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Lobo Rainforest set for move-ins this month By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney A technology- and innovationbased student housing option, UNM’s newest student living option is scheduled to open its doors to residents this month. After three years of planning and construction, Lobo Rainforest is now only days away from completion. The new off-campus student housing is located downtown at the corner of Central Avenue NE and Broadway Avenue NE and is open to Innovation Academy Scholars, UNM upperclassmen and returning UNM residents. “(Lobo Rainforest) has been in the works for a number of years now,” said Lisa Kuuttila, president and CEO of Supporting Technology Transfer and Catalyzing Development at UNM. “It was originated by our president, Bob Frank, at the time who had a vision that we could take our entrepreneurial ecosystem to the next level.” UNM partnered with the City of Albuquerque, Bernalillo County, the local business community and the state of New Mexico to develop the concept of Innovate ABQ. “I think it is critical for a university to be involved in this kind of project,” Kuuttila said. “The university is the source of students who can form


Rainforest page 3

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Jaynes Corporation construction workers remove scaffolding from Lobo Rainforest on July 28, 2017. Lobo Rainforest is located on the corner of Broadway Blvd. and Central Ave. and is set to open on Aug. 15, 2017.

How local police reduce crime By Kael Krepfl @thelobokael It’s no secret that New Mexico has more than its fair share of crime. In 2015, New Mexico had the third-highest violent crime rate and second-highest property crime rate in the U.S. according to FBI data. According to the UNM Annual Clery Report for 2016, the number of auto thefts, burglaries and aggravated assaults have nearly doubled since 2013 on campus alone. In February the Daily Lobo reported that car thefts doubled from 64 in 2015 to 124 last year. UNM Main Campus, South Valley and Downtown Albuquerque are heavy areas of crime with generally high numbers of auto thefts and burglaries, but the city is working hard to remedy these issues. Just two weeks ago, the Albuquerque Police Department began its Security Camera Analytical Network initiative in an effort to connect community members with their police department. Since its start 72 citizens and 13 businesses have signed up to participate in the SCAN program, granting the police department access to their security camera footage when a crime has occurred. “The goal is to create a better


Lobos compete overseas By Cameron Goeldner @goeldfinger

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

An APD vehicle sits in the middle of the intersection of Central Ave. and Cornell Dr., Friday Aug. 12. The unit was dispatched to divert traffic away from the scene of a pedestrian who had been struck by a vehicle traveling on Central Ave.

network of communication,” said Celina Espinoza, Communications and Community Outreach Director for the Albuquerque Police Department. The SCAN program is not the only program set in place to pre-

vent crime in the community. APD regularly hosts safety seminars with topics ranging from sexual assault to children’s crime awareness. The police department has also instilled a local neighborhood watch program, which currently

boasts over 2,000 participating neighborhoods across Albuquerque. By providing these groups with access to safety awareness training, the neighborhood watch program


Crime page 14

Four current and former Lobos track and field athletes are currently competing at the IAAF World Championships in London, England. Current Lobo and reigning NCAA Champion Josh Kerr will represent Great Britain in the 1,500 Meter Run and is joined by Lobo Alumni and Olympians Courtney Frerichs, who will compete for the United States in the 3000-meter women’s steeplechase and Jarrin Solomon, representing Trinidad & Tobago in the men’s 1,600-meter relay. Armoush, representing Jordan in the women’s 1,500-meter run will round out the field for the Lobos. In total, the Mountain West Conference will have 10 representatives in London.


Track&Field page 6

On the Daily Lobo website MALER: Full article and Q&A with Keyana Smith

SPRATTO AND RANEY: Solidarity gathering for Charlottesville victims


Monday, August 14, 2017

Photo Story: Santa Fe Opera spotlights Steve Jobs

By Colton Newman @coltonperson The Santa Fe Opera is known for its brilliant architecture and its longstanding history as New Mexico’s most elegant venue for a large array of amazing operas. This year I was lucky enough to get a seat for their newest show “The (R)Evolution Of Steve Jobs” during their press day performance and capture some photos from the venue and the show.

Admittedly I am not the biggest fan of opera — in past shows I’ve found myself rather bored — but this year I found myself leaving the opera and wanting more! For 90 minutes I was caught up in an amazing show about Steve Jobs’ personal — and often never discussed — life with his friend Steve Wazniak and wife Laurene Powell Jobs. Colton Newman is a photographer for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @coltonperson.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 14, 2017 / Page 3

UNM appoints interim athletics director By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 UNM interim President Chaouki Abdallah has appointed Janice Ruggiero as Acting Director of Intercollegiate Athletics while UNM continues its search to fill the position permanently. The transition from Paul Krebs’ term has gone as smoothly as possible and her experience has


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prepared her for the temporary position, Ruggiero said. “I have been very fortunate to have overseen most departments within our athletic department excluding the external operations,” she said. “I have been here for almost 28 years so I know the different individuals to go to for most situations that may arise.” Ruggiero did not apply for A permanent position for Director of Intercollegiate Athletics but was

very honored to be asked to be interim athletics director, she said. “I truly enjoy the position that I have had as Deputy Athletic Director for Internal Operations/ Senior Woman Administrator for the last 17 years and will return to that position once an athletics director is in place,” Ruggiero said. The biggest issue she feels she will be facing is providing stability and making sure the work on our budget is to build the department

properly and stay within budget, she said. “It is important during a time of transitions to provide stability so we can all work together during this time until the new Athletics Director comes,” Ruggiero said. Paul Krebs advanced the department greatly in the academic area and the upgrading of facilities during his time as athletics director, she said.

While Ruggiero currently has new ideas, one thing she would like to do with her new position is stabilize the department, she said. “I think I have improved communication within our department and have been as transparent as possible,” Ruggiero said. Nichole Harwood is a reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.


businesses and be employees for businesses, and it also has a research capacity that results in new ideas, new patentable inventions, that are the basis of startups.” UNM has played a role in the formation of more than 115 companies in the last ten years. “(Students) are working for someone half time, and then they’re doing their own sort of side-hustle elsewhere, which is really attractive to students now so we really think that will resonate with them,” said Rob DelCampo, executive director for the Innovation Academy. A “human ecosystem where creativity,businessexpertise,scientific discovery, investment capital and other elements come together in an environment that nurtures budding ideas,” the development will host several organizations on its first floor, including an Air Force technology station and offices contracted through Sandia National Laboratories. Kyle Guin, a venture student at STC, is looking to live at Lobo Rainforest this fall. “Living above the people who motivate me most and where I can get all my work done is really what

drew me here,” Guin said. “On top of just being next to Air Force research labs and Innovation Academy, there’s just a ton of people with similar mindsets all in the same space that will really just motivate; I think some great stuff is gonna come out of here because of that.” Guin started his own business through STC at UNM, and the app he designed launches this month. “I know it sounds kind of dark and scary, but there is going to be no difference between work and home, which kind of sucks, but you’re going to be able to get so much done,” he said. The building’s main floor also holds two classrooms, both with a 27-student capacity. All the units in the apartment are two-bedroom, two-bathroom living spaces with a living area and full kitchen. Students living at Lobo Rainforest will also be able to use the ART system once it is completed. Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

A construction worker from Jaynes Corporation walks through an almost completed first floor of Lobo Rainforest on July 28, 2017.

