-ridden swath of desert overlooking Albuquerque, New Mexico. It is also home to over 250 families living without access to basic services. Una Nueva Tierra (A New Land) traces the struggle of three families as they are cast to society’s margins, unable to achieve even the most basic progress due to their poverty Lobo Reading Experience Presentation 6:30-9:30pm SUB Theater The Lobo Reading Experience for “West of Memphis,” our last documentary showing of the fall semester.
Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Basketball vs. Marquette 7:00-9:00pm Dream Style Arena Tickets starting at $4/Free with Student I.D. Women’s Volleyball vs. UNLV 7:00-9:00pm Johnson Center Tickets starting at $5/Free with Student I.D.
Student Groups & Gov. Lunchbox Theology 11:00am-1:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver Topics are drawn from current member interests and discussions that take place during the Graduate Christian Fellowship weekly bible study. Christians on UNM Bible Study 12:00-2:30pm SUB Amigo Pre-Physician’s Assistant Society 6:00-9:00pm SUB Sandia College Democrats 6:00-8:00pm SUB Santa Ana UNM Entrepreneurs 7:30-9:00pm SUB Isleta
Meetings Staff Council Student Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club
Staff Council Rewards Recognition Meeting 1:00-2:00pm University Club
Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm UNM Cancer Center, Room 1048 Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling & grammar do not matter. This group is offered in partnership with Cancer Support Now. Regents Meeting 3:00-9:00pm SUB Ballroom C Young Americans for Liberty Meeting 6:30-8:30pm SUB Amigo Young Americans for Liberty is a liberty based non-profit dedicated to identifying, educating, and empowering youth activists on the UNM campus.
Campus Calendar continued on pg 11
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess
monday, November 13, 2017 / Page 11
Scan QR Code to download FREE APP
FOR RELEASEoNOVEMBER 13, 2017
b bo o /DailyLo DailyLo ailyLob @Puzzle @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily
Simple Gifts (Level 3) By Eddie Wyckoff
White to move; can White take the bishop on b4? From Esteban Canal vs. NN, Simul, 1934. Be sure to defend your answer with concrete variations. Hint: to answer this sufficiently, you will need to think beyond 1.axb4 Qxa1+ Solution to last puzzle: 1.Kh1! and White threatens 2.Nxf6#; if 1. … Nxe1, then something like 2.Nxf6+ Ke7 3.Bg5! will win the piece back with interest, or checkmate quickly. Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? email@example.com
Level 1 2 3 4 November 9th issue puzzle solved
ACROSS 1 Position at work 4 Busy as __ 8 India neighbor 13 “You __ here”: mall map words 14 Banquet, e.g. 15 Top-quality 16 With 36-Across, Polo Grounds great 17 Saber-rattling 19 Ravel classic 21 Car dealer’s no. 22 Bro’s sib 23 Carry on wildly 25 Regatta propellers 27 Shed a few pounds 32 California’s San __ Obispo 34 Disco __: “The Simpsons” character 35 More up-to-date 36 See 16-Across 37 Shed purpose 40 Dismantled Brit. music conglomerate 41 Truckee River’s lake 43 Crude __ 44 Small cut 45 Romantic triangle figure 49 Continuous change 50 “__ le roi!”: French Revolution cry 51 Relaxing retreat 54 Drop from a list 56 Rose garden pests 60 End up just fine 63 After-tax 64 What a password provides 65 Not working 66 Rocks in a bar 67 Giggly sound 68 Little dog breeds 69 Highway breakdown need ... or, initially, feature of 17-, 27-, 45- and 60Across DOWN 1 Vertical door part 2 Two-toned cookie
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
By Mark McClain
3 Inventor associated with telephones 4 California Zephyr operator 5 “Tell it like it is” 6 Sensory organ 7 Sch. before junior high 8 Wetsuit material 9 North Pole assistant 10 Seats for the flock 11 Palm tree berry 12 Acronym parts: Abbr. 15 McDonald’s freebie 18 Starting on 20 Important periods 24 Dorothy’s dog 26 “Sprechen __ Deutsch?” 27 Ten percent donation 28 Public commotion 29 Edmund who played Kris Kringle 30 Prefix with sphere 31 __ odometer 32 Ronnie in the Pro Football Hall of Fame 33 Beehive State
11/13/17 11/13/17 November 9th issue puzzle solved Saturday’s Puzzle Solved
©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
37 Let free 38 Old Sony brand 39 “Think __, act locally” 42 Cartoon fight sound 44 Merit badge holder 46 Garden fertilizer 47 Red sign over a door 48 Syrup trees 51 ASAP, to an MD
52 Brownish purple 53 Foot part 55 Silly goose 57 Not yet eliminated 58 Art __ 59 Hearty bowlful 61 Word seen between married and maiden names 62 Old name for Tokyo
Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, November 13-15, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10
Tuesday Campus Events Mayoral Voting 7:00am-7:00pm SUB Acoma Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test. Study Abroad Fair 10:00am-2:00pm SUB Atrium Learn about short term group study abroad programs, semester exchanges, and enter for a chance to win one of three scholarships to use towards study abroad programs. Local Games - Chris Holden 2:00-3:15pm Honors College Forum Chris Holden’s Local Games class will be have an open house where students can test their video games.
