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TEDxABQ explores diverse experiences By Hannah Eisenberg @DailyLobo The TEDxABQ event at the Albuquerque Convention Center this weekend discussed the connections humans can draw from their different lives and experiences through mutual understanding, patience and the willingness to listen. More audience members than seats filled the auditorium to listen to 14 speakers and six performers from various cultural and educational backgrounds speak about important discoveries in their lives. The event began with a violinist, Phoenix Avalon, performing segments of his favorite classical pieces. He spoke of his journey to understand how he, as a classical violinist, can fit into today’s fastpaced, technology-driven society. Avalon spoke of the emotional expression he feels playing the violin as a means of connection to what some consider an outdated music. He discovered the relationships one can build through music as he played at the bedside of his favorite teacher in the last days of her battle with breast cancer. Olivia Gatwood, a poet, performed after Phoenix. She made the audience squirm in their seats as she began to recount through poetry her first experience using a tampon. Although her story revolved around elements of queer identity, girlhood and body image, by the end of her poem she had the entire
April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel
Issa Nyaphage talks about the power art has to save lives on Sept. 9, 2017. This year TEDxABQ 2017 featured 18 speakers ranging from entrepreneurs, scientists, artists and leaders from the community.
TEDx page 5
Lobos finish just short of comeback Training helps students counter DACA repeal By Cameron Goeldner @goeldfinger Three quarters of stagnant offense and a big night from New Mexico State quarterback Tyler Rogers resulted in the New Mexico Lobos losing the Rio Grande Rivalry for the second year in a row. Things got off to a quick start in the game, as UNM’s Tyrone Owens fumbled on the second play from scrimmage. The Aggies recovered in Lobos territory and quickly capitalized on the turnover with a touchdown. However, things got sticky on the extra point as the Aggies fumbled the snap, and Jalin Burrell returned it 98 yards for the Lobos to notch two points. From there, things slowed down — the teams exchanged punts until New Mexico State broke through again. NMSU quarterback Rogers launched a pass to midfield that went off the fingers of a UNM defender and into the arms of Izaiah Lottie. The wide receiver took the ball into the end zone for an 81yard touchdown pass. This time, the Aggies were able to convert the
extra point to put the score at 13-2, where it remained through the end of the first quarter. Rogers came through with an impressive effort for the Aggies, passing for 401 yards, four touchdowns and one interception. Lobos head coach Bob Davie was very complimentary of the fourth-year quarterback following the game. “I think he’s really good, I do,” Davie said. “He’s a fourth-year guy with a really good surrounding cast. It’s hard to find guys like number 16; he’s for real. I think they have a good scheme. I think they have been together now for five years — they have good players, good coaches and I think he’s really a good quarterback. When he doesn’t turn it over, he’s difficult. I thought our defense hung in there, honestly, they really did.” The second quarter started with a strong drive for the Lobos, who marched 56 yards down the field but had to settle for a 23-yard field goal from Jason Saunders following a defensive stand by the Aggies. Both sides were careless with the football at times, which was highlighted by a sequence early in the second quarter where the
Lobos forced an NMSU fumble but gave it right back 17 seconds later when Richard McQuarley dropped the pitch from Lamar Jordan. The Aggies were able to cash in on that turnover as well, adding a field goal to put them up 16-5. After forcing a Lobo punt, the Aggies marched deep into UNM territory but nearly gave it away when Jake Rothschiller forced another fumble. But the Aggies were to recover the the loose ball and eventually end the drive with a touchdown. Undisciplined play hurt the Lobos again in the final minutes of the half, as a hold nullified a touchdown return on the kickoff from Elijah Lily. And instead of scoring on a potential game-changing play, UNM was forced to punt on the ensuing possession. UNM had another opportunity, following a short NMSU punt, to put points on the board and end the half on a positive note. But quarterback Lamar Jordan threw an interception when he took a chance down the right sideline and the teams went into the locker
Football page 2
By Madison Spratto @Madi_Spratto More than 200 people gathered in the Rodey Theater on the University of New Mexico’s Main Campus on Friday, Sept. 8 for a Know Your Rights training. Sponsored by the UNM Sanctuary Campus Working Group, the training was held in response to the recent decision made by President Donald Trump to rescind the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals policy. “DACA itself was an executive action; it was not law,” said Eduardo Esquivel, education equity organizer for the New Mexico Dream Team and a biochemistry major at UNM. “We knew from the beginning that it was something up in the air — that is, wasn’t going to stay forever.” Anyone with DACA benefits expiring before March 5, 2018 must apply for a two-year renewal by Oct. 5. 2017, Esquivel said. UNM School of Law is offering free assistance from attorneys for students looking to renew their
DACA paperwork. “There (are) a lot of things that could happen in the coming months and the coming weeks,” Esquivel said. “I don’t want to be alarming, but I want to be realistic.” UNM professors have taken a stance on the decision. “We must be ready to step up in different ways and different capacities to protect and defend our students,” said Irene Vasquez, UNM professor and Chicana and Chicano Studies department chair. “Today we are beginning a discussion on these possibilities.” The training showcased several speakers who talked about what individuals can do for undocumented UNM students. “I came, because I wanted to get as much information as I can so that I can help my students or fellow graduate students or anyone that needs it,” said Tori Cárdenas, a graduate student and teaching assistant for the English department. Rebekah Wolf, an attorney for the New Mexico Immigrant Law
DACA page 5
On the Daily Lobo website GRIJALVA: Hatch Chile Fest video production
GOELDNER: Men’s Soccer — UC Irvine recap
LOBO PAGE TWO Football
Monday,S eptember 11, 2017
room with the score 23-5 in favor of the Aggies. In the first half, the Lobos had 10 penalties for 90 yards and three turnovers, with only 148 yards of total offense. The second half appeared promising for the Lobos, as they started out by forcing an NMSU punt and drove down into Aggies territory. Unfortunately for UNM, it turned out the same way many of the first half drives did. Jordan was hit as he threw and picked off again for the Lobos fourth turnover. It was also Jordan’s last play of the night, as he was replaced by Tevaka Tuioti. The Aggies put together another long, mechanical drive and capped it off with an 8-yard touchdown pass to Jaleel Scott. The third quarter ended with the Aggies ahead 30-5. Despite the quarterback change, Davie said that Jordan is still the starting quarterback, and he just was out of sync tonight. “He (Lamar Jordan) made some bad decisions and at some point you have to put the other quarterback in,” Davie said. “But as I stand here tonight, Lamar is still our quarterback. But certainly Tevaka kind of confirmed what we thought from practice. We’ll see.” In the fourth quarter, the Lobos offense finally showed some life, as they took the ball 54 yards for a touchdown. Tuioti was hit as he threw and the ball was tipped in the air, but it still ended up in the hands of Chris Davis for a touchdown. Instead of kicking an extra point, the Lobos went for the two-point conversion, but the pass fell incomplete. After a quick stop by the Lobos defense, the offense deployed the reverse, and it paid off. On the first play of the drive, the reverse to Jay Griffin IV went for 61 yards and a
Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin
Aggie Jaleel Scott recovers a loose ball contested by Lobo Jalin Burrell during the UNM vs. NMSU game at Dreamstyle Stadium on Saturday, Sept. 9, 2017.
touchdown. This time, they converted the two point conversion to get back within 11 with 10:09 to play. The Lobos’ defense came up big once again, as Jacob Girgle intercepted a Rogers pass and set the offense up inside Aggie territory. Unable to punch the ball in for a touchdown, Jason Sanders converted a 22-yard field goal to make it an eight-point game with 6:11 to play.
Another Aggie drive was snuffed out early, and the Lobos defense forced another punt. With 5:18 to play, the Lobos took over at the 35-yard line with chance to tie the game. It looked like it wasn’t meant to be for the Lobos, as they went 3-and-out and were forced to punt. But UNM got the ball back again and turned an eight play, 80-yard drive into a 19-yard
touchdown pass. But the comeback effort fell short, as New Mexico was unable to pick up the two-point conversion. With 1:11 to play, and still trailing 30-28, UNM tried an onside kick. NMSU recovered and forced the Lobos to burn its final two timeouts by running its way to first downs. Rogers was able to take a knee and allow the final seconds
to tick off the clock for a secondstraight win for the Aggies in the Rio Grande Rivalry. Cameron Goeldner is a freelance sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer but also contributes content for baseball, basketball, football and track and field. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @goeldfinger.