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Monday, August 14, 2017

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS We cannot allow another Pearl Harbor from N. Korea Editor, Americans hope that President Trump and his team can resolve the North Korean tension. Nobody wants any place in America to be struck by an atomic or hydrogen bomb. We are not totally clear on what North Korea can do with a missile, but it is growing clearer their program has advanced and is growing stronger almost day by day, although few people seem to believe North Korea has a hydrogen bomb. We were blindsided by Japan December 7, 1941 when they attacked Pearl Harbor. The Japanese killed 2,335 servicemen. An additional 1,143 were wounded. They attacked us for 110 minutes from 7:55 a.m. until 9:45 a.m. Hundreds of Japanese planes sank or damaged 21 warships and destroyed more than 150 planes on nearby airfields. That was a horrendous day in our history that we never want repeated.

New Mexico is failing the Mexican Gray Wolf To the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service: Look, we’re all grown-ups here. Let’s cut through all the bullshit.Every USFWS employee involved with the Mexican Gray Wolf recovery program has sold them out. You’ve all sold out the Mexican Gray Wolves. Either by the “Sin of Commission” or the “Sin of Omission.” Either selling them out by direct action, like those who wrote the new recovery plan, or selling out the Mexican Gray Wolves by their inaction, like not standing up or speaking up or screaming at the top of your lungs that the program has been, and

There is no way to be blindsided by North Korea. Kim Jong-un doesn’t like the United States and has not made that a secret. North Korea appears to have the ability to hit major U.S. cities according to experts with their increasingly developed missiles. What has not been determined is how heavy a payload the missile was carrying in its most recent test which occurred last Friday. According to experts the heavier the payload the shorter the range. Experts have estimated that last Friday’s test missile had the ability to hit Alaska. The state-run Korean Central News Agency said Saturday that the most recent missile test was a Hwasong-14, the same missile tested earlier this month. The news agency also added that Washington should regard the launch as a “grave warning.” Kim Jong-un has been quoted saying “the whole U.S. mainland” is now within North Korea’s reach. He called Pyongyang’s weapons program “a precious asset” that cannot be reversed or replaced, according to the agency. In light of North Korea’s advancing missile

program, what should President Trump and his current leadership do? We must continue to work with China and Japan and all others to impose economic sanctions on North Korea. Diplomacy must always be the first effort. We aren’t interested in hurting North Korea. We aren’t their enemy. Unfortunately, they have not only threatened our nation verbally but they are demonstrating an advancing ability to hurt us. Eventually our President will have to do what no one in our country wants to happen and that is make an effort to destroy Yongbyon which is North Korea’s nuclear facility built in 1965. Some reports indicate there may be as many as twenty nuclear bombs at Yongbyon and that North Korea has enough highly enriched Uranium to make six to eight additional nuclear bombs a year. The repercussions of us making an effort to destroy or greatly impair Yongbyon and their missile launching capabilities could greatly jeopardize South Korea’s safety. Almost 30,000 American troops are in South Korea. North Korea could, in probability, launch some kind of attack against South

Korea which could be catastrophic. We come back to the bottom line and that is the security of our homeland. We cannot wait for North Korea to have a successful attack against the United States. Unless severe economic sanctions are imposed and carried out successfully with International support we will be placed into a stalemate scenario and have to react aggressively to protect our country. Our own recent missile test from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California was a chess move by our own Pentagon to remind North Korea they are playing with fire and about to be burned. Secretary of State Rex W. Tillerson assured North Korea, “We are not your enemy,” but said that Pyongyang “is presenting an unacceptable threat to us and we have to respond.” When will President Trump bomb North Korea? If we do not receive some word from Pyongyang that they are going to back off and live in peace with the world, then look for us to strike them after their next missile test.

is continuing to fail the wolves.Let’s also cut the bullshit about the reasons the program is failing. The real reason, the core problem, is money, power and influence. Some people who have a lot of money then want power. And some people with power want to influence things. Mostly to make themselves more money. In this case that influence is also killing Mexican Gray Wolves. And killing them off.And let’s skip the pretense that this new recovery plan will succeed. It will fail for so many reasons that if it wasn’t so sad it would be laughable. That pretense is the “elephant in the room” that no one speaks out loud. And the silence is deafening.But all that is just backdrop. There’s always some backdrop. What matters always is how people react to those greedy influences. Some embrace them

for greater personal gain. Others give in, give up and chicken out. Too scared to challenge this travesty of justice, also for their own personal benefit. A very few fight the good fight, until they leave or are removed.I’ll be blunt again, and I am correct in saying, that all of you employees have thus far sold out the Mexican Gray Wolves.Heck, even just considering the failure of this program, and that the draft plan continues that failure, it’s obvious they’ve been sold out. 18 years and there’s only 113 Wolves. After 18 years. And 35 years more just to get to 300? That is insulting to everyone’s intelligence, as well as to God. And a sorrow in my heart.Those of you in this program who know right vs. wrong have to stand up and speak up. You have more influence than we who submit comments.

You just have to grow your cajones or ovaries a little — do the right thing and call out this vicious recovery plan. Call from the mountaintop if you have to. The night before the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was shot dead, he gave his last speech, known as his “Mountaintop” speech. He knew by that he was a marked man. He ended his speech by saying:“And so I’m happy, tonight.I’m not worried about anything.I’m not fearing any man!Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord.”And while we should always try to do right by God, we must also do right by the Mexican Gray Wolves. Not the humans who already have enough money.This program is for the Mexican Gray Wolves, remember?

Dr. Glenn Mollette

David J. Forjan


Volume 122 Issue 1 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.

Sports Editor Robert Maler Culture Editor Johnny Vizcaino

Advertising Manager Tyler Narvaez Campus Representative Ajinkya Patil Advertising Representatives Nichole Harwood Naiyma Martin Michael Sanchez

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

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Classified Manager Naiyma Martin Classified Representative Setasha Sizemore Advertising Design Amy Byres

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 14, 2017 / Page 5


The balance between economy and environment By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 In his speech at the United Nations Climate Summit in May of 2017, former President Barack Obama said, “During the course of my presidency, I made climate change a top priority, because I believe that for all the challenges that we face, this is the one that will define the contours of this century, more dramatically perhaps than any other.” America’s view on climate change is one that has been in ever-changing flux for a while and has impacted everyone on often a political level and sometimes a personal level. Perhaps just as important is American’s view on the causes of climate change and how we, as citizens and human beings, can curb its effects on the planet. A 2016 Pew Research study showed “roughly half of adults say climate change is mostly due to human activity; roughly three-in-ten say it is due to natural causes and another fifth say there is no solid evidence of warming.”


