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Low participation puts VR program on hold By Ty Knight @TajMikel STEM learning camps brought to life by UNM professor Elan Colello in partnership with VR Junkies at AllOutVR have been put on hold due to lack of participation. The learning camps were originally scheduled to take place in two different segments between June 19 and 23, and July 17 and 21, but only four students registered for the program. AllOutVR’s website advertises that “VR Days of Summer is the first STEM-based virtual reality camp in the nation.” This collaboration between UNM and VR Junkies, while unique and cutting-edge, represents a continuation in a long tradition of using games, simulation and role play to enhance learning. The curriculum is meant to teach students about “movement, science, design and entertainment” and works to educate participants about “digital literacy, user experience design, ethics and frontier technologies that relate to VR.” The camp features VR attractions and uses green


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Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Ben Ginsburg demos the HTC Vive virtual reality headset at VR Junkies on Friday, July 14. VR Junkies is a virtual reality arcade and storefront that immerses guests into the developing worlds of VR software and hardware. The space boasts 60+ software titles that utilize various VR setups.



Lobos awarded for academics Sasquatch Coaches contribute their accomplishment to hard-working student success manager By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz

Despite a disappointing 201617 men’s basketball season for many Lobo fans, the team managed to walk away with something positive and arguably more important. The team received a Team Academic Excellence Award from the National Association of Basketball Coaches. The award recognizes collegiate programs that have a cumulative GPA of 3.0 or greater. The Lobos finished with a 3.05 GPA as a team for the 2016-17 season — breaking a program record. But it wasn’t the only time the men’s basketball team has received this award; it also picked up the accolade for exhibiting academic excellence in the 2015-16 season. The Lobos were the first team in the Mountain West division to earn the academic award, and New Mexico is now a two-time recipient of the award. Boise State has joined the fold with UNM, as the only two teams in the Mountain West to

Keyana Smith

Courtesy Photo / Go Lobos

receive the honor. New Lobo head coach Paul Weir, though he wasn’t with the Lobos when they achieved its academic success last season, said he attributed the success the Lobos exhibited in the classroom to Keyana Smith, a student success manager for the men’s team. “It is amazing to enter into a program with such a sound academic infrastructure in place,” Weir said in an email to the Daily

Lobo. “Keyana Smith is as bright and detailed an academic advisor as I have seen in my college coaching career. I am really excited to work with her to continue this tradition and enhance it wherever we can.” Weir said maintaining achievements in the classroom next season will continue to be an important area of focus, but not for the purpose of pursuing an award. The head coach said he believes reaching the pinnacle of success academically can be something the team can build on to be the best it can possibly be on and off the court. “I can’t predict awards or accolades on any level. All we can do is make sure we are striving to be the best we can be every day,” Weir said. “If that means we win an award for that, great. If not, provided we have achieved our capacity and given our best effort, I will be just as proud of our student-athletes and staff.” The success that follows performing well in the classroom is an idea that Weir seems to embody.

On the Daily Lobo website SANCHEZ: Travel Blog — Volunteering near home


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2017: a recap By Ryan Moloney @DailyLobo Following what many longtime festival-goers considered to be a lackluster showing in 2016, veteran fans were cautiously optimistic about Sasquatch’s 2017 iteration. Towards the end of last year, they announced that renowned, reclusive R&B star Frank Ocean would be one of the upcoming year’s headliners, a promising booking that appeared to signal an impending rebound. But the momentum stagnated in January, as all mentions of Ocean disappeared across Sasquatch’s social media pages, and the lineup was nowhere to be seen. In due time, Sasquatch sent an email announcing that the festival lineup would be released the upcoming Monday at midnight — a curious decision, as it would seemingly make more sense to release the lineup when fans and publications were actually awake for the announcement. The email came with a two-anda-half-minute video revealing the lineup. Fourteen seconds in, it was apparent that this wasn’t going to be the return to form that fans were

hoping for, as Twenty One Pilots vividly flashed on screen as the year’s top billing. The previously announced Frank Ocean was next with Chance The Rapper following up to round out the 2017 headliners. The undercard was lead by relatively high-profile indie acts such as The Shins, The Head and the Heart, Phantogram and MGMT. As the video began to make the rounds online the reaction was loud and clear — fans were outraged. The announcement posted on the festival’s Reddit page was full of comments lamenting an uninspired and lazy collection of bookings, most notably angered by Twenty One Pilots securing top booking and a sizable drop in the number of acts. The Facebook announcement was littered with irate comments, so much so that Sasquatch deleted the post and reposted the lineup hours later, further pissing off its fans. Three weeks before the festival, Sasquatch announced that Frank Ocean had to cancel due to production delays and was going to be replaced by LCD Soundsystem. The bittersweet announcement left many scrambling to sell their tickets


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NARVAIZ: Updates on missing funds at Dreamstyle Arena


Monday, July 17, 2017

Homeless in Albuquerque: Beating the heat By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney

Editor’s Note: This is the first of a series called “Homeless in Albuquerque.” The series will continue in August. Temperatures recorded at the Albuquerque International Sunport this summer maxed out at 103 degrees in June, posing a danger to the city’s homeless population. Without regular and reliable opportunities to find air-conditioning, access to shade or regular hydration, the blistering heat of Albuquerque summers sends many homeless persons to emergency rooms with heat stroke and dehydration. “The possibility of dehydration is always an issue during the summer months,” said Kathy Sotelo, the executive assistant at Joy Junction, a local shelter. “But nothing changes when the weather changes, only the conditions do.” After their car was stolen in Albuquerque, Terra and her deaf husband Gary panhandle daily, despite the heat, in efforts to get Greyhound bus tickets back to their home in Nevada. “We are out here in the heat,” Terra said. “There’s nothing else we can do.” Terra and Gary avoid shelters and choose to find water at churches, the Econo-Lodge downtown or using a portion of the money they earn panhandling to buy bottled water. “(The church and Lodge) are great about passing out water and stuff,” she said, but the shelters in Albuquerque are not a place she