“IT” remake offers worthy retelling of classic By Hector Valverde @DailyLobo You’ve undoubtedly seen or heard of the 1990 ABC adaptation of Steven King’s novel, “IT.” Despite the miniseries’ undeniable cheesiness, Tim Curry singlehandedly drilled the terrifying Pennywise the Dancing Clown, or IT, into the horror hall of fame. Andy Muschietti’s 2017 “IT” delivers on that promise of horror, with a little extra thrown in too. The faithful adaptation follows a group of preteens investigating the disappearance of their town’s children while being terrorized by
a diabolical clown. Where the 1990 adaptation stumbled when Curry was off screen, the horror element of Muschietti’s “IT” felt like an additional boon. To be honest, the trailers have spoiled about twothirds of the film’s scary moments. Thankfully, the trailers didn’t show the main meat of the film: the kids’ characters. Thriving on its story of friendship, thanks to the cast’s chemistry, the film is as much a coming-of-age tale as a horror movie. “IT” was full of surprisingly fun, well-written moments. If you’re a “Stranger Things” fan, you owe it to yourself to see Finn Wolfhard’s delightful performance as Richie. He
very well may have stolen the show from Bill Skarsgård’s Pennywise. Despite other great performances, the cast does feel a bit overstuffed. From the seven-member gang, Wyatt Oleff ’s Stanley could have been cut completely to no detriment — I remembered him solely as “the Jewish kid.” The packed cast also causes the narrative to stutter in places. Though beautifully morbid and enjoyable, the first and second acts often felt like a collection of spooky vignettes instead of one cohesive story. Chosen Jacobs’ Mike also suffers from noticeably stilted screen time away from the rest of
the cast. It’s not until the middle of the second act, when the group is finally together, that the film really begins to flow well. Directionally, Muschietti and Skarsgård have taken Pennywise into complete horror territory. If Curry’s clown was deeply unsettling in all its camp, Skarsgård’s is pure terror. Though sadly sparse, the sequences that include Pennywise and its transformations hit all the notes of terror, disgust and intrigue to be expected of the monstrous clown. A more horror-based direction, on top of the benefit of a big Hollywood budget, has helped
Skarsgård stand apart from Curry’s iconic take on the role. An odd, but properly King mix of horror and coming of age, “IT” successfully pulls off scares and genuine affection alike. Though I would have liked to see more of Skarsgård’s Pennywise, the excellent chemistry of the young cast more than makes up for the light horror to be found in the film. Recommended on a big screen. 82/100. Hector Valverde is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @hpvalverde.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
monday, September 11, 2017 / Page 3
Lobos keep Red Rally tradition alive By Brendon Gray
@notgraybrendon The annual Red Rally brought out several hundred students to Johnson Field last week, looking to catch a glimpse of a 25-foot New Mexico State Aggie burn to the ground. The effigy — made of piping, chicken wire and newspaper — took weeks for student volunteers to complete. Once ablaze, the mascot only stood for a few minutes. “This is absolutely UNM’s most recognizable tradition,” said Kaylie Huizenga, executive director of the Associated Students of UNM agency, Lobo Spirit, which spearheaded the event. Numerous security personnel were patrolling through the night, including the Albuquerque Fire Department, who were charged with controlling and extinguishing the blaze. The 12th annual event was held two days before the UNM-NMSU face off on Saturday. In total, ASUNM spent over $16,800 on Red Rally, according to budgets. That budget included: $7,500 for the stage and sound equipment, about $3,000 for security, $2,000 for volunteer Red Rally T-shirts and just over $100 for off-campus “build parties.” “We could cut Red Rally. But if we did, there would be an uproar from students, because it’s such a long-standing tradition,” said Noah Brooks, ASUNM president, while talking with the Daily Lobo about money going toward the event.
Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @Celia_Raney
Hundreds of Lobos gathered at Red Rally on Thursday, Sept. 7, 2017 to watch a 25-foot NMSU Aggie burn and to show support for the UNM Lobos football team. The crowd danced and bobbed along with the music on stage
According to security, there were 15 instances of alcohol confiscation through the night. A security personnel at the event noted
many students had concealed their drinks to avoid detection. When confronted, event-goers were asked to pour out the liquor and
were allowed to remain at the rally, he said. Brendon Gray is a beat report-
er for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.
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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Monday, September 11, 2017
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LETTERS The University is rife with cronyism and corruption Editor, The two worst governors in this failed state’s history, Republican Susana Martinez and Democrat Bill Richardson, left a corrupt and vile stain on the University of New Mexico. UNM needs to drain the swamp of all appointees of these crooked governors. Cronyism is defined as the practice of awarding jobs to friends or trusted colleagues, especially in politics and between politicians and supportive organizations. This also includes appointing “cronies” to positions of authority, regardless of their qualifications. Why does UNM VP for Finance David Harris still have a job, after the LOBO/Scotland/Pit debacles? The guiding principles of the University of New Mexico include building trust through transparency, truthfulness, responsibility, including the highest standard of ethics.
What is Albuquerque doing to attract new businesses? Editor, Several cities across America are competing to host Amazon’s second headquarters. The company is looking for a city with a population of at least one million people, a strong university system and a stable and business-friendly environment. The winning city would see an investment
Last September, The UNM Executive Vice President David Harris angrily stormed out of an KOB interview after being asked about a $1,330.12 tax payer funded dinner at Wing Lei at the Wynn Hotel with a group of donors, including Governor Susana Martinez, former UNM President Bob Frank, UNM Regent President Rob Doughty and UNM’s former VP for Athletics Paul Krebs. Does Harris represent UNM’s principles? On August 2, 2011, UNM Executive Vice President David Harris, who used to be Chief of Staff for Gov. Bill Richardson, announced the appointment of Carla Domenici as the interim director of UNM Safety and Risk Services, even though Domenici possessed no qualifications in management or safety. The SRS Department lost over three-fourths of its staff. In 2014, an audit showed UNM was not in compliance regarding the Cleary Act. In 2015 UNM became only the second University in the nation to be investigated by the DOJ. UNM is spending $1.5 million dollars (it clearly doesn’t have) on sexual
assault training. In 2016 the Daily Lobo reported that UNM had over 30 violations when it comes to the handling, labeling and disposal of hazardous materials. UNM can’t afford this cronyism! In 2007 Harris also authorized a 50 percent pay raise of $45,000 for Marc Saavedra, the fortunate son of former New Mexico Rep. Kiki Saavedra. When first asked about the raise and informed about the numbers, Harris stated, “I don’t believe that...I don’t think he received a $35,000 increase.” Saavedra’s salaries/raises were signed by David Harris, even after his 2006 arrest for DWI. Saavedra is the current president of the Council of New Mexico University Presidents. #FortunateSon In 2008, David Harris was investigated for cronyism in the hiring/promotion of 21 UNM employees, including Billy Sparks who once served as Richardson’s deputy chief of staff. Sparks makes $145,000 a year, but was hired without meeting the written requirements. When the vice president of
Human Resources refused to sign off, Harris overruled her. Carlos Romero, who worked with Harris at the New Mexico Finance Authority, received a 14.3 percent raise, no documentation provided. Harris, who worked with Jeremy LaFaver’s father, hired Jeremy without a competitive search and no documentation, stating, “I recommended Jeremy not because I know him, but because he’s got good DNA.” When a free and fair press confronts the government, that means the system is working. For the past several years, local journalists at the Daily Lobo and ABQ Journal have acted more like sycophants than skeptics and more like stenographers than journalists. It’s tragic that the local news media, including the independent student voice of UNM since 1895, the Daily Lobo, is so cowed by the leaders of this broken down institution.
from Amazon of $5 billion and 50,000 new jobs created. As much as I would love to see Albuquerque win this bid to have Amazon boost the New Mexico economy, I hate to admit we have a slim-to-none chance of having Amazon build their second headquarters here. I grew up in Albuquerque, and I’m also a UNM alumnus. For as long as I can remember, Central has been in a perpetual state of construction chaos. Many businesses in the Nob Hill area have even complained about the ART construction; I’ve seen the
news reports on KOAT 7. We have one of the highest crime rates in the nation. I avoid driving through Central as much as possible, because it doubles my commuting time. Not to mention I’m approached by panhandlers each time I go out to do errands. Albuquerque does not offer a stable or business-friendly environment to Amazon. Our population is around 900,000, not quite enough for Amazon. My questions to the Albuquerque municipal government are twofold: what is the deadline for the ART project? And how
much is this project going to cost taxpayers after it’s all done? My questions to the Albuquerque mayor candidates are: what are you going to do to improve Albuquerque’s image? What are you going to do to reduce crime rates in our city? What will you do to get all these panhandlers off the streets? What are you going to do to stop these wasteful construction projects that make our city look like a third-world country?