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A later and more recent Pew Research Study dated May 16, 2017 stated, “83 percent of Americans say increasing use of renewable energy sources is a top or important priority for the country’s energy policies.” These two studies show the views of Americans taking on a very cause-and-effect attitude. In essence, we, as Americans, or at the very least, a large part of our population, can see there is a problem and believe we have the solution and should take steps to enact it. So how does the issue of controlling climate change become messy? The same way many other issues become messy, when economics became involved, which is where we begin to face a problem. If climate change is such an important issue to Americans, how much of a role should economics play in deciding how important the environment we share is? Sadly there is no clear, right answer to this, but on one hand we have 195 countries that participated in the Paris Accords which put a strong emphasis on “recognizing that climate change represents an urgent and potentially irreversible

threat to human societies and the planet and thus requires the widest possible cooperation by all countries, and their participation in an effective and appropriate international response, with a view to accelerating the reduction of global greenhouse gas emissions.” This is an example of countries coming together and coming to agreements on how to best solve the problems climate change has on a wide scale. The event has been labeled historical; however, the Trump administration has made the decision to begin taking steps to back away for economic reasons. The use of economic issues impacting environmental issues is not restricted to one party, despite the stark contrast in the actions of the Obama administration versus the Trump administration. The same Pew Research Study from May 16, 2017 also stated, “54 percent of Democrats and Democratic-leaning independents say that consumer cost considerations should be a top priority for energy policies, as do 44 percent of Republicans and Republican leaners. And about half or more of both party

groups say reducing foreign energy dependence should be a top priority.” The views of both parties while often in conflict are almost in agreement on how important the economic impact on energy policies should be. The Trump administration’s decision to pull out of the Paris Accord, while not clearly bipartisanly supported, is simply rooted in economics. The largest problem in this is the fact that while it is rooted in economics the decision does little to solve either problem. Short term, we see more money being poured into the coal industry, but we are still facing the problem that the industry is a dying one. Solar power and many other environmentally safe options are more effective in the long term, because as technology changes, so do we. With these changes, we generally do see an increase in the job market which often solves the economic impact of these changes; however, with the current dependency on fossil fuels we are coming to a much rockier transition. What can affect the world positively on an environmental scale may not show

the same result on an economic one. This isn’t to say solar industries cannot provide just as many jobs, but on the contrary, like with any emerging industries, it is sure to provide many. But whether these jobs will require the same skill set as the jobs set in fossil fuels is not a guarantee. Aside from the jobs on an economic scale, large oil companies and their impact on the country will continue to influence America’s decision to climate change. A large portion of Americans undoubtedly agree with at least some of Obama’s statement. Climate change may define the contours of this century, more dramatically perhaps than any other, but America’s role in climate change will continue to be an uncertain one now as we, as a nation, decide whether we can continue to prioritize economic issues over environmental ones. Nichole Harwood is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1. The views presented in this column are her own.

PAGE 6 / MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 2017


How does GPA factor into employment? By Kael Krepfl @thelobokael Grade point average takes center stage as a means of tracking a student’s performance throughout their academic career. In a collegiate setting, meritbased scholarships and financial aid heavily rely on a student’s GPA, and their eligibility for these services may be negatively affected by a lower GPA score. At the University of New Mexico, students who are receiving financial aid are required to maintain a minimum GPA of 2.0. Failure to maintain the required GPA may result in the loss of financial aid assistance. If students wish to receive extra benefits such as internship opportunities, a GPA of 3.0 is often the minimum acceptable score. A 3.0 is also the required GPA for any graduate students seeking to continue their education through an accredited Master’s Degree program. Graduating with Honors requires a minimum GPA of 3.5 — 0.12 points above the UNM average GPA score of 3.38. If students are not intending to apply to a master’s program or are not receiving financial aid for their education, their GPA could still affect their post-graduation job prospects. For some companies, GPA is used as a rudimentary screening process for potential candidates. A minimum GPA requirement allows them to weed out unqualified applicants at the very beginning of the hiring process. Pulakos Certified Public Accountants, an Albuquerque-based


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Kerr, who, in addition to being named the Mountain West Male Athlete of the Year, completed the indoor/outdoor sweep. He became just the 11th athlete in NCAA history, and the first since 2008, to complete the feat, winning the National Championships in the mile and the 1,500 meter run at the NCAA Indoor and Outdoor championships. He qualified for the World Champions by turning in the sixth fastest 1,500-meter time in NCAA history at 3:35.99 at the Bryan Clay Invitational. Kerr also earned his spot on Britain’s team by finishing second at their World Championships Team Trials last month.

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Chad McKinney, CPA, examines paperwork at McKinney & Associates LLC on Friday, Aug. 12. McKinney’s firm assists business’ bookkeeping, profitability oversight and an array of tax services.

accounting firm, requires a minimum GPA of 3.3 for all applicants. “Once you meet that hurdle, we begin to look at a lot of different things,” Pulakos CPA Brad Steward said. “Some people with higher GPA’s have never experienced failure and how they react to those failures is part of leadership and growth. That’s why we start to look more holistically at their academic experiences, once they’ve met that initial hurdle.” For students to improve their

employment eligibility, they need experience, but work experience is a necessity that not all people have access to during their education. “We want people who are committed to school, committed to getting good grades and committed to the program.” Steward said, “You don’t want the surgeon who was last in his class, you want people who are striving for excellence.” Even with high standards of quality, Pulakos CPAs keep an open mind when it comes to the

type of experience a student chooses to gain. Leadership and work ethic can be exhibited by both honor society participation and on-the-job experience, which gives all types of candidates the opportunity to prove their worth as a potential employee. At UNM’s College of Liberal Arts, GPA is viewed in a different light. “It doesn’t necessarily affect their employment eligibility, but it’s certainly something we will look at,” said Robert DelCampo,

Frerichs, who graduated from UNM last year, was also a National Champion during her time as a Lobo. She helped lead the women’s cross country team to a team title in 2015 and capped a brilliant collegiate career with an individual championship last year, setting a new NCAA record in the 3,000-meter steeplechase. Last summer, she ran her way into the Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil and finished 11th in the steeplechase. Frerichs also qualified for the World Championships by finishing second at the 2017 USATF Outdoor Championships and set a new

personal record of 9:19.09 in May. Solomon was an All-American for the Lobos in the men’s 400-meter-dash and won a bronze medal at the 2012 Olympic Games as part of Trinidad & Tobago’s relay team. The Albuquerque native earned a silver medal at the 2015 World Championships and bronze medals at the 2012 World Indoor Championships, the 2014 Commonwealth Games and the 2014 World Relays. Amoush, who made two NCAA Regional Appearances during her time with the Lobos, won the women’s 1500-meter event at the 2017 South of England Senior