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wants to spend time. “The sooner we get back there, the better,” Terra said. “(Shelters in Albuquerque) are lot different than Nevada; they have much more resources than over here.” Joy Junction is currently housing as many as 300 men, women and children nightly and serving three meals a day in their air-conditioned facility. “People come to us with a variety of issues,” Solano said. “We do what we can. We do offer case management, and Health Care for the Homeless comes out two times a week. We aren’t a medical facility. We collaborate.” Joy Junction encourages their staff to look for the signs of heat-related illness among people coming into the shelter off of the streets. “We offer those with nowhere else to go a place out of the sun,” said Jeremy Reynolds, founder and CEO of Joy Junction. Carolyn, a homeless woman from Texas who is staying at Joy Junction, takes the bus from the shelter into the city every day, and then waits for it to take her back to the shelter in the afternoon. The bus picks people up every hour from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Iron Ave. SW between 2nd St. SW and 3rd St. SW. “I do come out,” she said. “You get out here and you’re gonna sweat, so I go to the library, I go different places. I go to the library and read. I go to the park.” Because she does not stay at the shelter during the day, Carolyn has to find other resources she can use to stay hydrated during the hottest parts of the day. “I buy my own water,” she said. “They do come by and give out wa-

ter at some places, but I’ve been buying my own water.” A local ministry holds an outdoor service on Sundays, which Carolyn attends as a way to get out of the shelter and stay in the shade. “On a Sunday we’ll have church down there at the park, and then the Dollar Tree is open, and I may run by there and pick up some soup or something, and then I’ll come back down (to the bus stop) and that’s what we do,” she said. A local woman with a burrito truck also drives by the bus stop on

Sundays and offers food and water to people waiting for the bus. “On Sunday they have a burrito truck, and the lady pours her heart out, because she serves a buffet. It’s a buffet style and she has big burritos and sandwiches and big drinks,” Carolyn said. “A band also comes and plays music and gives out water, sometimes popsicles. I’ll listen to the band over here, and I might eat a burrito, and I might not. You know it’s just a blessing; people have been nice to me, there are people out here that do help,

and you know the housing seems slow, but you’ve just got to wait.” With high spirits and a hope of returning to work after receiving future medical care, Carolyn said she felt blessed. “I’ve been under doctors’ care, so I can’t work right now,” she said. “I’m being blessed, I’ve been blessed a lot.”

“I can’t imagine it’s even possible to teach younger students without games,” said Adam Tuck, a UNM alumni currently teaching English to students in Japan. “That’s 90 percent of the job. Even teaching at a University was heavily game-oriented.”

The programs are competitively priced with other VR arcades in the nation, said Ronnie Carrell, an employee at VR Junkies. Other arcades offer half-day VR experiences for $300, while AllOutVR brought this cost down by approximately 17 percent and offered

the half-day program for $249. The idea may simply be too new for Albuquerque, Carrell said, which could explain the low registration numbers. VR Junkies plans to try advertising the camps again during the coming winter and spring breaks and is optimistic that

participation will increase. Elan Colello could not be contacted in time for this publication.

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Carolyn awaits the Joy Junction bus Saturday afternoon near the Rail Yards. She has been homeless in the Albuquerque area for six months. Carolyn finds reprieve from the heat by either frequenting a convenience store or staying at Joy Junction or local churches.

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


screen technology and 3D printers to round out the STEM learning experience. Studies show that activities requiring students to consider the development of their own gaming environments can be especially beneficial for learning tasks.

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Ty Knight is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @TajMikel.


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APD officer likely to live after shooting injury By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney Following an hours-long standoff with SWAT, a man was taken into custody after opening fire on APD officers responding to a domestic dispute late Wednesday night, injuring one officer. When a man fired three rounds at officers setting a perimeter around the scene of a domestic violence dispatch, one officer was hit in the shoulder and taken by

ambulance to UNMH. Facing charges of aggravated battery on a police officer, false imprisonment, child abuse and misdemeanor domestic violence charges, Maximilano Villegas, 38, was booked into the county jail Thursday morning. The officers who arrived on scene made contact with a female who said the suspect was agitated and was in possession of weapons inside the residence, Officer Daren DeAguero said. When the officers arrived, a child was in in the house with the suspect,

whom he later released to the Crisis Negotiation Team at the scene. After releasing the child, the man exited the residence with a weapon as police were establishing a perimeter around the property, DeAguero said. “As they were releasing the child, he came out with the rifle,” he said. “He went back into the house and at that point, we set up a perimeter around the residence, and shots were fired at the officers who were setting up the perimeter in the backyard.”

DeAguero said the suspect was “already agitated” and the situation “started escalating.” “Luckily we had our negotiators on scene, our CNT officers, and they were able to get him to release the child,” he said. SWAT was called immediately after the officer was shot and the perimeter was extended. The CNT tried to calm the situation by talking with the suspect to hopefully resolve the situation peacefully. “As our negotiations were going

on, we did release some gas into the residence, and at that point he did come out and surrender,” DeAguero said. No officers fired shots at the suspect. The suspect was examined by paramedics and taken into police custody after he was determined uninjured. Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.