Brian Fejer UNM Alumnus
Volume 122 Issue 8 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Celia Raney
EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief
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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
monday, September 11, 2017 / Page 5
UNM’s head spokesperson steps down By Brendon Gray @notgraybrendon The University of New Mexico’s primary spokesperson Dianne Anderson left her position earlier this month amid an effort to retool the position. She said the she is relocating
working on strategic messaging for the University. Communications leadership has said Anderson’s position will be redesigned to be a designated media relations officer charged with handling all media requests. Those requests have surged over the past years, according to Steve Carr, a University Communications
and Marketing supervisor. Anderson said the decision to resign was personal and did not involve the increased media attention. The opening will be posted soon, Carr said. Chief Communications and Marketing Officer Cinnamon Blair, Carr and the UCAM staff will field media requests during
embarrassing stories; reminders of our humanness. Air Force Lt. Col. Jannell MacAulay took the stage to describe how the practice of mindfulness has improved not only her life, but also the lives of the men and women that make up the 58th Special Operations Wing she commands at Kirkland Air Force base. “Mindfulness reminds me to slow down,” MacAuley said. She described her practice as a
way to stop ruminating on the past and worrying about her future, to be present with her children and her squad members alike. It is this mindfulness that reminds her to take a few minutes of her day to not only breathe and relax but also to remember to congratulate her squad members when they get a promotion. It is this mindfulness, as Jannell MacAulay describes it, that creates a culture of “trust,
care, love and connection” that TEDxABQ promotes. Shayai Lucero took the stage in her traditional native dress to describe what happens when connections, patience and mindfulness break down. The result is a lack of tolerance. Lucero tearfully described an experience she had with a woman who used racial slurs and derogatory remarks to describe Lucero’s ethnicity.
While the fear and hurt built up, Lucero reminded herself of the lessons she learned from her grandfather growing up in the Acoma and Laguna Pueblos: patience, adaptability and the willingness to change can get someone through even the most stressful situations in life.
have to say (they’re) citizens either,” Wolf said. “It only works if U.S. citizens also say, ‘I’m not going to answer that question.’” ICE needs a warrant to detain someone in a limited access space but not a public space, she said. A limited-access space is somewhere that requires identification or a key to enter. In order to show support for undocumented students, some universities have enforced a sanctuary campus policy. “Even if UNM doesn’t get to the point of implementing (a sanctuary campus policy), there are some great things that faculty can do,” Wolf said. Staff and faculty are not required
to assist ICE. “If ICE officials come to an administration official and ask for a schedule of a student, there is no obligation to give them that information,” Wolf said. “ICE relies on consent.” The faculty declared UNM a sanctuary campus through the Senate, but this has not yet been approved by the University, said Armando Bustamante, the student programs specialist at El Centro de la Raza. If UNM is approved as a sanctuary campus, the UNM Police Department would not be allowed to enforce immigration law. “The reality is that the UNMPD
doesn’t do immigration law enforcement, but we want to make sure it’s spelled out and told clearly,” Bustamante said. The staff council is working with the administration to see what can be done. “The message we got was that we’re not going to declare (to be a sanctuary campus), because of fears of money and other reasons,” he said. Wolf said she sees herself as both an attorney and a “social justice activist” who wants people to understand that the answer is going to come from a social movement, not the government. “It is up to you and your actions
to protect students at UNM; it is not going to be an institution, or the police, or the law,” Wolf said. “We rely on the resilience and strength of our undocumented and documented students,” said Jennifer Moore, a professor of law at UNM. “(The students) need to see us gathered in solidarity. They need to see our faces and know what is in our hearts,” Vasquez said. “We want to do everything possible to ensure their well being.”
Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.
audience laughing. She then spoke of how poetry has opened up a world of expression for her. “If we allow ourselves to look at our memories — and instead of insignificant or unrelatable…think of them as an archive of events that, regardless of size, have equal weight,” Gatwood said. Gatwood’s performance exemplified how connections can be found through sharing personal,
to Florida where her husband has taken a new job. Anderson joined the UNM community in 2012 after a more than 20-year career in local TV news. The position came with numerous responsibilities that included handling media requests, writing stories for UNM’s Newsroom website and
Hannah Eisenberg is a culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
Center, spoke about the rights of people who are undocumented and documented. “I’m going to try to be very specific to a concrete question,” Wolf said. “What happens if ICE comes to UNM?” Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers have jurisdiction over all non-citizens, including permanent residents, Wolf said. “ICE can walk up to anybody and say, ‘Where are your papers?’” she said. “Nowhere does it say you are required to answer the question.” Wolf’s advice for everyone is to remain silent and request to speak to an attorney. “To be clear, U.S. citizens don’t
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Madison Spratto is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Madi_Spratto.
PAGE 6 / MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2017
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Bricklight Nights highlights local art, businesses By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Bricklight Nights is an ongoing event, running each Wednesday through Sept. 27, that showcases local artists with local food, fun and entertainment in the Bricklight District, just south of Main Campus off Central Ave. “This is a local community support event,” said Kelsey Wilson of Mothership Alumni, an Albuquerque-based artist collective. “We’re all working down here to bring attention to local artists and local businesses, especially (those) being affected by the ART construction.” Local musicians The Gershom Brothers performed alongside a musician and painters during one of the nights. Wilson, a frequent Bricklight Nights vendor, said the event has been running well, and although she’s seen an attendance drop lately, it usually picks back up. “It has good rotation; we have different people show up here all the time,” she said. “It’s a really good variety of people, of different vendors.”
Event attendees ranged in age and included families, couples and individuals. Carlos Contreras, one of the Bricklight Nights organizers and a local artist, makes the extra effort to speak with the vendors and get them involved, Wilson said. “It’s an inviting situation,” Contreras said. “I think we’ve created an environment where everyone’s welcome, and everyone has a place.” With three weeks left of the event, Contreras said he would be interested in bringing the event back next year. “I would love to do a season two,” Contreras said. “The community, the business owners I think would all say that it’s something they would love to see happen too. If the very generous people that funded season one would have it in them to fund a season two, that would be great.” Nichole Harwood is a culture and news beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers alumni and art profiles. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.
April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel
An artist paints an image of the Albuquerque Rail Yards during a band performance at the Bricklight Nights event on Aug. 30, 2017.
Lobos continue trend, go two-for-one over weekend By Aaron Cowan @AaronTCowan The New Mexico volleyball team finally got an opportunity to play in front of its home crowd after opening the season with six consecutive matches on the road. Even though the Lobos were able to get to play on their home court, the results continued to mimic the ones the team has experienced on the road. The Lobos swept UT Arlington in three straight sets, 25-17, 2518 and 25-14, to open the Lobo Classic on Sept. 8 at Johnson Center. UNM followed up that performance with another win later that same evening, as it waged a marathon, five-set battle against the Portland Pilots,
eventually coming out on top, 2519, 28-30, 26-24, 22-25 and 15-10. However, on Saturday, despite close numbers, the team could not quite fend off the Northern Colorado Bears, falling in three close sets, 25-19, 25-21, 25-21. It was the third consecutive invitational in which the Lobos took the first two matches and lost the closing one, bringing their record to 6-3 on the season. UNM protected home court aggressively with both Lauren Twitty and Mariessa Carrasco each recording eight putaways, followed by Victoria Spragg and Hailey Rubino, who racked up five kills, and Carly Beddingfield, who added four more. Ashley Kelsey and Twitty also served up two aces each. On defense, Kelsey notched 12 digs, followed by Twitty with 11
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digs, giving her a second doubledouble for the season. Carson Heilborn contributed 25 assists. As a team, the Lobos delivered eight total blocks and held UTA to a negative .067 hitting percentage, while averaging a .278 clip themselves. It was the first time since their 2016 season opener against Abilene Christian University that Lobos have held a team to a negative average on hits. In the second matchup, the Lobos kept the morning momentum going, slugging it out to final victory against the Portland Pilots, which seemed to please UNM head coach Jeff Nelson. “It’s just a great win. Portland’s a really great team,” he said. On the offensive side, Twitty recorded a career high of 19 kills and 17 digs, her third double-double for
this season. Carrasco and Spragg notched 12 kills each, followed by Rubino with seven kills and Yasmin Tan with five. Defensively, Kelsey put up 21 digs, while Mercedes Pacheco and Twitty recorded 17 each. Rubino and Heilborn tacked on 12 more. Carrasco also posted six blocks, a match high. The final game, as with tournaments for the past two weeks, proved the toughest for the Lobos. On the offensive side, Twitty continued to deliver dominating performances, notching 13 kills and 11 digs — her fourth doubledouble of the season — earning her the tournament MVP title. Carrasco followed with seven kills, while Spragg and Tan each drove in six more. Overall though, UNM’s hit clip under-performed at .090.