Championships and recorded a personal best of 4:18.25 at the BMC Grand Prix in June. A native of England, Armoush competes internationally for Jordan. Results: Armoush was the first member of the Lobos to compete, finishing 14th in her heat with a time of 4:21.81. Frerichs ran in the second heat of the 3000 Steeplechase and qualified comfortably for the finals on the Aug. 13, finishing with a time of 9:25.14. She went on to take the silver medal in the finals, beating her previous personal best by 15 seconds with a time of 9:03.77.

the associate dean and director of Liberal Arts and Integrative Studies. GPA says a lot about a potential job candidate’s work ethic, DelCampo said. “It tells me that they are taking pride in their work, which is a good thing,” he said. “But the first thing I’m going to do if they have a high GPA, is look at what else they were doing. If you’re only focusing on school, it’s a lot easier to get good grades.” While academic activities are heavily weighted in many professional settings, not all companies pay attention to academic activities when considering a job applicant. “We look for previous experience,” said Chad McKinney of the McKinney & Associates accounting firm. “Whether it’s an internship or volunteer work, not so much in the honor society. Because we don’t really take that part into consideration, we look more at the experience as well as the GPA.” Here, candidates with a higher GPA may qualify for higher starting pay than a candidate with a lower grade point average. “We would start them with lower pay because they don’t exhibit the experience or the knowledge that is required to get the higher wage,” McKinney explained. McKinney & Associates has a strong desire for candidates with work experience, though they aim to understand the possible struggle that students face when balancing school and work. Kael Krepfl is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @thelobokael.


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Kerr failed to qualify for the semi-finals of the men’s 1,500-meter, finishing 11th in his heat with a time of 3:47.30. Solomon ended up not competing in his signature relay, though his Trinidad & Tobago men’s 1,600-meter relay team post a time of 2:59.35 to advance to Sunday’s final, according to Cameron Goeldner is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He contributes to baseball, football, basketball and track and field reporting. He can be reached at or on Twitter @goeldfinger.


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Monday, August 14, 2017 / Page 7

A peek at a New York Times editor’s lifestyle By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney “This is my scene,” said Caroline Que, Editorial Director for the News Desk at the New York Times. “I’m grateful to have found something pretty early in my adult life that is interesting to me and is different every day and keeps me engaged at a place where my skills and core values are easily applied.” Que started her career as a journalist in her sophomore year of college, working as an editor at her college newspaper, the Davidsonian.

“It’s not the easiest job in the world, but it’s also not the hardest, but I think it can be very fun and it can be very exciting.” Caroline Que Editorial Director for the News Desk at the New York Times

“The second week we published that semester was September 11, 2001, so I had a pretty quick entry to the power of the press, and the need to get information to people and the need that people had for information at that moment,” she said. “When I was starting out I always felt like that was the first moment, and it was kind of a done deal.” After leaving her undergrad program at Davidson College, Que entered into a graduate program to study journalism, and during the completion of her graduate degree held three summer internships as a copy editor. Finishing grad school, she interned for the Washington Post and after being hired directly out of the internship, she worked as an editor at the Post for about five years. Que continued to hone her skills as an editor working at Yahoo, where she learned about digital media, then moved to a small business news startup, from which

Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @cece_eats_shoots_and_leaves

The New York Times Building stands illuminated in Midtown Manhattan on Aug. 3, 2017. The Times Building is the seventh tallest building in New York City and hosts some of the nation’s most acclaimed journalists.

she moved to the Times about three and a half years ago. “I got a little bit away from the newspaper side of things, the legacy media and the print constraints,” she said. “At that time the industry was still really figuring out how to handle the competing demands of print products and digital products and how they needed to organize and manage to handle those effectively.” Having worked as an editor and experienced the promotional and business aspects of journalism, Que said it is important for young journalists to take advantage of the opportunities available to them. “Sometimes I think it’s hard for students even to realize the opportunities that exist within journalism,” she said. “When you’re starting out, you sort of see reporting as the thing, it’s the thing that people’s names appear on, it’s the thing that gets you out interacting with the community the most, but there’s a lot of other work that happens to make journalism work.” Careers have phases, Que said, and there is satisfaction in different roles. “At this point in my career I’m

working in a particular role that requires the things that reporters probably don’t need to worry too much about,” she said. “That said, careers have phases, and I hope to someday edit more stories. The Times is a big newsroom, so you don’t necessarily feel like you’re going to do the same job for the next 20 years. It’s also a place where you can move around and try working at different points in the process and with different groups of people.” Any job in journalism is stressful, and there are times when working with and reporting the news every day takes its toll on a person, but working with people who are equally as excited and dedicated to the job makes it all worth it. “I work with incredibly dedicated, hardworking, smart, talented, funny and fantastic journalists every day,” Que said. “I am so grateful for the colleagues I have and for the sacrifices they make to make the report as good as it is.” As the Editorial Director for the News Desk, Que manages a team spread across the globe, working 24 hours a day, seven days a week. “I could be in the office for probably anywhere from nine to 13

or 14 hours (daily), and I certainly plug in from home on the weekends to stay on top of things,” she said. “It’s not the easiest job in the world, but it’s also not the hardest, but I think it can be very fun and it can be very exciting.” In order to decompress, Que listens to eclectic music, reads “things that aren’t news,” spends time with family and friends and travels. “I think when you need to take a break, every now and then take a break, feed yourself, just try to maintain some semblance of balance and also recognize that careers have different phases and some are busier than others and some require more hours than others,” she said. “Understand that things will change, so take advantage of the benefits of whatever situation you’re in and sort of recognize that the challenges will probably pass.” When Que was just starting out, she read “Regarding the Pain of Others” by Susan Sontag, which she said was a very influential book for a budding journalist, and she tried to read it every year. “I should probably go back and read it now,” she said.

Looking at the future of journalism, Que believes this is an incredible time for people to enter the field. “The future of journalism is bright, the future is exciting, the barriers to publishing have dropped,” she said. “Anybody can start a daily news site any day for free and they don’t have to own a building, and they don’t have to own a (printing) press and they don’t have to be a certain age.” With anxiety about the business side of journalism growing in the modern anti-media environment, Que believes that a premium product that people find vital to their lives will always be supported. “I think it is a great time to be thinking about getting into journalism, and the opportunities are so much wider than they ever were: the types of content you can create, the appetite for new voices and new perspectives, the things we can do now with data and visualizations and just visuals period. I think that’s really thrilling.” Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

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1BDRM apartment at 1210 Dr. Martin Luther King NE, 87106. Hardwood floors, open floor plan, off street parking, pets negotiable. $650/mo +utilities. Call 505-377-7630.