What happened to the travel ban protests? By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 When Executive Order 13769 was issued on January 27, 2017, protesters immediately took to the streets and airports, and news outlets brandished photos of protesters filling airports by the thousands. The results were clear: there was a definite divide on who supported the executive order and who did not. Many Americans were uncomfortable or outright angry with the order, which lowered the number of refugees to be admitted into the United States in 2017 and suspended the entry of Syrian refugees indefinitely. Furthermore, section three of the order stated there would be a “Suspension of Issuance of Visas and Other Immigration Benefits to Nationals of Countries of Particular Concern,” which caused many Americans to nickname the executive order Trump’s “Travel Ban.” The number of protests seemed to rise on a daily basis, and the order


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did not remain in effect for long — it was temporarily restrained in the State of Washington & State of Minnesota v. Trump case on February 3, 2017. Another version of the executive order was brought back a second time on March 6, 2017, with some changes — one, removing the ban from Iraq. Although President Trump tweeted the version was “watered down,” it was once again met with a strong amount of protests and ultimately stopped by the courts. As we enter the middle of July, we are watching the effects of the third version of this order unfold and while there are certainly protests rising once again, there is a noticeable decline in them, specifically around certain airports. When the first two incarnations of this executive order took effect, news coverage of Americans’ reactions seemed endless. Most major news outlets brandished photos and quotes from the protesters, and an endless stream of photographs were readily available.

That wasn’t quite the case this time around. Denver International Airport, which held one of the most active protests back in January, reported no protests this time around, according to one Denver news outlet. Is this because the ban has evolved so much that it doesn’t reflect its original draft, or is it only a matter of time until we see Americans’ reactions? After all, this new version is not completely disconnected, as the Supreme Court in June allowed parts of the order to take effect — particularly parts that either halted or stopped admission of individuals from the countries that were on the list conducted by Homeland Security. This part is what specifically fueled many protests, as the countries on the list held populations that are predominantly Muslim. If this part of the ban is still in place, why then haven’t we seen the large backlash that the first two versions provided?

One reason we are seeing a slowdown in these protests may have something to do with what was actually approved by the Supreme Court. Those who have “a credible claim of a bona fide relationship with a person or entity in the United States” are not supposed to be impacted by the parts of the executive order that were approved, and this has caused a considerable amount of confusion. Federal judge, Derrick K. Watson of Federal District Court in Honolulu has already challenged what constitutes a bona fide relationship; spouses and fiancés fulfilled the requirement but grandparents did not. Another effect of the order is in regards to Iraqi people, who while taken off the lists of countries, have began accepting deportees from the United States back into Iraq. The deportation of individuals has caused protests to begin again. In the case of Kadhim Albumohammed, who was “ordered

and human performance from Northwestern University in 2005, a second master’s degree in sports psychology in 2010, a third master’s degree in business administration from New Mexico State University in 2012 and is currently pursuing his doctorate.

It seems safe to say that education is important to Weir, and the fact that he has “walked the walk” will likely be a great testament as he attempts to help the studentathletes he is coaching accomplish their goals. “Formal education is something

I have personally always subscribed to and continue to do so,” Weir added. “It becomes a lot easier to ‘practice what you preach’ with my own personal dedication to degree-seeking behaviors. We have a very successful program in place and however and whenever

Nichole Harwood is a reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.


And his message should be easy to receive, considering he has already shown his commitment to postsecondary education. The 38-year-old coach received his bachelor’s degree from York University in 2004, a master’s degree in health


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to pack a bag and report Thursday to a federal immigration office in Albuquerque, chose not to appear and instead sought sanctuary at an undisclosed location,” according to the Albuqueruque Journal. These events already foretell that Americans are once again finding a certain level of confusion in regards to this ban and anger deriving from banning individuals from certain countries is on the rise. At the moment, America may find itself leaning more toward confusion rather than anger, but just because this is evident now, doesn’t mean it will remain the case. “Very grateful for the 9-0 decision from the U. S. Supreme Court. We must keep America SAFE!” President Donald Trump tweeted on June 26. Whether America agrees with him will be revealed as the days go by. It’s only a matter of time.

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I can find ways to enhance that we surely will do so.” Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@ or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.



The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, July 17, 2017

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS What if UNM invested more resources in human capital? Editor, Between 1891 and 2017 the University of New Mexico has never had a female president! Chaouki T. Abdallah 2017–2016, Robert Frank 2012–2016, David James Schmidly 2007–2012, David Harris 2006–2007, Louis Caldera 2003–2006, Chris Garcia–2003, William C. Gordon 1998–2002, Richard Peck 1990–1998, Gerald May 198–1990, Tom Farer 1985–1986, John Perovich 1982– 1984, William Eugene Davis 1975–1982, Ferrel Heady 1968–1975, Thomas Popejoy 1948–1968, John Wernette 1945–1948, James Zimmerman 1927–1944, David Hill 1919– 1927, David Boyd 1912–1919, Edward Gray 1909–1912, William George Tight 1902–1909, Clarence Herrick 1897–1901 Elias Sleeper Stover 1891–1897. A woman could really fix up this dump! It’s damn hard to believe, that in over one hundred years, there hasn’t been a single woman qualified for this job. The Acting/Interim UNM President, Chaouki T. Abdallah is being paid $315,087, the full President’s salary. Fair enough, he’s doing the work, as UNM Provost Abdallah made $286,443. Abdullah stated in a Community Town Hall earlier this year that when a UNM Staff employee takes on the additional tasks and duties of employees who retired, or were not replaced, they were compensated fairly. In 2015 my UNM