Lectures & Readings Stress & Anxiety Toolbox Workshop 3:30-5:00pm SHAC Room 234 Free workshop to help students
identify stress, anxiety and depression with tips and tricks on how to manage anxiety, and retrain your brain for positivity. Success Workshop: Interests and Motivational Skills 4:00-5:00pm Women’s Resource Center Description:Learn how to discover your interests and develop your motivational skills. LAII Lecture Series 5:30-7:00pm UNM Latin American Iberian Institute Dr. Aurolyn Luykx, University of Texas at El Paso, presents “The Contradictory Fortunes of Bilingual Education in the US and Latin America.”
Art & Music Eastern Christian Art Exhibit 9:00am-8:00pm SUB Ballroom B Held by the Catholic Apologetic Fellowship & Evangelization.
Theater & Film Justice League - Special Advance Screening 5:30-7:30pm SUB Theater Together, Batman and Wonder Woman work quickly to find and recruit a team of metahumans to stand against this newly awakened threat. But despite the formation of this unprecedented league of heroes-Batman, Wonder Woman, Aquaman, Cyborg and The Flash. Free with student I.D.
Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Basketball vs. Omaha 7:00-9:00pm Dream Style Arena Tickets starting at $4/Free with Student I.D.
Student Groups & Gov. Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Outside the Margins Weekly Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Cherry and Silver Room
Meetings Smith Plaza Construction Meeting 8:30am-10:30am SUB Sandia Regents Meeting 9:00am-3:00pm SUB Ballroom C Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am Comprehensive Cancer Center, Meditation Room A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. Staff Council Executive Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club Staff Council Events Meeting 1:00-2:00pm Parish Library, Room 210
To submit a calendar listing, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday Campus Events
Geographic Information Systems (GIS) Day 2017 9:00am-2:00pm SUB Atrium GIS (Geographic Information Systems) Day provides an international forum for users of geographic information systems GIS technology to demonstrate real-world applications that are making a difference in our society. Geographic Information Systems (GIS) Day Workshops 9:00am-2:00pm Centennial Science Engineering Library, DEN 2 As part of GIS Day, the University Library will be presenting GISrelated workshops including an Introduction to GIS, Finding GIS Data Sources, and Providing Virtual Reality demonstrations. Tour the World from UNM through Virtual Reality 1:00-5:00pm UNM Centennial Science Engineering Library, DEN 2 Virtual Reality International Tours Exploration. Bead and Study 5:30-7:30pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 Study for your classes then take a break to create. A great opportunity to share your creativity while studying. This event is combining Native American beading traditions with academic networking & studying. Supplies will be provided.
Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.
Lectures & Readings Geographic Information Systems (GIS) - Background Concepts and Overview 9:00-10:00am Centennial Science and Engineering Library This workshop will focus on the foundation concepts of GIS: spatial data types, coordinate systems, accuracy and precision in geospatial data, commonly used geospatial data formats, and tools. GIS capabilities will then be demonstrated in both ArcGIS and QGIS. Geospatial Data Sources and Services in Support of Visualization and Analysis 11:00am-12:00pm Centennial Science and Engineering Library This workshop will focus on regional, national, and international geospatial data sources and services. Types of data covered will include environmental and socioeconomic data that are explicitly geospatial or are made available in formats that facilitate straightforward integration with reference geospatial data. Lobo Reading Experience: A Follow-Up Discussion on “West of Memphis” 3:30-5:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Join Lobo Reading Experience for the last discussion of the fall semester.
Campus Calendar continued on pg 12
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PAGE 12 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2017
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
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1 p.m.. business day before publication.