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FROM $475/MO 2BDRM from $550/mo No pets. 3425 Smith SE. 924-1031.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 14, 2017 / Page 9

Crime briefs Battery on a healthcare worker at UNM Psychiatric Center On Aug. 2, two officers were sent to the UNM Psychiatric Center in reference to a battery, according to a UNMPD report. Upon arrival, one officer spoke with a female in the meeting room who said she and another patient were in an altercation concerning community phone use. She said the other patient had already used the phone for 15 minutes before she spoke on the phone. The female said the other patient asked her to hang up the phone after she had only spoken for 10 minutes. Then, the other patient hung up the phone while the female was still using it. Out of anger, the female said she went after the other patient. The female said she has anger issues herself, but when the staff became involved, they did not use

their skills to calm her down. Two staff members tried to separate the patients. She said one of the staff members used his elbows on her neck, causing pain. While the staff members were taking the female to the seclusion room, she continued to try to hit and kick them. Once inside, one of the staff members asked her to move away from the door — she refused and slapped him with her right arm, hitting him in the left ear. The other staff member said the patient scratched his abdomen. Rescue was not called for the female’s complaint, because she was at a medical facility. The case will be sent to the District Attorney’s office. Battery on a healthcare worker at UNM Mental Health Center On the morning of Aug. 3 an officer on patrol was dispatched

Field in reference to a male causing a disturbance, according to a report. The call reported that the male was disturbing approximately 30 individuals playing frisbee soccer by yelling and threatening them with a belt. When officers arrived, they observed the male sitting in the middle of the area the individuals were playing. As the officers approached, one of the officers believed the male was intoxicated, as the male said he did not have to leave, this was his land. When the officers began walking the male to the police vehicle to obtain a Criminal Trespass Notice, he began yelling and threatening whoever called the police. He refused to stop; when told to stop, he continued to walk away. The other officer placed the male on the ground using a physical maneuver. The male became compliant, and

the first officer issued him a Criminal Trespass Notice, telling him to walk off campus, southbound toward Central Ave. The male began yelling profanities at the officer, threatening to injure him and kill his family. The male stopped in the parking lot, just north of Central Ave., crossing his arms and looking as though he was about to fight. He told the officer to “come and make me leave.” The first officer asked him to leave and waited at a safe distance for about five minutes for him to leave. The male continued to yell obscenities. The first officer told the second he was going to arrest the male. The officer placed the male under arrest, and he was transported to the Metropolitan Detention Center without incident or injury. Compiled by Elizabeth Sanchez

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BASement FurniShed Room. QUIET MALE STUDENT only. Shared kitchen/ BA. Across from campus. $340/mo. 505‑243‑0553. For rent in newly remodeled 2BDRM townhouse with PhD student. 3 miles from campus and old town. Female responsible student only. ND/ NS. $525/mo rent. $250dd. Furnished or unfurnished. All utilities paid, including wifi. Refrigerated air, solar heat. Hot tub available. Good storage, full private BA. Call/ text: 505‑975‑6528. 1Bdrm

Academy Square Great Value, Great Location, Beautiful Apartments. Starting Price $675 Academy Square offers one and two bedroom apartment homes to its residents with the Arroyo Del Oso Golf Course next door, refreshing pool, relaxing spa and fine dining and shopping just steps away. The grounds are beautiful with mature trees and well manicured landscaping. Our apartments have every convenience you will need and special touches such as French Doors and spacious octagon shaped kitchens that are perfect for entertaining your family and friends, 24 hour on call maintenance. Water, Sewage and Trash Included. Call us today at Academy Square to schedule your personal tour!

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to the UNM Mental Health Center in reference to a battery on a healthcare technician, according to a police report. When the officer arrived, a security officer said a patient spat on a healthcare technician. The technician wrote a statement, indicating a patient spat on him during a crisis call. The technician restrained a patient when a charge nurse told him to do so. In order to do so, the technician grabbed the patient’s wrist. The patient spat on the right side of his face. The technician wishes to press charges. The case will be forwarded to the District Attorney’s office for review. Criminal trespass notice, disorderly conduct and restraining/ obstructing an officer at Johnson Field On the afternoon of Aug. 8, two officers were dispatched to Johnson

(505) 821-4651 6110 Academy Rd NE, Albuquerque

505.266.3118 4949 Roma NE Albuquerque, NM 87108

PAGE 10 / MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 2017

How to access the Daily Lobo


How to work for the Daily Lobo The Daily Lobo is created entirely by students like you! Working at the Daily Lobo gives students real-world experience in an educational setting — it’s like an internship on steroids!

Print Newspaper Pick up the Daily Lobo on campus and the UNM area. The Daily Lobo is your source for news and information. Find great coupons in our Coupon Bonanza section on Mondays or find out what’s happening in our Haps section on Thursdays!

Working at the Daily Lobo might be the right fit for you.

Website Can’t wait till Monday and Thursday? New content is published daily on our website Check out our podcasts and videos while you’re there!

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.

Social Media Follow us on social media!







Mobile App The free Daily Lobo mobile app is available for Android and Apple devices. Scan QR code to download!

Jobs at the Daily Lobo include

Lobo Life Calendar of Events Find out what’s going on campus everyday with the Daily Lobo Life Calendar of Events. Check it out at, Daily Lobo mobile app or in print! Scan here and subscribe to have daily events emailed to you every morning.

Accounting Assistant Advertising Representative Classified Advertising Representative Advertising Production Freelance Photographer Freelance Reporter Cartoonist Delivery Production Assistant Search for department at Student Publications at to see what jobs are available and to apply. We’re also expanding our multimedia platforms. Contact Elizabeth Sanchez at if you have an interest in podcasts and video content. Call the Daily Lobo at (505)277-5656


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 14, 2017 / Page 11

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Lobos extend their win streak at home UNM begins its 2017 season with an exciting home victory By Robert Maler

Gleadle, a senior from Chichester, England, tallied the final goal of the match to make the margin 3-1 in favor of the Lobos. Head coach Jeremy Fishbein seemed to be pleased with the contributions, which were distributed evenly between new and veteran players. However, he also focused on areas to improve upon. “This was our first exhibition game and there were a lot of positives and a couple of areas we still need to work on,” Fishbein said in a release. “All in all, I’m happy with where we are right now at this point in the beginning of preseason.” Next up, UNM will square off against the Colorado School of Mines in another exhibition match. The schools last played against each other in the spring, where Colorado School of Mines ground out a 1-0 victory. New Mexico lost three of the four spring matches it played in the spring, including both of the ones it played at home. The Lobos will host the upcoming exhibition match at the UNM Soccer Complex with a scheduled start time of 7 p.m. on Thursday, Aug. 17.