College anxiety is natural, but we can do something about it Editor, It is perfectly normal for college students to feel anxious at times, but is it normal for anxiety to interfere in your daily life, your college work or your fun activities? Many of us know that summer break is almost over for college students, and school is ready to start again. We are about headed

salary was $28,822.92. In 2016 my salary was $27,508.80. Same job — actually, in 2016, I was doing more! Since 2003 employer-based health coverage premiums have increased 89 percent! #ThanksObama! Apparently to succeed in higher education, one just needs to be really proficient in B.S.! “Chaouki has done an excellent job,” UNM Board of Regents President Rob Doughty said. He said he sees his role as focusing on the school’s academic mission, its financial health and “campus climate” issues like “free” speech! Abdullah, in turn, praised former UNM Athletics VP, Paul Krebs, who retired after the story about UNM paying $39,000 for a UNM Lobo Fundraising Trip to Trump Turnberry in Scotland! “I thank Paul Krebs for his outstanding leadership of UNM athletics, His tenure will go down as the most productive/successful in school history.” The UNM Athletics Dept is currently under multiple state audits and investigations, due to a plethora of shade, including the mysterious loss of $63,000 in PCard funds and annual deficits, as far as the eyes can see! Chaouki has done a terrible job when it comes to making sound financial decisions. Earlier this year Abdallah was bullied by the reactionary ABQ Journal into waiving a $3,000 security fee for Milo Yiannopoulos. When the Conservative Action Committee dropped Milo as its keynote speaker for CPAC after his comments about man/boy love surfaced, you didn’t hear UNM Young

for another semester, students! According to the Anxiety and Depression Association of America website, “Forty million U.S. adults suffer from an anxiety disorder, and 75 percent of them experience their first episode of anxiety by (the) age of 22, and about 41.6 percent stated anxiety as the top pressing concern among college students.” Most college students who have anxiety have seen its negative impact on their academic performance. Some students are either worried about failing a class or are overwhelmed by the amount of college work


Republicans whining about his free speech. Freedom comes with responsibility. Thanks to REAL NEWS journalists like Marisa DeMarco from KUNM who filed the requisite FOIA requests, this FUBAR event ended up costing UNM $81,000! It’s remarkable that the Daily Lobo or ABQ Journal won’t cover this part of the story. This comes at the same time UNM claims it is saving $79,000 by switching employees from smartphones to Obama phones! UNM has cut its workforce by $669,000, including $200,000 in higher Admin/staffing, $551,000

in food spending and $640,000 in travel. In stark contrast to the austerity budget cuts in this failed state, the Domenici Building on North Campus cost nearly $30,000! Imagine if UNM invested in human capital as much as in capital projects? “We the unwilling, lead by the unknowing, have done so much, with so little, for so long, we are now qualified to do anything, with nothing.”

being assigned in the meantime. I am sure many of you are experiencing this, including myself, having suffered with anxiety for two semesters. The most frightening time to have anxiety is when you are just entering college the first year, starting at the bottom, not knowing what to expect in your academic performance and in a college environment. For some students who come from a small school to a larger university, the real world could be a really difficult and a scary place to be, getting use to a new lifestyle. The problem for some college students is that they lose control of their time and lose focus and cannot handle their anxiety, which lasts a long time. This loss of control over their lives leads to taking psychotropic medications to relieve the anxious feelings. Students often feel pressured, realizing their many responsibilities, while trying to do their best and not make mistakes. The majority of college students feel anxiety when they are taking classes, working at a job, taking nightshifts and cramming in homework, getting ready for the next day. Even when you are trying to enjoy

time with your family, anxiety gets to you, sometimes out of nowhere, making you feel like you’re going crazy; you never seem to have a good time, constantly worrying. Anxiety symptoms include: dizziness, chest pain, shortness of breath, loss of appetite and feeling like you’re going out of your mind. Most people can’t control their symptoms. Researchers are still studying new treatments and medications to try to identify the advantages of the treatment and medication to see if the question of how to cure anxiety can be answered. The University of New Mexico Health and and Counseling Services, North of Mesa Vista Hall in campus, offers counseling for students who experience anxiety and other health-related issues. Students who are new to the university or who are experiencing anxiety should register with the health counseling services offered by UNM. Having this kind of support while attending college can make the college experience a lot better.

Brian Fejer Former UNM Staff

Ludella Awad Incoming freshman, fall 2017

Volume 121 Issue 71 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Celia Raney

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Jonathan Baca

Celia Raney

Managing editor

News editor

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at 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.


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well below face value, while others, including myself, rushed to find a ticket to catch LCD at The Gorge. Upon arrival at the campsite on Thursday night, it was apparent that Sasquatch had fallen significantly short of selling the event out for the second straight year, but those who had made the trek were filled with excitement. The two loudest sets on Friday came from Thee Oh Sees and Sleigh Bells. Thee Oh Sees, a fourpiece garage rock band from San Francisco, torched the Bigfoot Stage while rattling through their prolific discography. The highlight of the set came when they played, “Toe Cutter - Thumb Buster,” their most popular song. Starting with a plodding, but groovy bass line, the group slowly worked its way towards the instrumental breakdown, which threw the crowd into a frenzy. The band fed off the crowd’s energy, as both drummers violently hit their sets, and frontman John Dwyer flailed around the stage between verses. Just after Thee Oh Sees ended, Sleigh Bells took the main stage for a loud but lackluster performance. The noise pop duo played a healthy mix of their four albums, yet

wasn’t able to truly find a rhythm. Songs off their most recent record, Jessica Rabbit, were not met with enthusiasm from the crowd and even their most popular songs like “Crown on the Ground” and “Infinity Guitars” didn’t quite land as the speakers were pushed beyond their limits, significantly muddling the sound quality. Moreover, The Head and the Heart, who laid down the most forgettable set of the weekend, managed to answer the age-old question: “What if Urban Outfitters made music?” An hour later, LCD Soundsystem took the stage and delivered an all-time set. They started the show with “Us v Them,” a perfect opener from the opening lines: “The time has come, the time has come, the time has come today,” to the unveiling of the disco ball the size of Pluto. Following “Daft Punk Is Playing at My House” and “I Can Change,” LCD launched into “Get Innocuous!” which packs a considerably larger punch live compared to the studio version, thanks in large part to the pairing of the extended grimy synth outro and frontman James Murphy pounding an auxiliary drum set for the final minute and a half of the song. The