On defense, Kelsey recorded 10 digs — enough to earn Outstanding Libero — and Pacheco contributed eight more. In spite of that, the Bears’ defense notched 53 digs and 11 total blocks, which is the highest UNM has encountered all season and proved too much to overcome. The Lobos will next head to Toledo, Ohio for the Blue/Gold Invitational on Sept. 15 and 16, where they will face Youngstown State University for a second time, as well as the Toledo Rockets and the Tennessee Tech Golden Eagles. Aaron Cowan is a volunteer sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers volleyball and men’s and women’s golf. He can be contacted at sports@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @AaronTCowan.
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Intoxicated student at Redondo Village On Sunday, Aug. 27, an officer was dispatched to the west side of Redondo Village in reference to an intoxicated male that dorm security located while on patrol, according to a UNMPD report. When the officer arrived, the male was face-down in the grass, breathing but unconscious. The person who reported the incident said the male said he had “very little to drink” before he passed out. The officer found a wallet in the male’s back pocket and was able to identify the male using a New Mexico driver’s license. He is a student living in the Redondo Village dorms. The officer waited with the male for the Albuquerque Fire Department to come to the scene — the male did not wake up at this time.
When AFD arrived, the male came to and appeared to be understanding the situation. He said he just needed help getting to his dorm. The officer informed AFD that if there was no concern for alcohol poisoning, the student could be taken to his room. After being asked further questions, the male passed out again, face down and throwing up. AFD personnel determined he needed to be transported to the hospital for his own safety. An Albuquerque ambulance transported the student to Presbyterian Hospital. He admitted to AFD that he consumed too much liquor while out with friends. None of his friends were located on scene with him. The case is closed. Disorderly conduct at Scholes Hall On the morning of Friday, Aug. 25,
a UNMPD officer was sent to Scholes Hall in reference to a male banging on the president’s office door, according to a report. The male was yelling, stating he knew people were inside and demanded to see the president. He accused the president of being lazy, because school was beginning, and he was not in his office. The male was not at the office when the officer arrived. The officer searched the building and parking lot and did not locate the male. Ten minutes later, UNMPD dispatch received a call, involving the same male at the Centennial Engineering building. This time, he was yelling outside of the dean of students office, demanding to see the dean. When another officer arrived, the male was laying on the ground. He seemed to be under the influence of drugs or alcohol. The male was
monday, September 11, 2017 / Page 7
identified — a records check revealed he is a UNM graduate student. When the first officer asked the male why he was causing a disturbance on campus, he said he wanted to speak with someone about his issues. His speech was slurred and, at times, nonsensical. He was dirty and possibly living on the streets. He was issued a criminal trespass not to return after his violent behavior at both offices. Criminal trespass On Thursday, Aug. 24, a patrolling officer was notified that a banned male was visiting UNM classrooms and offices and bothering staff, according to a report. Another officer saw the subject near Popejoy Hall and Johnson Gym. UNM officers had been notified that the UNM dean of students banned the male until 2018 for
disruptive conduct. The male is not a registered student, and he was issued a banning letter in the past. Later that day, the male was seen outside the Humanities building. When the first officer approached the area, the man vanished into a heavily populated area. The officer continued to look for him, saw him outside of Zimmerman Library, called his name and made eye contact with him. The male ran into Hokona Hall. The officer previously called for backup; thus, UNM officers inside Hokona Hall were already alerted about the situation and stopped the male. The first officer arrested the male for criminal trespass. The male said he ran from the officer because he knew he was banned from campus. Compiled by Elizabeth Sanchez
We’ll never forget where we were on 9/11 By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 There are certain memories that become cemented in your mind. Certain events, times and places that when they happen, you know you are going to remember where you were and what you were doing at the
time for the rest of your life when it occurred. You’ll remember even if you don’t understand why. The viewing of the news feed of the attack on Sept. 11, 2001 is certainly one of those memories. According to an Aug. 2011 Pew Research survey, “97 percent of Americans who were at least eight years old when the attacks happened said they remembered
exactly where they were or what they were doing when they heard the news.” I was eleven years old at the time of the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks — it should be no surprise that I too am among those who remember exactly where I was. Unlike many of my peers, I did not receive the news in a school building, having been homeschooled from
elementary until high school. Instead, I was outside when my mother called me into the house. As children we perceive the world in a very different way. Those who were adults at the time of the attack were stricken with fear and grief — and my mother was no exception. I remember watching her cry as she watched the news on the television as she tried to explain why she was
crying and what had just happened. I remember trying to connect what I saw on the television to the reality of what she had said just occurred. What was still occurring. Perhaps more than anything, I remember watching the second plane hit and jumping just slightly at how unexpected it had been. Watching the smoke at the time, I
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Aggies QB steals the show during rivalry By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz Dreamstyle Stadium looked like a sea of red, as a crowd of 32,427 — mostly Lobos fans — showed up to see an in-state rivalry game that was one-sided early on but came down to the wire near the end. Unlike the Lobos’ first game, UNM’s student section was at near capacity and full of loud, boisterous people who seemed to desperately want to see their team avenge a 3231 loss the Lobos suffered to the Aggies last season. However, the sea of red that the Lobos presented to the visiting Aggies in the 2017 Rio Grande Rivalry didn’t seem to faze New Mexico State. But the Aggies wasted no time getting on the scoreboard against
New Mexico. After their defense recovered a fumble by UNM running back Tyrone Owens, NMSU’s offense went to work and turned it into six points. NMSU torched the Lobos for 500 yards of total offense. And the player who shredded UNM’s defense seemingly into bits while in enemy territory? That would be Aggie quarterback Tyler Rogers. Rogers performed more like he was the one playing in front of his home crowd and heard a fair share of cheers from the Aggie faithful who made the trip up I-25. Rogers, who hails from Peoria, Arizona, lit up the Lobos’ secondary, passing for 401 yards, four touchdowns and one interception on a 34-for-57 passing night. He was also the quarterback who engineered last season’s come-from-behind victory over
the Lobos, helping his team score the final 10 points of the game to wrestling away a win from New Mexico. Safe to say that some might consider the redshirt senior to be the Lobos’ kryptonite — at least over the past two seasons. UNM head coach Bob Davie said Rogers has a good supporting cast and the time they have spent together showed what kind of performance the quarterback is capable of. “I think he’s really good,” Davie said of the NMSU quarterback. “When he doesn’t turn it over, he’s difficult.” Sure, Rogers threw an interception in the middle of the fourth quarter, which helped aid a Lobo comeback as UNM pulled within eight points after kicking a field goal. But that pass appeared to be on
the money, too — going right through the hands of his intended receiver. Despite that setback, Rogers was a big part of building the big 30-5 Aggie lead — a lead they would never relinquish. The quarterback started by connecting with wide receiver OJ Clark on a 30-yard touchdown pass to take a 6-0 lead. Later in the first quarter, Rogers, after completing a couple of short passes, hit wide receiver Izaiah Lottie for an 81-yard touchdown to put the Aggies up 13-2. He made things look easy at times, putting up a stat line and highlights that some people only see when playing a game of Madden on rookie mode. But the redshirt senior quarterback did so in real-life, though he seemed to defer most of the credit to his teammates for making plays
en route to the 30-28 win. “We were just taking what the defense gave us,” Rogers said in the postgame conference. “We watched it on film and saw that we thought we could attack it, and we did pretty well. The receivers did a great job doing something after the catch. They’re really athletic, and they showed that today.” The Lobos are probably thankful that they have seen the last of Rogers, but that performance will likely be etched in their minds for years to come. Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter. He primarily covers baseball and men’s and women’s basketball, but also contributes content for football. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.
