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Thursday, S eptember 14, 2017 | Vo l u m e 1 2 2 | I s s u e 9

Diana Cerventes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_


Event hopes to Reclaim the Red Coach Davie under By Kelly Urvanejo @Kelly_Urvanejo Sexual assault is a pervasive issue on college campuses across the country, according to Tina Zuniga, program coordinator of the University of New Mexico’s Reclaim the Red campaign. “At the University of New Mexico, we have several resources available to support survivors like the LoboRESPECT Advocacy Center, LGBTQ Resource Center, the Women’s Resource Center and SHAC,” Zuniga said. The first six to nine weeks of the fall semester, labeled “The Red Zone,” are when college campuses experience the most sexual assault, said Gracie Schneiderman, president of Peers for Advocacy, Wellness and Safety. “This campaign aims to bring awareness to The Red Zone, Zuniga said. More than 50 percent of campus sexual assaults occur Aug. through Nov. “Our main goal is to reclaim this time of concern on college campuses and change it into one of action and awareness at UNM,” she said. “Reclaiming the Red,” according to Schneiderman, means not being afraid to be on a college campus. “That should be the time that you are enjoying yourself, that you’re getting re-acclimated to

being in school or that you are learning to be a freshman in college to begin with,” she said. The first six to nine weeks can be hard, because “you are entering a new surrounding for the most part and there is a whole new atmosphere. There is a lot more drinking and a lot more sexual assault happens when there is drinking involved,” Schneiderman said. “This campaign came about as a creative way to reach students who may not know about the issue or the resources available, as well as to provide a platform for students to share their stance against campus sexual assault,” Zuniga said. “We want folks to know that at UNM, we protect the pack and that if this impacts you or someone you know, resources and support are available.” Anna Grainge, a current member of PAWS, said that the Reclaim the Red campaign is important to students, because it directly relates to the entire student body. “Being informed is the first step in making a change,” Grainge said. “The hope being, once more students are informed about the campaign and the reasoning for being an advocate of it, they too will want to join and make a difference in lowering those statistical numbers.” Zuniga says the campaign has been successful this far, because “it

On the Daily Lobo website GUEST COLUMN: BioBlog — Feathered dinosaurs

allows for students to actively participate in creating a culture shift on campus.” With help from the LoboRESPECT Advocacy Center, which is training UNM students on sexual misconduct prevention, this campaign provides “an additional platform for everyone — staff, faculty, student or community member, to share their voice on the — issue,” Zuniga said. Sexual assault is a topic that should be discussed, Grainge said. “I hope that students who have been affected by any nonconsensual sexual act realizes that they have help in many places around campus, and they are not alone,” she said. Schneiderman said the group would love to get more participation from students. “Start using the hashtag, start looking at information about what it means and how we can work to end sexual assault,” she said. The campaign will be hosting an event to kick off Safety Week on Monday, Sept. 18 from noon to 1 p.m. at the Cornell Mall. “We encourage people to stop by and share their support the #ReclaimTheRed,” Zuniga said. Kelly Urvanejo is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Kelly_Urvanejo.

investigation By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz Lobo head coach Bob Davie is under investigation for a suspected compromised drug testing program and the mistreatment of players, according to an article posted to the New Mexico Fishbowl on Sept. 13. According to the report, an outside investigator was hired by the University to look into the allegations made against the head coach. “I can confirm there is an investigation underway in Athletics,” UNM spokesperson Cinnamon Blair said to “We are not going to comment on the details or the individuals involved until the investigation is complete.” The investigation was confirmed by the UNM Athletics Department but didn’t clarify what or who was being investigated. “Sources say that the severity and volume of the allegations made by players were deemed to be of a serious enough nature as to warrant outside review,” according to’s report.

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Head UNM football coach Bob Davie addresses the media after the Lobos were defeated during a home game against rivals the NMSU Aggies on Sept. 9, 2017.