@robert_maler UNM’s men’s soccer was unbeaten at home last season and continued to protect home turf with an exhibition win over Air Force on Saturday. Both teams had stretches in the first half where each controlled the ball, but Air Force and New Mexico played to a dead heat, going into halftime tied 0-0 at the UNM Soccer Complex. The Falcons struck first, putting an Austin Dewing shot past the goalkeeper at the 61:11 mark to snag a 1-0 advantage over the Lobos. But the lead was short-lived. New Mexico notched the equalizer a mere 15 seconds later after Aaron Herrera put freshman Nick Taylor in position to tie things up. Taylor’s shot made the score 1-1 in the 62nd minute, and New Mexico seemed to find a rhythm after that. New Mexico went ahead for the first time in the match after another newcomer put the ball into the net. Antoine Vial scored and Noah Bushey assisted on the goal as the Lobos went on top 2-1 at 70:24. Bushey notched another assist toward the end of the match in the 89th minute, sending the ball to Sam Gleadle to set up the goal.

File Photo

Aaron Herrera defends the ball against Grand Canyon University on Sept. 11, 2016. Herrera assisted Nick Taylor in the opening goal against Air Force on Aug. 12, 2017 at the Soccer Complex. The Lobos won 3-1.

This essay is amazing it deserves to be published!

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Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers football and men’s and women’s tennis. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @robert_maler.

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To Apply Applications are available in Marron Hall Rm. 107 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or download an application at /best-student-essays/


and Academic Calendars


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, August 14, 2017 / Page 13





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PAGE 14 / MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 2017


from page



has increased community participation and aims to decrease the number of daytime burglaries. Educating the public is important for promoting crime prevention and awareness, and police officers are still held to strict standards, undergoing numerous training exercises include “New to Force,” “Community Policing” and “Cultural Sensitivity Training.” “We pride ourselves on the training our officers receive,” Espinoza said. Along with their continued education, officers are asked to show their dedication to their community by participating in at least two community outreach events per year. Events may include the Twitter event, “#CopTalk,” held on the first Tuesday of every month

and “Coffee with a Cop,” which is held once each month. In the interest of improving communication between the public and the police force, these events are monitored by the Police And Community Together team, acting directly on the concerns of the Albuquerque residents participating in the police sanctioned events. Operating within its own authority, the University of New Mexico Police Department also offers a wide variety of crime prevention seminars aimed at promoting safety awareness on campus. Students, faculty and staff have access to safety and emergency training that includes full-term Emergency Management and Preparedness classes for both undergraduate and

graduate programs. “Individuals will learn how to prepare themselves, their family, their community, and they’ll be able to respond on their campus in the event of an emergency,” UNMPD Emergency Manager Byron Piatt said. “They’ll be able to join our campus community emergency response team.” The University also hosts occasional events such as Safety Week, in which UNM members can attend numerous seminars and workshops that are geared toward educating attendants about emergency and safety awareness and prevention. In April the Daily Lobo reported that UNMPD began hosting monthly meetings with residence halls and some UNM faculty to discuss safety

concerns on campus, which aimed to strongly encourage students and staff to educate and prepare themselves for emergency situations and recognize the need for an attentive police force that is dedicated to protecting the campus community. Alongside proactive campus patrols, regular building checks and average response times of under five minutes, UNMPD offers affiliated members valuable resources for defending themselves and their property while on campus. A campus escort service is available to all students and staff who find themselves in an uncomfortable situation on campus and need a security escort to ensure their safety. “If we don’t have a security

guard available, then we’ll dispatch an officer,” UNMPD Public Information Officer Trace Peck said. The department also provides and monitors the LoboGuardian app service, which transforms any cell phone into an emergency phone with a direct connection to the UNMPD dispatch center. The app also provides other safety services to users such as GPS tracking, the option to text an officer discretely when in a distressed situation and the ability to alert friends and family in the case of an emergency. Kael Krepfl is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter @thelobokael.


Keyana Smith shares her strategies for success By Robert Maler @robert_maler

A recent academic award for the New Mexico men’s basketball team may have had Lobo fans remembering some of the issues and the start of last season and pondering the simple question — how? Former head coach Craig Neal said he was disappointed in several things early on in the 2016-17 season, prompting him to shake up the starting lineup. He cited some of the issues having to do with effort on the court but also said there were players that were failing to meet expectations in the classroom. The players answered the academic call, setting a high standard for others to follow along the way. The team picked up the pace to secure a cumulative grade point average that reached 3.05.

Tim Williams, who was a senior last season, said the players realized that if they didn’t take care of things in the classroom, there wouldn’t be basketball. He said they decided to really buckle down to get things corrected. The former Lobo forward also said student success specialist Keyana Smith deserves much of the praise for getting the players to the finish line. Williams was one of four studentathletes named to the 2016-17 National Association of Basketball Coaches (NABC) Honors Court for the Lobos, as UNM paced the field with four players earning the distinction. A release said the honorees included Williams, Adam Cumber, Conner MacDougall and Anthony Mathis on the heels of the team earning its second straight NABC Team Excellence Award.The minimum requirement to receive the award is a team GPA of 3.00. It appears the players weren’t

necessarily facing eligibility issues, rather a failure to meet a high standard of excellence had been set as the precedent for the team. “I think it stemmed from a culture of higher standards, and I think the statement was made based on the standards,” she said. “We have a standard that you get B’s and A’s.” With her attention focused on helping the team start its quest to garner the award for a third straight year, Smith took the time to participate in a Q&A about the work that goes into getting such results. Q: What kind of things do you do for the team to put the players in position to be successful? A: We do a lot of stuff that is structured. They are so used to having a structured lifestyle in basketball, that they ultimately need that structure in academics. They have required study hall times where they have to meet with me throughout the week. They

come as a team together and work in the lab. They pick up their folder when they first come in and check in with me. We go over what they have that day, what grades they’ve gotten back and once (that) is figured out, we go to the lab. I’m there to help if they need something explained on an assignment. Before they leave and turn in their folder, they have to also check out. We kind of go over it together so that we are both on the same page. If they started working on a paper and still have more to do to compete the assignments, it lets me know to follow up with them and give them a little reminder… keeping everything structured. Q: Do those two go hand-in-hand? Do you think academic success translates to better play on the court? A: I think it does. At least for me — because I played softball — if I’m trying to think about getting my swing

back, the last thing I want to do is also think about being up until 1 a.m. writing a paper. If you finish the school work early and that next day you just have to focus on your sport, I feel like that gives someone a clearer head. Q: Was there anything else that you would want people to know about? A: People kind of have a stigma that the players are just an athlete that is there to play a sport, but I think that what they do in the classroom shows they can be successful in both. I think (the student-athletes) find pride in the fact that they achieve something that others don’t. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers football and men’s and women’s tennis. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @robert_maler.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Welcome Back to UNM! (Level 3) By Eddie Wyckoff