Josh Kun shines light on Latin inﬂuences in music By Timber Mabes @timbermabes The University of New Mexico’s Musicology Colloquium Series kicked off its program last week with a presentation from awardwinning author and USC Professor Josh Kun in Keller Hall. During his speech, the 2016 MacArthur Fellow introduced his upcoming project to the public for the first time. Kun has researched with the collaborative art group, the Getty Foundation’s Pacific Standard Time: Latin American and Latino Art in LA, for two years to create
a concert series and collection of art exhibits which highlight Latin American influence on the music of Los Angeles, California. The first of his six live concerts will show on Sept. 23 and will be followed by the opening of over 70 art exhibits across Southern California, which will examine visual arts, music, performance, literature and cuisine. According to Kun, the music of Los Angeles has been greatly influenced by the music of Latin America, but these roots are not recognized by the public. “The best session musicians in LA were immigrant musicians,” Kun said. These musicians traveled from homes such as Colombia, Peru,
Cuba, Brazil and Mexico into LA where they played and recorded for famous musicians like Michael Jackson, Blondie and Earth, Wind & Fire. Through his research, Kun attempts to answer the question: why is the Latin American influence on music in LA largely unacknowledged? He has proposed two possible reasons. First, when LA pop culture rose to prominence during the 1950s in the United States, there was intense segregation throughout the city, and its officials wanted to present their population as white. The second theory looked not only at LA, but at the country as a whole. “Latin American music is still thought of as marginal or as added
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on to America,” Kun said, adding that when musical origin is discussed, all that is addressed is “white or black.” “There is still this idea of not belonging,” Kun said, referring to the thoughts of Latin American immigrants and musicians in the U.S. Kun’s project aims to address and inform the public of this racial divide, along with the “invisible labor of Latin American musicians.” When asked the dream outcome of his concert series and related art exhibits, Kun said he wants “people to enjoy themselves, to be moved by the music and be driven to understand the history of it and be driven to understand its place in forming the city today.” “My hope is that people go to the
shows and are like ‘Oh, this is about Los Angeles,’ and in turn they realize they want to learn more about the subject,” Kun said. Kun’s concert series and and the linked art exhibits will show beginning in Sept. of 2017 and will conclude in Jan. of 2018. The newly released novel, “The Tide is Always High,” is a collection of essays, interviews and other related investigations over the subject, which was edited by Kun and accompanies his concert series. Timber Mabes is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @timbermabes.
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Holy Spirit you who solve all problems light all roads so that I can attain my goal. You who gives me the Devine gift to forgive and forget all evil against me and that instances of my life you with me. I want in this short prayer to thank you for all things as you confirm once again that I never want to be separated from you. And in spite of all material illusions you mercy towards me and mine. The person must say this prayer 3 times in 3 consecutive days. After the 3rd day the favor requested will be granted even if it may appear difficult. This prayer must be published immediately after the favor is granted without mentioning the favor. Only your initials should be appear at the bottom. - JC
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Vet center holds ﬁrst Suicide Awareness Day By Madison Spratto @Madi_Spratto The University of New Mexico’s Veteran Resource Center is hosting UNM’s first Suicide Prevention and Awareness Day on Sept. 26. Sept. is also National Suicide Prevention and Awareness Month. More than 41,000 people commit suicide each year, according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention. In 2015, New Mexico had the fourth-highest suicide rate in the U.S. according to the New Mexico Health Department. “Suicide is very near and dear to our hearts,” VRC Director Patrick Gallegos said. “It’s the second leading cause of death for students
on college campuses, next to substance abuse.” The upcoming event will have workshops and resource tables for students and faculty throughout the day. “It’s a taboo thing to talk about, and we want to make it where it’s not taboo,” said Alonzo Maestas, the program coordinator for VRC. “It’s okay to talk about it.” The idea of these workshops is to address common questions to ask and common ways to care for someone at risk, including “(bringing) education sessions on suicide awareness and prevention to campus,” Gallegos said. The VRC invited several organizations and departments on campus to host workshops and resource tables including: Agora, SHAC, the Women’s Resource Center and the Office
of Career Services. There will be four workshops running twice a day — one in the morning and then again in the afternoon — to “catch students or faculty who have classes in the morning and catch the ones who have classes in the afternoon,” Maestas said. “Of these sessions, there is one that’s specific for faculty and staff, one that’s specific for students and one for veterans,” Gallegos said. Career Services will be leading the faculty and staff workshop, and Agora will be leading the one tailored toward students. There will also be a self-care workshop taught by the WRC that is open to everyone. The VRC will be conducting the workshop for veterans. “I was a mental health
specialist in the military, so I kind of saw the impact of suicide in the military,” Gallegos said. “Veteran suicide is twice the rate of the normal population. I think holding these information and awareness trainings will help our students, faculty and staff to recognize the signs and symptoms of suicide to hopefully be able to step in and intervene early on.” UNM has strong resource centers on campus for people struggling with suicidal thoughts but feels a portion of the student population does not utilize them, Gallegos said. “I’m hoping to capture some of that,” he said. “I think this will help increase the effectiveness of (resource centers).” “We are really trying just to help with the stigmas associated with suicide and bring some of
the resources to them directly on campus,” Gallegos said. In the afternoon, a resource fair will be set up in the SUB Plaza. “For people who go to the workshops and want more on top of that,” Maestas said, “resources will be out there. It’s not just UNM; it’s community-based as well. We are going to be leading them to people who are there for them.” The VRC is trying to make UNM Suicide Prevention and Awareness Day an annual event that could continue teaching possible lifesaving tools to future students, faculty and staff. Madison Spratto is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Madi_Spratto.
SWFC aims to bring relevant movies to students By Florence Sliger @Paulinesliger Some may recall a time when the lower level of the SUB was
occupied by a bowling alley. Fifty years ago, this bowling alley was removed and a theater installed, transforming the area into ASUNM’s Southwest Film Center. Holding true to its initial purpose,
Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_
Anneliese Ward scoops popcorn for theatre patrons at the Southwest Film Center at the SUB on Saturday, Sept. 9, 2017. The SWFC offers a $15 semester pass for UNM students to watch all movies screening throughout the semester.
Executive Director Tori Martinez said the SWFC brings independent, foreign and documentary films to UNM, as these films are not widely shown throughout Albuquerque. This gives UNM students a unique experience at an affordable price of $3 she said. The mission of the SWFC is not only to bring films to the students and the community; it also brings movies that are relevant to what is happening in the world today. The center is making efforts to incorporate marginalized communities, Martinez said. For instance, a few years ago the center hosted an LGBTQ film festival. In light of an incredible turnout, SWFC is looking forward to bringing it back within the next few years. The event the SWFC looks forward to hosting each year is the Cherry Reel Festival, which will take place on Nov. 18 this year. Martinez described the event as the center’s “baby” and “pride and joy.” In its inception some five years ago, the festival touted only 10 submissions, she said. Now, it features
as many as 50 short film submissions from a variety of students. “It’s moving to see what kind of work students bring in,” Assistant Director Sara Velasquez said. With hopes of securing another sponsorship from Cannon, she said they are hoping to expand Cherry Reel from a single-day event into a weekend-long festival. Starting in the summer, directors must narrow their film choices from around 50 down to 13, Velasquez said. To make these selections, the directors enlist the aid of sites such as IMDb, YouTube, the Oscar Market and the Sundance Film Festival, she said. “It’s really a hit or miss, but we have to be confident in our choices, ” Martinez said, adding that film selection is a matter of asking: “What can we create that these students would want to see?” Last semester was a hit with showings of “La La Land,” “Moonlight” and “Manchester by the Sea,” Martinez said. Prior to the start of the semester,
Velasquez said directors must “lock down” contracts with distributors and establish contact with various student organizations hoping to collaborate with the center. Once the year starts, they must make sure they keep a hefty stock of popcorn, candy and soda, she said. SWFC has made a point to connect with the emerging Lobo leaders to inspire younger students to take interest and an active role in the center, so that when the present directors move on, the center’s legacy will continue to grow, Martinez said. This year, the film center is going to be pairing up with Lobo Spirit during Homecoming Week and will be showing Disney’s “Hercules” from Sept. 29 through Oct. 1 in celebration of the film’s 20th anniversary. Classics such as “Beetlejuice” and “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner” will be also be coming soon.
are hard to get past. No matter how many times in a classroom setting I am re-educated over the event and shown clips and personal accounts, I don’t think I could stop my mind from drifting to that particular day when I first heard and saw the attack myself
on television as a child. My mother certainly can’t forget my younger sister asking if our home in the small town of Reeseville, Wisconsin would be the next site of a plane crash. While she reassured her that it would not, I have to wonder if, as a nation, we were all wondering the
same thing. Nichole Harwood is a news and culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers alumni and art features. She can be reached at news @dailylobo.com, culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1. The views presented in this column are her own.
Florence Sliger is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@ Paulinesliger.
didn’t really understand what was going on, but I know I wanted to. I wanted to understand what had happened and why, even at that age, I knew it was important. It seemed the Sept. 11 attack affected everything about that year, from watching how our parents handled the news to even hearing
it impact the culture all around us, such as radio stations that played clips of stories from those who had been in the area. In later years, when I attended high school I remember the teachers going over multiple articles and news feeds on the event all over again. Yet, first impressions
Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, September 11-13, 2017
Current Exhibits Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In this exhibition, which features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban, we encourage visitors to contemplate the implications of the ban, as it continues to be debated, litigated, and revised.