Prominent websites such as Deadspin, SB Nation and others have written on the report posted by The Daily Lobo has filed for a


Davie page 5

SANCHEZ: Crime briefs SPRATTO: Entrepreneur group kicks off second year


Thursday,S eptember 14, 2017

Mayoral candidates weigh in on the issues

Early voting for the Albuquerque mayoral race is already underway and will continue through Sept. 29, followed by Election Day on Oct. 3. With that in mind, the Daily Lobo compiled candidate responses to a few key questions in our community. This does not include write-in candidates or Dan Lewis — Lewis did not respond in time for our publication date. The full version of this Q&A can be accessed on the Daily Lobo website. Can you describe some of your experience with politics and how do you feel it will serve you as Mayor of Albuquerque?

What will be your biggest priority as Mayor of Albuquerque?

What are your long-term and short-term goals for Albuquerque?


“I’m a newcomer to politics. I’ve never run for office before, and my involvement earlier in my life was minimal, basically supporting candidates I thought would do a good job. I want political leaders who will serve the people, but often they serve just themselves. I want politics to be a way in which people can be part of the system that governs them.”

“My biggest priority will be to get control of our out-ofcontrol crime wave. We have to do that before we can attract new businesses that will hire workers and spur economic growth.”

“I’m running for three reasons, and I’ll be focused on these main goals. First, we must restore safety and security to our city; second, we must rescue our economy; and third, we should reduce the size of government and make it work for all the people.”


“My passion for leadership grew considerably at the university level. I served as a Student Senator and Student Body Vice-President at NMSU and was GPSA President at UNM. In 2008, I was elected Chairman of New Mexico’s Democratic Party. In 2010, I ran for Lieutenant Governor and won a competitive five-way state primary. After graduating from UNM’s School of Law, I have been committed to promoting justice and equity in the City of Albuquerque while also devoting time and energy in our non-profit community. My experiences help me understand Albuquerque and bring people together to elevate our city with fresh perspectives and mindful leadership.”

“Undoubtedly, crime. Our crime epidemic has spiraled nearly into a state of lawlessness. People don’t feel safe in their homes, and surely, with our unprecedented rates of property crime and auto theft, our students are feeling the effects. Our community deserves trust in its police department, rebuilt through an appropriatelystaffed APD and a commitment to constitutional community policing. We also cannot fail to address the drivers of crime: behavioral health and addiction issues that are often rooted in poverty.”


“I’m running for mayor, because I too am tired of the crime epidemic in our city. I served eight years as Chief of Staff with the New Mexico Attorney General’s Office for Gary King where I worked on budget, legislation concerning campaign finance reform, government corruption, human trafficking, child pornography and animal cruelty. I assisted the Attorney General in the day-to-day operations, managing and hiring staff, as well as working on statewide issues. I served 20 years with the Albuquerque Police Department working in (the Field Service Bureau), recruiting/training, auto theft, sex crimes, violent crimes and crimes against children.”

“Reduction of crime and job creation will be job one...I have the overall knowledge and work experience of how and why crimes are committed...We need to make Albuquerque a safe city so businesses and tourism can prosper...I will use proven policing techniques, like the Albuquerque Regional Auto Theft Team and Repeat Offender Program, to fight crime. We also need better city services that can deal with our homeless, mental health and addiction issues. I believe we need a one-stop facility where we can get individuals back on track.”

“I’m running on my vision of making Albuquerque a safe city and a smart city. That vision is my longterm goal for Albuquerque. It is time to stop accepting being at the top of the bad lists and the bottom of the good lists. We elevate the quality of life and our City’s reputation by committing to a budget that reflects our values. For a Colón administration, those values serve the interconnectedness between Public Safety, Economic Development, and Education.”

“Long-term: First of all, I want to focus and continue with the great things our city is already doing...Why reinvent the wheel when this is where we shine? The innovative and younger workforce want to get away from your standard brick and mortar and want a more collaborative work space to be inspired with other smart-minded entrepreneurs around them. This has proven to be very successful in many cities, including Albuquerque. We need to work with all of our educational institutions and capture these students and get them to stay here in our own workforce. I have plans to build an arena and a larger parking structure downtown. This will help us utilize the Albuquerque Convention Center for more events and conferences. “Short-term: I will put together a strong diverse leadership team that will focus on crime, education, joblessness, homelessness, behavioral health and economic development...I will bring our business community together to ensure everyone is at the table contributing to the decisionmaking process to move Albuquerque out of its stagnant economy. I will reach out to our young professionals to participate in this summit as this issue directly affects their future.”

What do you think is the biggest issue for students, and how will you address that?