five-song run of “You Wanted A Hit,” “Tribulations,” “Movement,” “Yeah” and “Someone Great,” was played afterward — each track seamlessly stumbled into the next. After “Someone Great,” Murphy announced that they had finished recording their upcoming album two days ago, which prompted one of the loudest cheers of the night from the crowd. To finish off the set, the band played the first two singles off their upcoming album American Dream. The first, “Call The Police,” was even more energetic than the studio version as Al Doyle shredded his guitar and Murphy bounced and jumped around, shouting the lyrics. The title track was a slow and entrancing synth based ballad featuring some of Murphy’s best writing. The final two songs, “Dance Yrself Clean” and “All My Friends” may have been worth the price of admission alone. The heavy synth drop in “Dance Yrself Clean” got the entire crowd jumping and shouting, while the final two minutes of “All My Friends” had everyone singing along with wide smiles. Bonobo closed out the night in the dance tent with a set that exemplified his dance and downtempo

stylings. The setlist heavily favored his most recent record, Migration, with standout tracks like “No Reason,” “Kerela” and “Bambro Koyo Ganda” while sprinkling in older favorites like “Cirrus” and “Kiara.” Sunday’s highlights were Car Seat Headrest and Mount Kimbie. The former, an indie rock band based out of Seattle, played for a fairly small, but devoted crowd in the 90-degree heat. They opened with an extended version of “Vincent” from their most recent record, Teens of Denial, from which the band drew most of the set’s material. The most interesting flourish the band incorporates into its live set is the use of samples that the drummer Andrew Katz triggers through a Roland percussion pad. “Maud Gone” benefits the most from sampling, as Katz peppers in a high-pitched vocal sample during the pre-chorus bridge and the outro. The penultimate song, “Drunk Drivers/Killer Whales” was the peak of the show, prompting the crowd to sing along at the top of their lungs. Later that night, Mount Kimbie played the best set of the day in the dance tent. After walking on stage to hazy, dark red lights that swirled into an intimate club-like


atmosphere, the group opened with “Carbonated,” one of the most indicative of their post-UK dubstep style. From the second they launched into “Before I Move Off,” it was clear that Mount Kimbie was on top of their game. Next up was “Break Well,” a slow burn that starts off with two and a half minutes of fluttering synths before breaking down into the most rewarding pay-off in their discography. Towards the end of the set they played their newest single, “Marilyn,” a relaxing, though percussion-heavy track featuring vocals from critically acclaimed Micachu. Mount Kimbie ended the set with “Made To Stray,” easily their most dance-floor-friendly track that had everyone in the tent bouncing around from start to finish. Despite the lackluster lineup and cancellations, Sasquatch proved yet again that it’s the premier festival in the Pacific Northwest. The spectacular venue, paired with a remarkably friendly festival crowd, creates a truly unique festival experience that isn’t found at other major festivals. Ryan Moloney is a contributing writer for Daily Lobo Music. He can be reached at music@dailylobo. com






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PAGE 6 / MONDAY, JULY 17, 2017



Lobos lose recruiting coordinator coach By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz Marc Hsu, who came along for the ride to assist new Lobo Men’s Basketball Head Coach Paul Weir, is back on the road again. Hsu has left the program to continue his coaching career at Western Kentucky University, where he will take on the role of assistant coach. Before Hsu followed Weir to the University of New Mexico men’s basketball program, he made stops as an assistant coach at Barton County Community College (2005-06), Laurinburg Prep (2006-07), Chipola Junior College (2007), Oregon State (2007-08), Binghamton (2008-10),

Texas Southern (2010-12), CSU Bakersfield (2013-16) and New Mexico State (2016-17). The 36-year-old’s primary job for the Lobos was recruiting coordinator. He played a role in the signing of the five recruits who are now part of the UNM men’s program. According to the Albuquerque Journal’s Geoff Grammer, who filed for and was provided an Inspection of Public Records Act request on Wednesday morning, Hsu was slated to earn $150,000 in a contract he signed in early May. Grammer also reported that there is no buyout between UNM and assistant, though Hsu will be responsible for repaying any moving expenses he received when he came to the University.

The departure may come as a blow to Weir, who has been on the job for a little more than three months. Recruiting is such a critical piece of the puzzle in college basketball, and it is likely he wanted to have his coaching staff solidified at this point. With the subtraction of a key member of the coaching staff, Weir is down just to two assistants: Coach Jerome Robinson and Associate Head Coach Chris Harriman. Though Hsu is leaving to follow another opportunity, Weir said he was very appreciative of the time he spent with Hsu and the work he accomplished during his short stint at New Mexico. “Marc did a tremendous job recruiting for us in his short time here,” Weir said in an

incredibly well in his future.” As for who the 38-year-old head coach will hire next, Weir said there is a list of candidates he will be considering, though he did not give any specifics. “We have several prospects I have been courting, and who have been courting me, over the past few weeks since this opportunity with Marc (Hsu) presented itself,” Weir said. “I am confident that we will find a talented replacement that will enhance our program even further.” UNM still has three open scholarships left for next season. Marc Hsu

Courtesy Photo / NM State Sports

email to the Daily Lobo. “I will always be thankful to him for his contributions and wish him

Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@ or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.