Entering Standing Rock: the Protest against the Dakota Access Pipeline 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday 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 and offers a glimpse into life at the camp and shows how artists and protestors use social media to spread the message of protest. La Frontera y Nuevo México: The Border and New Mexico 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibition is an anthropological investigation of the U.S. Mexican border in two parts, the first section currently on exhibition in the Maxwell is an introduction to the topic. Presenting news media, historic documents, personal reflections and objects, the series
presents thought provoking topics and requests feedback. At First Sight 10:00am-6:00pm, Wednesday and Friday College of Fine Arts Downtown Studio UNM Department of Art’s incoming graduate studio art exhibition. Long Environmentalism In The Near North Subhankar Banerjee: Activism – Photographs – Writing 10:00am-4:00pm Tuesday-Friday 10:00am-8:00pm Saturday UNM Art Museum The exhibition presents a selection of photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that collectively continue to contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America. Land and Water: Recent Acquistions of the University Art
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Museum 10:00am-4:00pm Tuesday-Friday 10:00am-8:00pm Saturday University Art Museum An exhibition of three New Mexican artists—Basia Irland, Alan Paine Radebaugh, and Zachariah Reike, focus on the environment. LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. 66 Mile Radius: Three New Mexico Artists at Tamarind Monday - Friday, 9:00am-5:00pm 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. Frida Kahlo – Her Photos 10:00am-4:00pm Tuesday-Friday 10:00am-8:00pm Saturday UNM Art Museum The University of New Mexico Art Museum presents the international traveling exhibition Frida Kahlo – Her Photos, featuring a rare and extensive selection of Kahlo’s personal photographs. MFA & BFA Thesis Exhibition 8:00am-5:00pm Monday-Friday Masley Gallery Printmaking with Laurel Lampela 8:00am-5:00pm Monday-Friday Masley Gallery II
Campus Calendar continued on pg 11
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess
monday, September 11, 2017 / Page 11
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FOR RELEASE bo AUGUST 23, 2017
bo o /DailyLo DailyLo ailyLob @Puzzle @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily
Promotion Time (Level 2) By Eddie Wyckoff
White to move and mate in 2. Can you decide which piece to promote the a-pawn to, in order to achieve the fastest checkmate? Hint: if you promote to queen immediately, the Black king has no moves (stalemate), and the game would be drawn, so choose something else! Solution to last puzzle: 1.Rxa3!, if 1. … Rh3+ 2.Ke4 Rxa3 is stalemate. Otherwise, White can keep his king in front of the pawn, and carefully place his rook, such that it can lure Black’s king away with checks from the side or behind when necessary. Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? firstname.lastname@example.org
Level 1 2 3 4 September 7th issue puzzle solved
ACROSS 1 Sporty British cars, for short 5 Omelet option 8 Reef material 13 Power co. output 14 Shaped like an avocado 16 Dig deeply? 17 Fey with many Emmys 18 Baltic port 19 “Unbroken” director Angelina 20 Come out on top 23 Intends to hit 24 Sushi roll fish 25 “NewsHour” channel 28 Novelist Rita __ Brown 29 [I give up!] 32 Vacation location 34 Retail showcase 36 Per item 39 Area for critical patients, briefly 40 Diamond great Sandberg 41 Particle physics concept 46 Pub quiz fodder 47 Red Muppet who refers to himself in the third person 48 Bit of toy “ammo” 51 Gentle touch 52 Okay mark 54 Knuckleheads 56 Reporter’s delivery ... and what 20-, 34and 41-Across are literally doing? 60 Humdinger 62 Kitchenware brand 63 Blueprint detail 64 Subject of a certain management class 65 They may be choppy 66 Fit together nicely 67 Highmaintenance 68 “That’s the spot” 69 Art Deco luminary
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
By C.C. Burnikel
DOWN 1 Goods thrown overboard 2 “Girl on Fire” singer Keys 3 Biological mapping subject 4 Permanent marks 5 Fictional captain Hornblower 6 Tel __, Israel 7 Christmas trio 8 Persuades with flattery 9 Air Wick target 10 Short and chubby 11 D-backs, on scoreboards 12 Jack Reacher creator __ Child 15 Doily fabric 21 __ Los Angeles 22 Actress Polo 26 Dietary fiber 27 Eye problem 30 Determination 31 Anne of “Wag the Dog” 33 Nimble 34 Improvised blade 35 Fight that may involve drawing 36 Started, as a co. 37 Gillette brand
9/11/17 8/23/17 September 7th issue puzzle solved Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved
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38 Pegboard game 42 “So close, yet so far” 43 Mother Earth, in Greek mythology 44 “Holy cow!” 45 Curtain supports 48 Writer for whose father the National Baseball Hall of Fame city was named 49 Idle
50 Freudian analyst’s concern 53 __ out: barely makes 55 “Who’s there?” answer 57 Was sorry about 58 Furniture chain popular in dorms 59 Sweet Sixteen org. 60 Prohibit 61 Suffix with ethyl
Lobo Life campus calendar of events Monday-Wednesday, September 11-13, 2017
Campus Calendar continued from pg 10
Library Search Tips and Tricks Workshops 10:00-11:00am Zimmerman Library Ford Room 254 Come learn some of the advanced features, tips and tricks that will help you get the most out of this new tool. This hands-on session will explore how to create complex searches that take advantage of the power of the system, as well as how to efficiently find specific books or articles. Water & Energy in NM Series 12:00-1:00pm George Pearl Hall, Room P133 Adrian Oglesby, of the UNM Utton Center explains the complicated legal world of water in New Mexico. International Studies Institute 2017 Fall Lecture Series 1:00-2:00pm Kiva Auditorium Professor Jodi Magness, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, presents “Ossuaries and the Burials of Jesus and James.” International Studies Institute and History Department Faculty Colloquium 4:00-5:00pm Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1104 (History Commons) Professor Jodi Magness, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, presents “More than Just Filth: The Impurity of Excreement in Biblical and Early Jewish Tradiitons.” The colluquium will be moderated by Professor Pat Risso, UNM.
Pharmaceutical Sciences Faculty Candidate Research Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Domenici Center, Room 3010 Faculty Candidate Kymberly Gowdy, MD, PhD, East Carolina University, presents “”Clean Up, Clear Out: Novel Role for Class B Scavenger Receptors in Environmental Lung Disease.” Vamos a Leer Book Group Sponsored by LAII 5:00-7:00pm Tractor Brewing, 1800 4th St NW Educators, teachers, librarians and community members come together to discuss adult and young adult books related to Latin America. September’s book: Lucky Broken Girl by Ruth Behar.
Art & Music Abbie Conant and William Osborne Guest Artist Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Featuring Abbie Conant, trombone, and William Osborne, mixed media. Tickets $ $12, $10, $5.
Meetings Student Success Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club Survivors Writing Together 12:00-1:00pm 1201 Camino de Salud NE, Room 1048 Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling & grammar do not matter. Staff Council Rewards Recognition Meeting
1:00-2:00pm University Club
Student Groups & Gov’t Community Experience Meeting 2:00-3:00pm SUB Room 1062
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. Playing with Water: Water Day at UNM 11:30am-1:30pm SUB Atrium This event will expose students to hands-on activities related to research conducted by UNM’s Center for Water and the Environment (CWE) located in the School of Engineering’s Department of Civil Engineering. The Center conducts cuttingedge research into technological and engineering-based solutions for problems with water and the environment being experienced by the State of New Mexico and the southwestern United States. Author Book-signing Event 1:00-2:00pm UNM Bookstore A. Gabriel Melendez will discuss his current book, “Book of Archives
To submit a calendar listing, email email@example.com
and Other Stories from the Mora Valley, New Mexico.”
Theater & Film
Lectures & Readings
Wonder Woman - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Before she was Wonder Woman, she was Diana, princess of the Amazons, trained warrior. When a pilot crashes and tells of conflict in the outside world, she leaves home to fight a war, discovering her full powers and true destiny. $3/ $2.50/ $2.
Library Search Tips and Tricks Workshops 12:00-1:00pm Zimmerman Library Ford Room 254 Come learn some of the advanced features, tips and tricks that will help you get the most out of this new tool.This hands-on session will explore how to create complex searches that take advantage of the power of the system, as well as how to efficiently find specific books or articles. HIST 220 Public Lecture 12:30-1:45pm Zimmerman Library Dr. Taylor Spence presents, ”UNM Navigates The Great Depression.” All are welcome. CNM•UNM LAS Speaker Series 3:00-4:30pm Smith Brasher Hall, Room 103/104 (CNM Main Campus) Dr. Chris Duvall presents “¿Qué es marihuana? And Why It’s Important to Know.” In global popular culture, marijuana traces to Mexico. This popular knowledge is inaccurate: Marijuana traces to Africa. In this presentation, Duvall will excavate the plant drug’s African past, as the foundation upon which Latin American cannabis cultures-from Argentina to New Mexico-arose historically. Success Workshop: Transition to UNM 4:00-5:00pm Women’s Resource Center Learn how to transition easily to UNM and get questions you may have about this transition answered.