“Students need to be able to find work in Albuquerque and want to know that they can live here safely. People are leaving this city in record numbers. Even five of my brothers and two of my children have left, seeking better opportunities elsewhere. If we cut the tax burden on individuals, by cutting waste from our city budget, and if we cut burdensome regulations on our businesses, more people will stay here, because businesses will begin to grow again. We must act now to make Albuquerque a businessfriendly city.” “Opportunity. By choosing the University of New Mexico, every student on campus has made an investment into this community and has assuredly felt the pressure of our current situation. I know that our young people have doubts about their ability to build their families and careers in Albuquerque upon graduation. We have to provide effective incentives to assist local businesses while securing the attention of major national employers. The entrepreneurial energy of our arts economy and downtown corridor must be replicated across Albuquerque. Having the right leadership and addressing our crime epidemic allows us to finally realize our collective potential.”

“The lack of a job market during school and after graduation (is the biggest issue facing students). I will bring in a new Director of Economic Development that works directly with other organizations in our city to improve the way Albuquerque presents and markets itself to new businesses seeking to relocate to Albuquerque so we have a job market for young people. Albuquerque’s demographics can support growing business sectors like technology, healthcare, manufacturing and construction. Albuquerque is a beautiful place to live, work, visit and retire. I would like to see a robust internship program put in place for our students to help them garner job experience in their career fields. I will be a mayor that encourages the business community to be more proactive in collaborating with our student population. We need jobs in Albuquerque so our younger population has a future here.”


New Mexico Daily Lobo Can you describe some of your experience with politics and how do you feel it will serve you as Mayor of Albuquerque?

Wayne Johnson

Timothy “Tim” Keller

August “Gus” Pedrotty

Susan WheelerDeichsel

“I am a sitting Bernalillo County Commissioner and have been for the past six-and-a-half-years. As such, I bring an outsider’s perspective with an insider’s knowledge of the systems and people that govern in the Albuquerque Metro Area. As a commissioner, I have had success addressing all of the critical issues facing our city, including: public safety, job creation, education and behavioral health. I will be ready to tackle the challenges facing our city on my first day in office.” “As the only candidate with experience running a state agency, I am uniquely qualified and prepared to take on Albuquerque’s challenges head-on. As auditor, I have worked to challenge the ‘myth of scarcity,’ which says that we don’t have the money to improve our city and our state. What we need is new leadership to prioritize our spending in those places where a mayor can have the biggest impact from day one.”

What will be your biggest priority as Mayor of Albuquerque?

“Our city is in a crime crisis. My top priority will be to make Albuquerque a safe place to do business and raise a family. A safe city is a prosperous city filled with opportunity and growth.”

“Albuquerque is a strong and special place, but today we face immense challenges. We have the highest crime rates in a decade, not enough job opportunities, and struggling schools. Too few are getting ahead and too many are getting left behind...My priority is pushing specific real solutions to actually move the needle on these problems — solutions that don’t require waiting on anyone else. If we do this, we can finally push past trying to be Denver, or Austin, or any other city, and be the best Albuquerque we can be, a multicultural role model for the rest of the country.”

“Politics is all around us, the problem is we’ve been taught to believe in it as only government work, not as administrative tasks and cooperative efforts are (also) everyday work hurdles. Through politics, I’ve been able to ensure the development of a taproom on UNM’s campus. I’ve managed residence halls, working out conflict and bureaucracy and organized other large initiatives like Resident Lobo Reclaim. The fact that political work I’ve done hasn’t been in direct government agencies will be a strength. To better change ineffective bureaucracy, it may be best to look at it with fresh eyes and unbeholden hands.”

“To move Albuquerque out of its same story line and towards a possible future. We cannot continue to elect city governance that preaches the same old one-size-fits-all solutions. As Mayor, I will commit to implementing systematic solutions that address systematic issues. My priority will be ensuring that our city is cooperating to make this vision a reality. By more intimately experiencing what is actually here in our community and its current state of delivery, we’ll put forward real recommendations based on what is already here — empowering our communities towards the change they need.”