Monday, August 14, 2017 / Page 15








Level: 1

2 3 4

White to move and mate in 4. Your columnist apologizes that the “M” seems to be an “H,” but assures you that is not the case! This puzzle is slightly tricky, since a few alternate moves only take slightly longer to mate. Hint: carefully observe which squares around the Black king are controlled, and try to find two forcing sacrifices in a row.. Solution to last puzzle: 1.c8=B! Kb8 2.d8=N Ka7 3.Nc6# Want to learn how to read this? Visit Suggestions? Comments? 8/14/17

July 24th issue puzzle solved

Level: 1 sudoku

2 3 4

Level 1 2 3 4 July 24th issue puzzle solved



Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit

8/14/17 © 2017 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events



Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains everyof Anthropology Maxwell Museum 1 to 9. The digit,exhibition features For strategies photographs, posters, film, music, news and other works by onreporting how to solve artists,Sudoku, journalists visitand activists who

Monday-Sunday, August 14-20, 2017

Current Exhibits

A New Deal at UNM: Federal funding transforms the University of have supported or participated in New Mexico in the 1930s Monday, Thursday, Friday: 9:00am- DAPL protests. © 2017 The Mepham Group. Distributed by 5:00pm Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved. Tuesday, Wednesday: 9:00am– La Frontera y Nuevo México: The Border and New Mexico 7:00m Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Saturday: 12:00–4:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Maxwell Museum of Anthropology 105, Center for Southwest Research La Frontera examines border The exhibit focuses on UNM’s and immigration policies and involvement in New Deal realities from an anthropological perspective. programming, as both a recipient of funds and as a location for New Deal- related offices and No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and programs. Immigrants Exhibition Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm It Was Then 10:00am-4:00pm Wednesday and Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibition features both Friday musical instruments from the CFA Downtown Photography exhibition by UNM countries singled out in the original Fine Arts student, Rachel Donovan. travel ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the Long Environmentalism In The Near ban. North Tuesday- Friday, 10:00am - 4:00pm, Reurpose/Revision/Reconstruction Exhibition Saturday: 10:00am - 8:00pm Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm UNM Art Museum Subhankar Banerjee presents Richard Levy Gallery a selection of his photographs, This exhibition presents works by sculptor/architect writing, lectures, interviews and Albuquerque other activist initiatives over the Bruce Warren Davis and multiartist and UNM past sixteen years that contribute disciplinary to the long environmentalism in professor, Mary Tsiongas. Arctic North America. What The Color Blue Sounds Like Tuesday - Saturday, 11:00amEntering Standing Rock 4:00pm Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm

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.


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

To submit a calendar listing, email

Meetings Staff Council Student Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club

Student Groups & Gov’t Success

Staff Council Rewards Recognition Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club


Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 A journaling support group for individuals who have a current and/or past cancer diagnosis.

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.

Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center

Meetings Board of Regents Meeting 9:00am-12:00pm SUB Ballroom C Staff Council Executive Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Soccer vs. Colorado State University 7:30-9:30pm UNM Soccer Complex

wednesday Campus Events Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 16

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

PAGE 16 / MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 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.

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

PAPer due? Former UNM instructor,

Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254‑9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

mAthemAtiCs, stAtistiCs tutor.

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

Health & Wellness struggling? oFFering strength‑

based, problem‑focused, holistic, ex‑ perienced therapy. UNM area. Most In‑ surances. Sliding scale. Jay Glickman LPCC. 505‑585‑2601.

Albuquerque insight meditAtion

Center offers various days and times for meditation, dharma talks and dis‑ cussions in the Vipassana Buddhist tradition. All levels of experience are welcome. Meditation guidance is of‑ fered for new attendees. See

Apartments AvAilAble August 15. 2BDRM, 1BA;

W/D hookups. You pay gas/ electric $580/mo $400/dd. Not far from UNM. 1901 Edith SE Apt B. Must PASS background & credit check. No Pets. Call 505‑569‑2477 or 505‑362‑8277.

studios w/ Free utilities. 1 block from UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $485‑ 525/mo. 246‑2038 (Call between 9am‑ 6pm only). www.kachina‑ From $475/mo +utilities. 2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No pets. 3425 Smith SE. Tony Olmi 924‑1031.


bloCk to unm. Large, clean, quite.

1BDRM. Starting $610/mo and 2BDRM starting $765/mo. No pets. 505‑255‑2685/ 505‑268‑0525.

Cnm studios, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate con‑ sultant: 243‑2229.



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.

wow!!! AFFordAble... 2 bedroom

home adjacent to Nob Hill... Conve‑ nient to UNM, hospitals, bases, bus... Hardwood floors, deck, washer/ dryer...‑ Can be completely or partially fur‑ nished... Only $776 to someone cho‑ sen who will pamper my home! IS THAT YOU? No pets/ smoking/ drugs/ parties... Abide by Albuquerque Crime Free Policy... CALL...MOVE IN TO‑ DAY... 505‑220‑8455. lArge, quiet 1bdrm w/ office. Living room w/ FP, large kitchen. No pets, NS. Shared laundry. $550/mo. Near CNM/UNM sports complex. 255‑7874. heArt oF nob hill. Small 1BDRM,

patio area and $550/mo. 255‑7874.



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. Free unm PArking, large, clean. 1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505‑850‑9749. studio APArtment, w/d, off street parking. $575/mo, $500dd. 310 Stan‑ ford SE, 505‑362‑0837.

ChristiAn womAn hAs safe clean fur‑ nished room with cable/ internet. ND. NS. $425/mo +1/2 utilities. $150dd. Call for interview, 505‑615‑8825. looking For new roommate. School oriented! $600/mo utilities included. House near Carlsile/ Indian School. Call/ text 505‑850‑4057. 3bdrm house, one room for rent. 10

mins from campus. $450/mo rent, $450 deposit. Available now. Pool, ten‑ nis court, basketball court, W/D, house furnished, BDRM isn’t. Call/ text today: 720‑684‑8541.

1bdrm in 2drm apartment in Sun Vil‑ lage w/ music student. Five minutes from UNM, shuttle available. Swim‑ ming pool, fitness center, $400/mo +electric. NS.Call Kyle: 505‑603‑6027. smAll bAsement Furnished Room.