Meetings Board of Regents Meeting 9:00-11:00am SUB Ballroom C Staff Council Events Meeting 9:00-10:00am Parish Library, Room 210 Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-11:00am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. Staff Council Executive Meeting 9:00-10:00am Parish Library, Room 210
Student Groups & Gov’t Craftsman’s Guild Weekly Meeting 2:00-3:00pm Women’s Resource Center
Campus Calendar continued on pg 12
Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com
PAGE 12 / MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2017
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
DAILY LOBO CLASSIFIEDS CLASSIFIED RATES
classiﬁeds@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com 505-277-5656
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
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
Services ABORTION AND COUNSELING Services.
Caring and conﬁdential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Southwestern Women’s Options. 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 505-242-7512.
MATHEMATICS TUTORING. 505-400-
?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 136 Washington SE Suite G. 505-256-7220. ABQREPAIR.COM PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor,
Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.
TUTORING - ALL ages, most subjects.
Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.
MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR.
Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505-401-8139, firstname.lastname@example.org
THE ARTHUR MURRAY Dance Studio in ABQ is starting a training class for career-minded, enthusiastic people to join our team. Dance styles you will learn include: Salsa and Bachata, Country Western, Ballroom. Latin, and Swing. Dance experience not necessary, although it helps. 505-296-6112.
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.
Health & Wellness
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.
ON THE WEB
Pre-payment by cash, check, money order, Visa, MasterCard, American Express or Discover is required.
1 p.m.. business day before publication.
Rooms For Rent
ARE YOU READY to work for the largest and best executive recruiting ﬁrm in the lighting industry? We are looking for a positive, ﬂexible, and team-oriented, part-time Ofﬁce Assistant. The person we’re looking for is driven, selfmotivated, striving for success, and has great potential. You’ll be supporting our recruiting team by keeping candidate records up to date, possible phone work, and occasional errands. Requirements: strong computer/ typing, phone, organization/ time management, and excellent written/ verbal skills. You’ll accept only the best performance from yourself and our team to create success for both yourself and THE POMPEO GROUP. Visit us today at www.pompeo.com and please ‘Like’ The Pompeo Group on Facebook! Email your resume to email@example.com
Security Professionals Security Hiring Event Professionals Security Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 Event 10:00 AM to 6:00Hiring PM
ALBUQUERQUE INSIGHT MEDITATION
Center offers various days and times for meditation, dharma talks and discussions in the Vipassana Buddhist tradition. All levels of experience are welcome. Meditation guidance is offered for new attendees. See http://abqinsight.org/events/
STRUGGLING? OFFERING STRENGTH-
based, problem-focused, holistic, experienced therapy. UNM area. Most Insurances. Sliding scale. Jay Glickman LPCC. 505-585-2601.
CASAS DEL RIO, private deluxe room.
$689/ mo. September rent free. Call Alexandria 505-500-7679 if interested.
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3BDRM house with 2 other females. UNM student preferred. Near uptown with easy access to UNM. $400dd, $400 rent +utilities Call Melissa 505-269-1508.
ROOM FOR RENT: $365 +utilities. 6 Minute drive to UNM. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
ROOM NEAR UNM $390/mo. 505-4004852.
HOTEL PARQ CENTRAL is seeking an
enthusiastic, positive and organized individuals to join the guest services team as Front Desk Agents. This position will assist guests with checking in and out of the hotel, drive the shuttle to and from the airport and within a three-mile radius, answer phone calls professionally and make reservations, answer questions from guests and provide recommendations of things to do while visiting Albuquerque and communicate with other departments to ensure that the hotel runs smoothly and efﬁciently. Ideal candidates must be able to work weekends and Holidays, must be able to multitask and work as a team. Qualiﬁed applicants should visit 806 CENTRAL AVENUE SE to complete an application.
Professionals Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM Hiring Event Apartments
STUDIOS W/ FREE utilities. 1 block from
UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $485-525/mo. 246-2038 (Call between 9am-6pm only). www.kachina-properties.com
3 BLOCKS UNM. 1BDRM duplex. Sky lights. Hardwood ﬂoors. Flagstone patio. $535/ mo. 505-299-7723/ 505-5065814. FREE UNM PARKING, large, clean.
CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT!
We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. 575-779-6660.
STUDIO APARTMENT, W/D, off-street parking. $545/mo utilities included, 6600 Menaul Blvd $500dd. 310 Stanford SE, 505-3620837.
Vehicles For Sale
2005 MERCEDES-BENZ SLK350 Con-
vertible. Six speed stick shift.
NE,Regular Albuquerque, NM 87110 maintenance performed-records and CARFAX available.
TIRED OF WORKING weekends? Enthusiastic staff needed M-F in before and after school programs, for Wednesday afternoons only or as substitutes. PT $11/hr. Apply online at www.campﬁreabq.org or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE.
WANTED YOUNG FEMALE student for part-time nanny/ mentor/ role model/ companion for 20 year old female twins (special needs). Knowledge of sign language helpful. Send letter of interest to Eddie Ray at PO BOX 3176 Albuquerque, NM 87190
Tuesday, Sept. 2017Office) Coronado Center5, (Security 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM
1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505-8509749.
PLACING YOUR AD
Phone: 505-277-5656 Fax: 505-277-7530 Email: classiﬁeds@dailylobo.com In person: Room 107 in Marron Hall. Web: www.dailylobo.com Mail: UNM Student Publications MSC03 2230 1 University of New Mexico Albuquerque, NM 87131
Rates include both print and online editions of the Daily Lobo.
SHERATON ALBUQUERQUE UPTOWN
Hotel is hosting an in-house Hiring Fair. Please join us Saturday, September 16, 2017 9AM-12PM Apply today! www.sheratonuptown.com/apply EOE/M/F/Disabled/Veterans TUTOR WANTED FOR 10th Grade High School Student: Tutor needed Mon-Thurs 4-5PM. Please call 505-352-0233 to discuss details and pay.
SERVERS & COOKS Ragin’ Shrimp is
hiring servers, cooks, greeters, and dishwashers. Apply in person at
3624 CENTRAL SE (NOB HILL), just
east of Carlisle. For information, call 268-8936.
PART-TIME APP PROMOTER. $50/app.
Sales experience required. Schedule interview at 505-217-4962.