Kendrick Lamar has earned place among greats By Colton Newman @cnewman101 To be considered a legend in hip hop, an artist must earn their name next to the greats such as 2Pac, Nas, Jay-Z and The Notorious B.I.G. With the release of DAMN. (2017), Kendrick Lamar may have snagged an ever-lasting spot amongst royalty. Knowing Kendrick was now part of the upper-echelon of hip hop, I knew that his DAMN. Tour was not going to be one to miss. On July 12, 2017, in Glendale, Arizona, Kendrick Lamar kicked off his arena tour with the help of fellow rappers DRAM and Travis Scott. I was lucky enough to be there, and it was jaw-dropping. Although the show was a complete success, it’s worth noting that the night started on a sour note. DRAM took to the stage first with songs off his record, Big Baby DRAM. But DRAM was uninteresting; no one past the first two rows felt the music. The set ended with DRAM’s only hit, “Broccoli,” which was the

only time the audience seemed remotely entertained. However, when Travis Scott took center stage, a flood of people ran back to their seats to watch his adrenaline-pumping performance. Scott was welcomed with thunderous cheers and applause, and for the first few songs everything was going as planned. With no warning, the arena lights dimmed and all that could be heard in the dark was the screech of an eagle. Large red eyes began to glow, and a spotlight illuminated a huge mechanical eagle flying down to meet Travis on stage. What I thought was going to be a silly stage prop actually became the stage, as Travis climbed up on the back of the eagle and performed the rest of the show above the crowd. Travis Scott’s performance was flashy and full of pizzazz, but it was nothing compared to the star of the evening: Kung Fu Kenny himself. Lamar’s set started off with a literal bang — the stage lit up with a huge pyrotechnic explosion. But just when you thought Kendrick might pop out of the floor or

Kendrick Lamar/ Courtesy Photo/ Kevin Winter, Getty Images

Rapper Kendrick Lamar performs on the Coachella stage during day three, weekend one of the Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival at the Empire Polo Club on April 16, 2017 in Indio, California.

come in flying from the ceiling, he casually walked onto the stage from the side. Kendrick started to silently pace the empty stage back and forth. It seemed as if he was getting a feel for the audience, and just like a rocket he took off with one of the most intense songs in his arsenal: “DNA.”

From there he worked his way through his records Good Kid, M.A.A.D City, untitled unmastered., as well as his features from artists Future and ScHoolboy Q. I was a little let down, because Kendrick only played two songs from To Pimp A Butterfly: “King Kunta,” and “Alright.”

Toward the end of the set, Lamar performed the hit single “HUMBLE.” to an unparalleled five-minute chant from the crowd but left the stage to set up for the encore. The show closed with two of his least-known songs: “FEEL” and “GOD.” If you have ever heard “FEEL,” Lamar has a full threeminute flow with almost no stop. When performed live, it was close to — if not better than — the song on the album. Because Lamar explored so many of his albums during his show, it seemed as if this tour was his victory lap around the genre and a celebration for releasing four classic albums in a row. The show I attended was the first of the DAMN. Tour. There are still shows coming to cities near Albuquerque, and I cannot recommend this show enough. Colton Newman is a contributing writer for Daily Lobo Music. He can be contacted at music@ or on Instagram @cnewman101.

Interested in news, sports, local events, photography, design, videography, music, or just about anything else in between? Working at the Daily Lobo might be the right fit for you. The Daily Lobo has been the student-run independent voice of the UNM community since 1895. Our newspaper isn’t just for Communications and Journalism students—we have reporters, photographers, designers, advertising sales representatives and editors of all majors. Our graduates have gone on to work at the Albuquerque Journal, KOB TV and many other outlets. The skills and experience you’ll gain will serve you in whatever field you’re studying, and the friends you’ll make will last a lifetime.

The Daily Lobo is currently hiring for these positions: • Freelance Reporter (news, culture and sports) • Freelance Photographer • Assistant Copy Editor • Assistant Designer Search for these job titles at to apply. We’re also expanding our multimedia platforms. Contact Elizabeth Sanchez at if you have an interest in podcasts and video content.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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

monday, july 17, 2017 / Page 7

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FOR RELEASE bo JUNE 3, 2017 o obo /DailyLo ailyLob @DailyL D @ Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Sans Squares (Level 2) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and win. From Shakhriyar Mamedyarov vs. Ernesto Inarkiev, FIDE Grand Prix Geneva 2017, round 2. Ironically, Black’s last move (castling) was a game-changing blunder; can you find the move that made a super-GM resign? Hint: observe the title, “Sans Squares.” Solution to last puzzle: 16.Nf6+ Nxf6 (16. … Ke7 17.Qd6#) 17.Nc7+ Ke7 18.Qd6# Want to learn how to read this? Visit

Suggestions? Comments?


Level 1 2 3 4 July 10th issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 Pine 5 Educational 15 Lump 16 Conforming phrase 17 Not like in any way 18 Obsolescent book alternatives 19 Off the mark 21 Like the title girl in a 2014 David Fincher film 22 Further south of the border? 23 Before Phelps, he held the record for most golds in a single Olympics 24 Govt. leaders 25 1969 World Series MVP Clendenon 26 Rx amt. 27 QB’s stat 29 Stumping sites 30 Rouen Cathedral series painter 34 So-called “Nobel Prize of Mathematics” 35 Event for disabled athletes 36 Fact and fiction and flora and fauna, e.g. 37 Part of a chorus line? 38 Include covertly, briefly 41 Calvary inscription 42 Cabinet mem. 45 __ wind 47 Indian bread 48 Updike title character 49 View from Tokyo, on clear days 50 “Is it safe to talk?” 53 Tag line? 54 Fashion VIP 55 First name in mystery 56 Strong six-pack 57 Bar array