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bode AviAtion hiring PT help for
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lArge 1brdM, cleAn quiet. $540/mo,
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custodiAn needed For cleaning and maintenance in office, care of land‑ scaping, maintaining program supplies and other miscellaneous duties. Reliable transportation, able to lift 30‑ 40lbs, pass background check. 2+ years of experience & diploma or GED required. $13/hr. PT, 11AM to 3PM, M‑F. Apply online at www.campfire abq.org.
small airport cafe on the West side of Albuquerque. The Bombing Range Cafe at Bode Aviation is located at 7401 Atrisco Vista NW. This like run‑ ning your own food truck only we pay you and cover the food cost. We need someone who can smile, take the order, run the cash register and cook the order. 7AM‑3PM ‑ Occasional ex‑ tra hours required with notice. We pay $10‑12/HR +tips. We are a drug free workplace. Send your resume to Jan. olstad@Flybode.com or come in Mon‑Wed 10AM‑2PM and fill out an application.
Tuesday, Sept. 2017Office) Coronado Center5, (Security 10:00 AM to 6:00 PMFor Rent Houses PAPer due? ForMer UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. Voice Only. MasterCard/ VISA. WritingandEditingABQ.com
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Professionals Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM Hiring Event house sitter extrAordinAire.
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Jobs On Campus wAnt to reduce your heavy drinking? New non-medication based treatment program for heavy drinking using brain stimulation and mindfulness. You will be paid up to $400 for up to 28 hours of your time. Please call 505‑750‑0451 or email email@example.com.
New Mexico Lions Diabetes Expo
Apply at event and interviewNovember 18 • 9 am – 4 pm Elegante Hotel 2020 Menaul Blvd, Albuquerque, NM help sortspot on tothe
MedicAl billing coMPAny is seeking
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PT administrative support mail, make bank deposits, scan, file •FREE public service program and electronically sort documents. or must meet these minimum requirements •FREE eye screening for children 3 – 18 one bedrooM cAsitA for rent/ lease. Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799. $11.50/hr +mileage. 10‑15 hrs/wk. $750/mo +gas and electricity. (candidates needing an accommodation with $400 respectPlease to any •FREE screening for glucose, blood pressure, send resume to dd. Furnished. Huning Highland MAtheMAtics, stAtistics tutor. bone density, and MORE! firstname.lastname@example.org 6600 Menaul Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110 of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human area, close to Presbyterian, Lovelace, Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505‑ UNM, CNM, Downtown. References re‑ Local guest speakers will provide educational material sherAton AlbuQuerQue Up401‑8139, email@example.com Resources Manager by contacting our local branchthe office). quired 505‑250‑2800. Healthy cooking demonstrations, Zumba by Kim Smith town is looking for customer service or Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements Diabetes and Heart Disease Panel – Michelle Khoo, MD oriented, passionate and driven individHealth Wellness • & High school diploma orRooms equivalent For needing Rent an uals to go beyond for our with guests! respect to any (candidates accommodation All applications must be submitted onAlbuQuerQue MeditAtion • insight Be 18 years old (21looKing for driving positions) of For these requirements speak with a Regional Human A studious roommate to may line through our company website: Center offers various days and times share a 2BDRM/ 1BA house in a great • dharma Pass employment background check & drug/alcohol test www.sheratonuptown.com/apply Resources Manager by contacting our local branch office). for meditation, talks and dislocation on Princeton St. south of cussions in •the Maintain Vipassana current Buddhist active UNM. $475 +utilities. Email jaa25ann@ status of required license atEOE/ all M/ F/ Disabled/ Veterans. tradition. All levels of experience are gmail.com for details. suPPort stAFF needed for group • High school diploma or equivalent times and must welcome. Meditation guidance is of- carry at all times when on duty homes located in the NE HEIGHTS. http://www.aus.com/careers fered for new attendees. See •& communications Be 18 years oldskills (21 for driving Computer Stuff Multiple shiftspositions) available, $9/hr. Must • Strong customer service http://abqinsight.org/events/ have high school diploma or GED; or for more information • soFtwAre Passtechnology employment background & drug/alcohol test custoM develoPMent! • Computer skills to use the latest tools atvalid driver’s check FOR MORE license and insurable unWe can create or modify software for Apartments der company policy, able to license pass De‑ at all • Maintain current active status of required INFORMATION client sites you! C++, Python, Java, or web soft‑ partment of Health Caregiver Screen‑ www.aus.com/careers firstname.lastname@example.org ware runningtimes on Php,and Drupal or Word‑ must carry ing. at all when duty Quiet, cleAn, • AFFordAble, Dress code1BDRM for event - Business Paidtimes training. Apply on in person: Su email@example.com http://www.aus.com/careers press. 575‑779‑6660. $630/mo. Utilities included. 