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Chess Coaches. Fun and fulﬁlling! Email resume and interest letter to email@example.com Learn more at www.learnerschess.org
Apply at event and interview on the spot NOW HIRING BARTENDERS! Hacienda
ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE NEEDS someone to run errands, clean, care for FROM $475/MO candidates +utilities. Qualified must meet these minimum requirements
Del Rio is hiring bartenders for the orNM State Fair. Exlandscaping and some light clerical du2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No perience is not required. (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any ties. Ability to multi-task, lift 30lbs & pets. 3425 Smith SE. Yoni, Call 505-835-1975 for details have reliable transportation. firstname.lastname@example.org (505)219-8302. Menaul NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110 or apply online at of these requirements may6600 speak with Blvd a Regional Human PT CASHIER/BARISTA BOBA, espresso PT, $11/hr. Apply online at haciendadelriocantina.com drinks at a unique Banh Mi shop. W W W . U N MResources R E N T A L SManager .COM by contacting our local branchwww.campﬁ office).reabq.org or in person at email email@example.com Awesome university apartments. 1613 University Blvd NE. VIDEO EDITING AND Dancers needed. Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements and/or call 505-582-2592 to apply. Unique, hardwood ﬂoors, FP’s, court602-299-0734. APARTMENT CLEANING NEEDED for HighHouses, schoolcotdiploma or equivalent yards, fenced • yards. (candidates needing anbrand accommodation withRainforrespect to any new apartment at Lobo tages, efﬁciencies, studios, 1, 2 and one-time service, thank you. • Be 18 old (21 for driving positions) of these requirements est. may$40speak with a Regional Human 505-years 843-9642. 3BDRM’s. Garages. firstname.lastname@example.org Open 6 days/week. • Pass employment background checkManager & drug/alcohol test Resources by DO contacting our localcashbranch office). YOU NEED some extra from $500/MO. STUDIO APARTMENT. All bills time to time? We improve the lives of • Maintain current active status of required license at all paid. 5 Blocks south of UNM. 505-750families and we make great money High when schoolondiploma or equivalent 1169. times and must carry at •all times duty while we do it.. no experience rehttp://www.aus.com/careers quired. We train, you follow the train1BDRM, UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, • Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions) • Strong customer service & communications skills ing, you help people and make money. We 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. or for more information are seeking outgoing, motivated • latest Passtechnology employment background checkmoney & drug/alcohol test William H. Cornelius, real estate skills con- to use the • Computer tools at FOR MORE individuals to help us. . .. this may be the sultant: www.corneliusmgmt.com 243position for YOU! We pay $25license per each at all • Maintain current active status of required INFORMATION client sites 2229. Only 2nd owner. Great condition! lead closed, $250 bonus after 10 leads www.aus.com/careers email@example.com and must carryclosed, at all $500 timesbonus when on20duty $8700. Call/texttimes 505-710-5805. after leads BLOCK TO UNM. • Large, Dressclean, codequite. for event - Business firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.aus.com/careers closed. With uncapped potential, you 1BDRM. Starting $610/mo and • Strong customer service work & as communications much as you want -skills we’ll 2BDRM starting $765/mo. No pets. or forthese more minimum information requirements Qualified candidates must meet keep the leads coming for you to 505-255-2685/ 505-268-0525. Jobs Off Campus • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools ati n o r i(candidates E O Ea/ M t i e s / F e m a l eneeding s / Ve t / an accommodation with respect to any Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision make fast Insurance, cash $$$! This is just FULL TIME & 1BDRM/ 2BDRM NOBHILL area. Gated sidePlan, job, Recognition only individuals looking to Disability: Allied Universal Services Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human client sites PART TEMPORARY PART-TIME job up to 20 community, pool accessTIME included, wiﬁ/ supplement their income should apply. is an Equal Opportunity Employer by contacting our local branch office). & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, Resources Manager hours per week. Schedule is ﬂexible cable included, W/D in units, very pet • this Dress forCompany event *Must - Discounts Business email@example.com which makes jobPrograms, iscode ideal for UNM to hiring a diverse Assistance & Perks friendly. www.elevatedrentalsnm.comEmployee have reliable transportationcommitted and student. Primary duties are organizing Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) 505-227-5363. general knowledge of Albuquerqueworkforce and • High school diploma or equivalent ﬁles and scanning documents for Rio Rancho. • Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions) archiving. Compensation is $10.00 per State License Number Houses For Rent E O E / M icheck n o r i t&i edrug/alcohol s / F e m a l e s /test Ve t / for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, TIME for & moreBenefits • Pass employment background hour. CallFULL 505 881-4475 dePlease email your resume to: tails. Disability: Allied license Universal Services Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition • Maintain current active status of required at all times and 1776PropertiesLLC@gmail.com PART TIME CARLISLE AND CONSTITUTION. is an & PT Reward Programs, Training & Career Development mustPrograms, carry at all times when on Equal duty Opportunity Employer LAW OFFICE FRONT end assistant: 3BDRM, 2BA, wood ﬂoors, ﬁreplace. SUBSTITUTES NEEDED. WORKING with Job opening. Mon–Fri. 8AM– 2:30PM. to hiring W/D. NP. $1050/mo + ﬁrst/ last dd. Employee Assistance Company & customer Perks servicecommitted • Strong & communications skillsa diverse children ages 18Programs, mos. - 8th grade. Discounts Downtown medium-sized law Programs*, ﬁrm 505-507-7892. workforce Reimbursement* (coming soon) Must Tuition be available at least two days a • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools at client sites working in the areas of natural reweek either 8:30-3:30, or 3-6. Pay source law seeking personable, detail–DOE. Please email resume to Houses For Sale State License Number oriented professional to assist with anofﬁce@edelsol.org swering phones and general ofﬁce duHEATED “2356”SQFT. 3-4 BDRM/2.5 FULL TIME & PT ASSISTANCE FOR a disabled ties. Great work environment. CompetBA Home “2839”Sqft.Total + Private PART TIME individual: consulting, driving, and itive pay scale DOE; start immediBackyard Entrance; RV Access. East some travel. Drivers license required, ately; interested candidates should UNM area. $250,000. Offer Now! Jeff Benefi ts for full time positions: Medical/Dental/ EOE/Minorities/ http://www.aus.com/careers car not required. $10-20/hr. email resume detailing relevant experiRose, eXp Realty 505-205-4175. Vision/Insurance, Company Paid Life Insurance, Females/Vet/Disability: UNM students only. Nobhill. ence; transcript(s) and letter of firstname.lastname@example.org. Call/ text HUGE “2265”SQFT. 3-4BDRM/2BA, Po401k Retirement Plan, Recognition & Reward Allied Universal Services interest and references to or for more information 505-450-5111. tential In-Law Qtrs, RV Pad, East email@example.com Programs, Training & Career Development is an Equal Opportunity UNM Area $225,000 - Make an Offer! Programs, Employee Assistance Programs, Employer committed VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPCOMPUTER TUTOR NEEDED for 69 year Jeff Rose eXp Realty 505-205-4175. Company Discounts & Perks Programs*, Tuition to hiring a diverse TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary old guy near downtown. I have some Reimbursement* (coming soon) workforce student preferred. Interviews by apNEAR UNM GOLF Course “1192”Sqft. computer experience but need to pointment only. Ponderosa Animal 3BDRM/1BA, $199,900 Offer Now! Jeff learn more skills $15/hr State License Number Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. Rose eXp Realty 505-205-4175. firstname.lastname@example.org 2834 1BDRM
Coronado Center (Security Office)
Apply online ahead of time Apply at event and interview to expedite your interview on the spot at arrival! or
Coronado Center (Security Office) 6600 Menaul Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110
Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human Resources Manager by contacting our local branch office).
Apply online ahead of time to expedite your interview at arrival!
Security Professionals Needed
APPLY AT: Apply at event and interview APPLY AT on the spot or
Apply online ahead of time to expedite your interview at arrival!
• • • •
High school diploma or equivalent Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions) Pass employment background check & drug/alcohol test Maintain current active status of required license at all times and must carry at all times when on duty • Strong customer service & communications skills • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools at client sites • Dress code for event - Business
Lobo Life campus calendar of events
E O E / M i n o r i t i e s / F e m a l e s / Ve t / Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL TIME & Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition PART TIME Monday-Wednesday, September 11-13, 2017 Disability: Allied Universal Services
Campus Calendar continued from pg 11
Wednesday Campus Events Career Services: Engineering & Science Job & Internship Fair 9:00am-2:00pm SUB Ballrooms A, B & C The Engineering & Science Job & Internship Fair is a great opportunity for students and employers to connect and engage about upcoming jobs and internships in the engineering and science fields.
Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room
& Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, who are interested in campus Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts &Art Perks & Music scholarship and history are Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* encouraged to attend. (coming soon)
Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.
Lectures & Readings Introducing the UNM Digital Repository 12:00-1:00pm Fine Arts & Design Library, George Pearl Hall This brown bag session will provide a quick introduction to new repository features and highlight newly acquired collections. All UNM students, faculty and staff
is an Equal Opportunity Employer Northwestern, San Diego State, UC committed to hiring a diverse Berkley, Iowa State, Iowa, Central workforce Arkansas, Fresno State, Denver,
Arts-in-Medicine Concert 12:00-1:00pm AASS Lecture State License Number UNM Hospital Pavilion Café 12:00-1:00pm African American Student Services Enjoy classical, jazz and original music on the concert marimba Lounge Dr. Kathy Powers, UNM, presents with Nick Baker and Company. All concerts are free and open to the “Reparations.” public. Chemical & Biological Engineering Fall Graduate Seminar Series Sports & Recreation 4:00-5:00pm Centennial Auditorium UNM Women’s Golf host the Branch Lauren Greenlee, Assistant Law Firm/Dick McGuire Invitational Professor, University of All Day Arkansas, presents, “FexNi1UNM Championship Golf Course xOy Nanocatalysts for Alkaline New Mexico hosts Washington Electrocatalysis and Reactive State, Oklahoma State, Water Treatment.” Texas, Pepperdine, Stanford,
To submit a calendar listing, email email@example.com
Arizona, UC Davis, Boulder and UNLV.
Theater & Film Wonder Woman - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm; 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Before she was Wonder Woman, she was Diana, princess of the Amazons, trained warrior. When a pilot crashes and tells of conflict in the outside world, she leaves home to fight a war, discovering her full powers and true destiny. $3/ $2.50/ $2.
Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com