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Pawel Fludzinski

DOWN 1 Appalled 2 Necklace holders 3 Lead on a horse? 4 Pulitzer-winning film critic 5 Clout 6 Physics Nobelist Steven in Obama’s Cabinet 7 Equivocate 8 Ring material 9 They have their pride 10 Pay to play 11 Title for 25Down: Abbr. 12 Tyra Banks reality show, familiarly 13 “No joke!” 14 Wichita-based aviation company 20 Showy shrubs 24 Burn the midnight oil 25 Some European women 28 Starbucks order 29 Online entertainment

7/17/17 6/3/17 JulyFriday’s 10th issue puzzle solved Puzzle Solved

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

30 Clouds from the Latin for “curls” 31 Mil. decoration 32 Like some promises 33 Israel’s Iron Lady 34 Impartiality 35 For Mideast unity 36 Thing to bash at a bash 38 Not sharp


39 Coax 40 Thefts, e.g. 42 Coal sources 43 Bravura 44 Hold (back), as tears 46 Put forth 48 Quarrel 49 Crossword legend Reagle 51 GATT successor 52 Once called

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Sunday, July 17-23, 2017

Current Exhibits A New Deal at UNM: Federal funding transforms the University of New Mexico in the 1930s Monday, Thursday, Friday: 9:00am5:00pm Tuesday, Wednesday: 9:00am– 7:00m Saturday: 12:00–4:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room 105, Center for Southwest Research The exhibit focuses on UNM’s involvement in New Deal programming, as both a recipient of funds and as a location for New Deal- related offices and programs. It Was Then 10:00am-4:00pm Wednesday and Friday CFA Downtown Photography exhibition by UNM Fine Arts student, Rachel Donovan. Long Environmentalism In The Near North Tuesday- Friday, 10:00am - 4:00pm, Saturday: 10:00am - 8:00pm UNM Art Museum Subhankar Banerjee presents a selection of his photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America. Entering Standing Rock Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition features

photographs, posters, film, music, news reporting and other works by artists, journalists and activists who have supported or participated in DAPL protests. La Frontera y Nuevo México: The Border and New Mexico Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology La Frontera examines border and immigration policies and realities from an anthropological perspective. No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants Exhibition Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibition features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original travel ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban. Reurpose/Revision/Reconstruction Exhibition Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Richard Levy Gallery This exhibition presents works by Albuquerque sculptor/architect Bruce Warren Davis and multidisciplinary artist and UNM professor, Mary Tsiongas. What The Color Blue Sounds Like Tuesday - Saturday, 11:00am4:00pm Richard Levy Gallery What The Color Blue Sounds Like, is a sculptural installation made from wood, metal, and paint by Mick

Burson. Originally from Waco, TX, Burson is currently in the master’s degree program in studio art at the University of New Mexico. 66 Mile Radius: Three New Mexico Artists at Tamarind Monday - Friday, 9am-5pm Tamarind Institute The 66 Mile Radius includes a series of collaborations at Tamarind with three New Mexico artists, Nina Elder, Judy Tuwaletstiwa, and Tom Miller, who all live and work within a 66-mile radius, and each representing a unique response to New Mexico history, landscape, and culture. True Self Project Monday - Saturday, 10am-5pm Domenici Center West and Auditorium lobbies Everyone knows what True Self means when Ghandi says, “Be True Self.” But no one seems to know who their True Self is. This exhibition explores this notion.

Monday Campus Events

Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, third-floor meditation room Guided meditation and relaxation to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff.

To submit a calendar listing, email

Sports & Recreation Fusion Dance Practice 7:00-8:00am Johnson Center, Room B42

tuesday Campus Events

Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test. Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, third-floor meditation room Guided meditation and relaxation to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff.

Student Groups & Gov’t Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center

Meetings Staff Council Business Meeting 1:00-3:00pm SUB Lobo A&B

Sports & Recreation Kyokushin Karate Club 5:30-7:30pm Johnson Center, Room B42

wednesday Campus Events Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Traditional Health Fair at the University of New Mexico 1:00-5:00pm Duck Pond Recharge your body, mind, and spirit within the shady confines of the UNM campus at the annual Traditional Health Fair. Several local and Mexican healers will be on hand to provide treatments including firecupping, traditional massage, limpias and more…for free. Donations will be accepted. Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Sports & Recreation Fusion Dance Practice 7:00-8:00am Johnson Center, Room B42

Campus Calendar continued on pg 8

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

PAGE 8 / MONDAY, JULY 17, 2017



CLASSIFIED INDEX 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

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

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

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


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.


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.


CoMPletely reModeled studio apartment. Four blocks to UNM at 1210 Martin Luther King Jr. NE. Hard‑ wood floors, off street parking. $495/mo +utilities. Call 505‑377‑7630.

tutoring ‑ All ages, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799.

Free unM PArking, large, clean. 1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505‑850‑9749.

MAtheMAtiCs, stAtistiCs tutor. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505‑401‑8139,

2bdrM/ 1bA neAr UNM/ UNMH. New W/D and dishwasher, garbage dis‑ posal, FP, energy efficient windows, refrigerated air. $795/mo. +gas and electric +dd. Cats okay. Available now. 621 Monroe NE. 505‑550‑1579.

PAPer due? ForMer UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

Health & Wellness


WAnt More inForMAtion about Avon? Go to

3bdrM, 2bA. FenCed yard. Pets okay. Hardwood floors. 321 Stanford SE. W/D. $1295/mo. $995 dd. 505‑362‑0837.

Your Space hAPPy belAted birthdAy To Naiyma! You are an amazing human and won‑ derful friend to us all! hAPPy birthdAy nAiyMA! You’re as good as it gets! Love, your Daily Lobo family.