2 blocks Vida Services, 8501 candelaria, • Strong customer service & communications skills to UNM, no pets, NS. 301 Harvard SE bldg. A, AbQ. or forthese more minimum information requirements Qualified candidates must meet Photo 505‑262‑0433. • time Computer to usedreAMstyle the latest technology tools ati n o r i(candidates E O Efor /M t i e s / F e m a l eneeding s / Ve t / an accommodation with respect to any Benefits for full positions:skills Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, reModeling is hiring FULL TIME & Just reModeled 2bdrM apartment. Disability: Allied Universal Services dAvidMArtinezPhotogrAPhy.coM Company Paid Life Insurance, Recognition ourPlan, events team IMMEDIATELY. Our of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human client sites401k Retirement PART TIME 4 blocks to UNM @ 1208 Dr. Martin ideal candidates will possess is excelan Equal Opportunity Employer by contacting our local branch office). & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, Resources Manager • Dress code forCompany event -lent Business OffPrograms, Campus communication skills, be well-spoLuther King NE 87106. 800 sqft, oak firstname.lastname@example.org committed to hiring a diverse EmployeeJobs Assistance Discounts & Perks ken, and energetic. Must have reliable floors, on‑site laundry, off‑street park‑ workforce • High school diploma or equivalent Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) transportation/ clean driving backing, pets negotiable. $850/mo + partial • Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions) Duties will include working utilities. Call 505‑377‑7630. State Licenseground. Number E O E / M icheck n o r i t&i edrug/alcohol s / F e m a l e s /test Ve t / Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL TIME & • Pass employment background with the public, explaining our prodDisability: Allied license Universal Companyucts, Paid Life Retirement Plan, Recognition 1bdrM FroM $475/Mo +utilities. • Maintain current active status of required at allServices times and and Insurance, scheduling 401k appointments. PART TIME 2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No is an & RewardPart Programs, & Career Development mustPrograms, carry at all times when on Equal duty Opportunity Employer time workTraining with potential to make pets. 3425 Smith SE. Yoni, 505‑219‑ to hiring EmployeefullAssistance Company & customer Perks servicecommitted time pay!Programs, Email resume to Discounts • Strong & communications skillsa diverse 8302 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools at client sites or call 505‑288‑7454. reModeled studio APArtMent, 4
SECURITY tutoring ‑Qualified All ages, most subjects. candidates
Coronado Center (Security Office)
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Apartments Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Office Space Rooms for Rent Sublets
APPLY AT: Apply at event and interview APPLY AT on the spot
6600 Menaul Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110
Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human Resources Manager by contacting our local branch office).
Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Internships Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs
Lost and Found Found: bicycle wheel without a bike
Services Abortion And counseling Services.
Caring and confidential. Free Pregnancy Testing. Southwestern Women’s Options. 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 505‑242‑7512.
Apply online ahead of time to expedite your interview at arrival!
Security Professionals Needed
Coronado Center (Security Office)
Audio & Video Bikes & Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Textbooks Vehicles for Sale
Lot. with a
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.
Professionals Security Hiring Event Professionals Security Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 Event 10:00 AM to 6:00Hiring PM 4852.
found in G email@example.com tion to claim it.
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.
• High school diploma or equivalent • Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions) •blocksPass employment background check & drug/alcohol test to UNM @1210 Martin Luther substitutes needed. worKing with King NE, 87106. Hardwood floors, on‑ children ages 18 mos. ‑ 8th grade. •site laundry, Maintain current status required license at all 66 diner is hiring aof professional, reliAC, offstreet parking,active Must be available at least two days a able, energetic individual who is able pets negotiable. $490/mo, +electric. week either 8:30‑3:30, or 3‑6. Pay to work a fast-paced as parton duty times and must carry at inall timeskitchen when Call 505‑377‑7636. DOE. Please email resume to of a team. Apply in person between 2 firstname.lastname@example.org www.unMrentAls.coM and 5PM Mon‑Fri •Awesome Strong customer skills university apartments.service & communications looKing For Advertising/ Marketing veterinAry AssistAnt/ recePtion‑ Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, court‑ students. Share a new advertising deist/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary stu‑ •yards,Computer skills cot‑ to use the latest technology atbusinesses. The local fenced yards. Houses, vicetools with local dent preferred. Interviews by appointtages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and market is wide open! Great income poonly. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 3BDRM’s. Garages. client sites505‑843‑9642. ment tential for part-time work. Call or text 881‑8990/ 881‑8551. Open 6 days/week. 505‑322‑8702 to set up an interview. • Dress code for event - Business
Apply online ahead of time to expedite your interview at arrival!