QUIET MALE STUDENT only. Shared kitchen/ BA. Across from campus. $340/mo. 505‑243‑0553.

1bdrm For rent in newly remodeled

2BDRM townhouse with PhD student. 3 miles from campus and old town. Fe‑ male responsible student only. ND/ NS. $525/mo rent. $250dd. Furnished or unfurnished. All utilities paid, includ‑ ing wifi. Refrigerated air, solar heat. Hot tub available. Good storage, full private BA. Call/ text: 505‑975‑6528.

For Sale two eACh, two drawer all wood filing

cabnients. Legal size. $45 obo. Call for photos: 263‑8827.

Houses For Rent 2bdrm, 1bA house for rent. $725/mo, $725dd +gas/ electric. No pets. NS. 3 blocks to UNM. 505‑321‑7669.

two eACh dorm sized fridges. 2.4cf,

heArt oF nob Hill. 2BDRM, 2BA,

sCooter: hondA PCX150. New tires/

hardwood floors, skylights. Campus and Amherst NE. $1200/mo. 505‑255‑7874.

unm north CAmPus. Lomas/ Girard,

excellent shape. $55 & $45 OBO. Call for photos: 263‑8827.

Battery. Approximately 100 miles/ gal‑ lon. Red. $1970. #450‑3538.

Computer Stuff

4BDRM, 2BA, hardwood floors, FP, W/D, $1400/mo.719‑231‑0527.

Rooms For Rent 3bdrm house. looking for quiet

friendly male graduate student. 2 blocks from UNM. $280/mo. + share of utilities. Free Internet. Furnished or unfurnished. Call Ken 505‑604‑6322.

Check out ads with this icon...

In the following categories: ‑ Apartments ‑ Duplexes - Houses for Rent


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.

ComPletely remodeled, lArge

Abortion And Counseling Ser-


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

Pt AssistAnCe For a disabled individ‑

ChildCAre now hiring FT/ PT posi‑

tions available. Call 298‑7547.

Jobs Off Campus part‑time nanny/ mentor/ role model/ companion for 20 year old female twins (special needs). Knowledge of sign language helpful. Send letter of in‑ terest to Eddie Ray at Po boX 3176 Albuquerque, nm 87190 Cheer, hiP‑hoP, jazz/ ballet dance,

and black belt karate instructors needed. Positions must be filled imme‑ diately. Teach youth ages 4‑15 one night/ week. Great part time pay. Call 505‑899‑1666 or apply at

ACtive, enthusiAstiC stAFF needed for K‑5 before and after school pro‑ grams. Some experience with school age kids required, M‑F $11‑$13/hr. Ap‑ ply online at Position AvAilAble For on‑call and PT servers. Close to UNM. Person‑ able, strong, common sense, clean ap‑ pearance, team player, professional. Sharon 505‑804‑8000, Tami 505‑681‑7185. selF‑stArter needed immediately

for custodial, yard work & purchase & distribution of supplies and equipment for office. Able to multitask, lift 30‑ 40lbs with reliable transportation. $11/hr up to 20 hrs. Apply online at or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE.

now hiring! mArio’s Pizza is looking

for some team members for all of our locations. FT & PT positions avail‑ able. Contact Jennifer at 505‑883‑4414 for more information.

morning And lunCh delivery posi‑

tions available: clean driving record, professional, team player, strong, per‑ sonable, common sense. Sharon 505‑804‑8000, Tami 505‑681‑7185.

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

children ages 18 mos. ‑ 8th grade. Must be available at least two days a week either 8:30‑3:30, or 3‑6. Pay DOE. Please email resume to

Make Up! Start up kits start at $25. You can earn 40% commission & $1,000 with the Kick Start Bonus. Go to Enter Reference Code: Dsanchez2240

Page 8‑9

ual: consulting, driving, and some travel. $10‑20/hr. UNM students only. Call/ text 505‑450‑5111. mAndy’s FArm serves individuals

wAnted young FemAle student for

Avon sAles rePs‑ Work PT selling

‑ Houses for Sale ‑ Rooms for Rent

In the Daily Lobo Housing Guide...

Child Care

with disabilities in a variety of pro‑ grams on a beautiful farm in the South Valley of Albuquerque. We are now looking for Residential Support Coaches for full time and part time shifts. Job duties include: ‑ Engaging individuals in activities of their choice. ‑ Teaching and modeling skills related to cleaning, meal preparation, and home care. ‑ Assistance with personal care. ‑ Assistance with animal care, garden‑ ing, and horsemanship activities. ‑ Completion of shift logs and other pa‑ perwork.

Applicants must have a HS diploma/ GED, valid driver’s license, car insur‑ ance, and reliable transportation. Salary: $9.80/hour Email a resume and cover letter to Tessa Rose: 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 de‑ tails. 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 sports@daily or editorinchief@daily for details.

LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Monday-Sunday, August 14-20, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 15

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

Student Groups & Gov’t 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.

Meetings 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.



Campus Events

Campus Events

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

Student Health & Counseling Open House 8:30-10:30am Student Health and Counseling Center UNM’s Student Health & Counseling (SHAC) invites all UNM students/ parents/faculty/staff to an Open House where they can learn more about the services SHAC offers to the Lobo community and get to know the SHAC team.

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Soccer vs. Colorado School of Mines 7:00-9:00pm UNM Soccer Complex

Student Groups & Gov’t Sprechtisch Meeting 7:30-10:00pm 108 Vassar Dr SE

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

Friday Night Live 8:00-10:30pm SUB The entire building will be full of great events. This year there will be a Photo Booth, Casino Games, Henna Tattoos, Karaoke, Student Organizations, Video Games on Projection Screens, Lobo Sports Teams, a Dance, and Free Food!

Art & Music


New Mexico Contemporary Ensemble 7:00-9:00pm CFA Downtown Studio

To submit a calendar listing, email

The New Mexico Contemporary Ensemble aims to bring the music of the past century’s most prolific and creative composers to the audiences of New Mexico. Suggested $10 donation.

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Soccer vs. University of San Francisco 7:30-9:30pm UNM Soccer Complex

SATURDAY Sports & Recreation

class schedule and we’ll help you find where your classes are on a campus tour. Movie on the Field: Guardians of the Galaxy 8:00-10:30pm Johnson Field Bring a blanket, friends and we’ll have the popcorn! Sponsored by ASUNM SSE & SWFC, UNM Greek Life, Student Activities Center, and the VP of Student Affairs.

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Soccer vs. Grand Canyon University 10:30am-12:30pm UNM Soccer Complex

UNM Men’s Soccer vs. Grand Canyon University 7:00-9:00pm UNM Soccer Complex

SUNDAY Campus Events

Class Crawl Campus Tour 5:00-7:00pm Cornell Mall Freshmen, come print out your

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

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