Furnished bdrM AvAilAble August 1st in furnished 2BDRM, 1BA house. $500/mo, includes all utilities, $500dd. Contact Talia: 505‑640‑4474.

Computer Stuff

hoMe‑like sPACious 2BDRM near UNM. Hardwood floors, W/D hookup. 505‑299‑8543, 505‑379‑7349. bloCk to unM. Large, clean, quite. 1BDRM. Starting $610/mo and 2BDRM starting $765/mo. No pets. 505‑255‑2685/ 505‑268‑0525. unM/ CnM studios, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate con‑ sultant: 243‑2229.

Jobs Off Campus in seArCh oF farm help. Job requires use of small equipment i.e. weed wacker, chain saw, lawn mower, load‑ ing hay and feeding livestock. Loca‑ tion: near south valley, 10 mins from airport. 10‑15 hrs/wk. Please call 505‑980‑1538.

Pt Person needed immediately. Re‑ sponsible for custodial/ yard work & distribution of supplies and equipment for office. Must be a self‑starter. Able to multi‑task, lift 30‑50lbs with reliable transportation. $11/hr. Apply online at or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE.

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

Jobs On Campus is FAshion, MusiC or dance your thing? Do you find yourself at local art shows or festivals? Would you like to give makeup, movie or food reviews? Want to get paid for it? You might want to apply to be a culture reporter. Select “freelance reporter” on hr.unm.‑ edu/unmjobs and be sure to make a note that you’re interested in culture. Contact or for details. love lobo sPorts? Want to inter‑ view coaches, players, team man‑ agers and alumni? Want to get paid for it? You might want to apply to be a sports reporter. Select “freelance re‑ porter” on and be sure to make a note that you’re inter‑ ested in sports. Contact or editorichief@ for details.

CoMPletely reModeled, lArge 1BDRM apartment at 1210 Dr. Martin Luther King NE, 87106. Hardwood floors, open floor plan, off street park‑ ing, pets negotiable. $650/mo +utili‑ ties. Call 505‑377‑7630.

The Daily Lobo Is Looking for a Design Assistant

ACtivity leAders needed for K‑5 be‑ fore/ after school programs. $10/hr. during training, $11‑$13/hr. after suc‑ cessful completion of training. Apply online at or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE.

veterinAry AssistAnt/ reCePtion‑ ist/ Kennel help. Pre‑veterinary stu‑ dent preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881‑8990/ 881‑8551.

rooMMAte WAnted, 2bdrM, 1BA apartment in Sun Village. Five min‑ utes from UNM, shuttle available. Swimming pool, fitness center, $400/mo + electric. NS.Call Kyle 505‑603‑6027.

1bdrM FroM $475/Mo +utilities. 2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No pets. 3425 Smith SE. Tony Olmi 924‑1031.

Child Care

unM north CAMPus. Lomas/ Girard, 4BDRM, 2BA, hardwood floors, FP, W/D, $1400/mo. 505‑480‑3844.

rooM neAr 505‑400‑4852.

studios W/ Free utilities. Move‑in spe‑ cial. 1 block from UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $465‑ 495/mo. 246‑2038. www.kachina‑


Houses For Rent

Rooms For Rent

2bdrM APArtMent, WAlk to UNM/ CNM. $765/mo includes utilities. www.kachina‑ 505‑246‑2038.


Pt AssistAnCe For a disabled individ‑ ual: consulting, driving, and some travel. $10‑20/hr. UNM students only. Call/ text 505‑450‑5111.

hAPPy belAted birthdAy Ajinkya! You shine bright like a diamond!



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.

1 bloCk unM, Cozy studio apartment. Sky lights. Flagstone patio. $450/mo. Includes utilities. 505‑506‑5814.

Abortion And Counseling Services. Caring and confidential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Southwestern Women’s Options. 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 505‑242‑7512.


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

Design pages for The Daily Lobo! If you’re interested in computer graphics, design and newspapers, you might want to apply to be our designer. You will have handson, one-on-one training and experience at our office, while getting paid for pursuing your passion. You are required to have an open schedule on Sunday and Wednesday afternoons and evenings. If this fast-paced, creative job sounds like the one for you, select “production design assistant” on and begin your application process with work examples. Contact design@ or for details.

LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Monday-Sunday, July 17-23, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 7

Student Groups & Gov’t

experiences and become inspired to move forward.

THURSDAY Campus Events

Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills.

Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Every Thursday at noon. Everyone is welcome.


Sports & Recreation

Mission Nutrition 1:30-2:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1604 Feel better during your cancer treatment by learning to maintain your weight and muscle. 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

Kyokushin Karate Club 5:30-7:30pm Johnson Center, Room B42

Student Groups & Gov’t Sprechtisch Meeting 7:30-10:00pm 108 Vassar Dr SE Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC, Room 240

Meetings Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room



Campus Events UNM School of Medicine White Coat Ceremony 9:00am-12:00pm Popejoy Hall The UNM School of Medicine White Coat Ceremony will welcome and celebrate the Class of 2021 into the medical industry.

Theater & Film Bewitched, Bothered and Belittled 8:00-10:00pm The X Theatre The Dolls present a comic send-up of the classic TV series “Bewitched” in an original script by Kenneth Ansloan. Ticket prices start at $20.

To submit a calendar listing, email

SATURDAY Theater & Film Bewitched, Bothered and Belittled 8:00-10:00pm The X Theatre The Dolls present a comic send-up of the classic TV series “Bewitched” in an original script by Kenneth Ansloan. Ticket prices start at $20.

SUNDAY Theater & Film Bewitched, Bothered and Belittled 2:00-4:00pm The X Theatre The Dolls present a comic send-up of the classic TV series “Bewitched” in an original script by Kenneth Ansloan. Ticket prices start at $20.

Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

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