State License Number
FULL TIME & PART TIME
Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/ EOE/Minorities/ http://www.aus.com/careers 1. Go to www.dailylobo Vision/Insurance, Company Paid Life Insurance, Females/Vet/Disability: Click on the “Events” 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition & Reward Allied Universal2.Services orDevelopment for more information near the top of the p Programs, Training & Career is an Equal Opportunity Programs, Employee Assistance Programs, Employer committed 3. Click on “Submit an Company Discounts & Perks Programs*, Tuition to hiring a diverseListing” on the right s Reimbursement* (coming soon) workforce the page 4. Type in the event info State License Number 2834 tion and submit! email@example.com
LOBO LIFEMonday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events November 13-15, 2017 FULL TIME & PART TIME
Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Consulting Consortium 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni Discuss case studies and work with local businesses towards sustainable development. Chemical & Biological Engineering Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Centennial Engineering Center Auditorium You-Yeon Won, Purdue University, presents “Soft Materials Engineering in Flatland: 2D Colloid Crystals, and Polymer Lung Surfactants.” This talk will discuss technology-driven and fundamental research that demonstrates how basic research in interfacial science can help solve problems with great societal impact. An ‘Umbrella’ With a Hole: The Politics of Species Conservation in India 5:30-6:30pm Kiva Lecture Hall India, which is celebrating its 70th year of Independence this year, embraced wildlife conservation
Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, monster, taking the Company appearanceDiscounts of Graduate only in the 1970s. The country Christian Employee Assistance Programs, & Perks clown, begins hunting children.soon) weekly bible study. chose to focus Programs*, on the tiger Tuition as a Reimbursement* (coming $3/2.50/2 the ‘umbrella’ species to save its depleting wildlife. Four and a half decades later how have the tiger fared?
Art & Music Venetian Spells: a UNM Wind Symphony Concert 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Hall Winds symphony concert featuring the music of Martin Ellerby, Adam Gorb, Roberto Sierra and Julian Work. $10, $8, $5
Theater & Film It - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater A group of bullied kids with troubled family lives, band together when a monster, taking the appearance of a clown, begins hunting children. $3/2.50/2 It - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater A group of bullied kids with troubled family lives, band together when a
E O E / M i n o r i t i e s / F e m a l e s / Ve t / Disability: Allied Universal Services is an Equal Opportunity Employer Campus Crusade a for Christ Meeting Fellowship committed to hiring diverse workforce6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia
Salud Toastmasters Club State License Number12:00-1:00pm International Short Film Festival Domenici West, Room B-116 12:00-1:30pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your Room 105 communication and leadership University Libraries present a variety skills. of award-winning international short ﬁlms. Signal Transduction and Trafﬁcking
Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Basketball vs. Northern New Mexico 7:00-9:00pm Dream Style Arena Tickets starting at $4/Free with Student I.D.
Student Groups & Gov. Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Lunchbox Theology 11:00am-1:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver Topics are drawn from current member interests and discussions that take place during the
To submit a calendar listing, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204 Albuquerque Bible Study 1:00-3:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit
Craftsman’s Guild Weekly Meeting 1:30-3:30pm UNM Women’s Resource Center
Pre-PA Club Meeting 7:15-8:45pm SUB Isleta
Meetings UNM IT Meeting 9:00-10:30am SUB Fiesta A&B Stroke Support Group 4:00-5:00pm UNM Hospital, Fifth Floor, Neurology SAC Unit Conference Room Connect with other stroke survivors and their families to learn more about stroke, share your experiences and become inspired to move forward.
World Folk Art Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta Strategy sessions to promote folk art and a commemorative SWATCH for the 15 year celebration of the International Folk Art Market. BSU Women’s Bible Study 5:30-6:30pm Baptist Student Union
Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com