“I was a college student who depended on student financial aid and the state scholarship to get through my BA. I then worked for two years to pay down student loans and save as best I could to return to university to study pre-med. I quickly became homeless, often sleeping in my Volkswagon as I doggedly continued my education. I had one semester remaining when California passed a very famous referendum called Prop. 13, which essentially gutted the matching funding for student financial aid. That was the end of my dream to become a physician. I went to work, started businesses, and although I tremendously regret not realizing my ambitions, I have worked my way over the ensuing 40 years into solidly lower middle-class.”

“The unfortunate answer to that question is I must make all issues related to crime and public safety my first priority. These grim statistics have made a negative impact on many of our hopes for more vibrant economic development, the revenues of which fuel all the costs of living in and maintain Albuquerque as the great city, with the great bones that it has. Until ABQ has made measurable progress on that front, we will likely continue to struggle on other fronts as well: poverty, homelessness, mental and behavioral health issues, addiction, lack of opportunity, the cost of health and behavioral health care, and on and on.”



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Thursday, September 14, 2017 / Page 3 What are your long-term and short-term goals for Albuquerque?

What do you think is the biggest issue for students, and how will you address that?

“My short-term goal is to tackle Albuquerque’s crime problem. Longterm goals include: job creation, creating a better educational system and building a regional behavioral health system that addresses the needs of those with homelessness, addiction and behavioral health problems. Ultimately, we all deserve a safe, prosperous community.”

“Crime is one issue that affects everyone in our community. But the lack of job opportunities that sends graduates looking elsewhere is a huge problem. We need a better business environment, more private investment, and a growing job market to provide the opportunities for both students and graduates. Unlike any of the other candidates, I have a long history of supporting and enabling job creators in our community.”

“In the immediate term, our next mayor has to get serious about our crime problem and work to provide relief from day one. Longer term, we have to turn around Albuquerque’s economy, especially through investment in our local businesses and entrepreneurs. Looking to our next generation, we have to step up for our kids and provide quality afterschool and summer programs to keep kids engaged, learning and out of trouble when they’re not in school.”

“I think the biggest issues facing our students are the lack of opportunit(ies) available right here, in Albuquerque, and our city’s quality of life. When students graduate from our universities, the best opportunities available to them are often out of state, and it’s time we reversed that ‘brain drain’ and got serious about creating and retaining local talent. We have to launch recruitment initiatives to bring our youth home once they graduate. As mayor, I will foster partnerships between City Hall, our research labs, and our universities to open up real career paths, encouraging youth to come to Albuquerque and stay here.

“My short-term goals are to create low-barrier-to-work employment areas through aggressively pursuing a complete move towards green energy. We can pay for this overhaul by legalizing marijuana as a municipality and putting the tax revenue towards renewables. Opening up such diverse job markets, with a wide range of access to employment, would greatly relieve strain on other issues. Long-term, I’m interested in Albuquerque pushing the ethics of the pharmaceutical industry by commercializing locally developed tech. Through this, we can become an international hub for education and technology innovation, while also having the opportunity to share our arts, culture, and history.”

“(The biggest issue facing students is) a visible job market on the other side of their degrees. We can use our economic tools to invest in infrastructure that will spur job markets while contributing to the University and our education system. The most salient example of this is biotech. When we license and commercialize intellectual property from UNM, we create (an) industry with a workforce we’re educating here, through technology we’re creating here. We can also unite business community members to fill in the gaps, like the Nick & Jimmy’s and their other businesses, who are stepping up to help with tuition and decrease attrition.”

“Short-term: Complete the DOJ settlement agreement as quickly as possible under the leadership of a new city administration, with a new police chief and a highly motivated police department. Redevelop the very archaic City of Albuquerque website to include a portal that will provide a ‘one-stop’ station in which new businesses may register and other businesses may take care of all permitting and fees. Do a massive study of all of the public and private assets available within (the) city in order to make a truly informed plan to move the city forward on many front(s).”

“Having the assets and support to either go through university or college, knowing that there is a high likelihood that good-paying jobs will be waiting for them right here in their region when they complete their studies.”



The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, September 14, 2017

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS David Harris replies to allegations of cronyism Editor, On Sept. 11, you published an letter by an individual named Brian Fejer, which contained numerous inflammatory comments regarding my service to the University of New Mexico over the past thirteen years. While Mr. Fejer’s knowledge of the administrative actions during my tenure amount to no more than biased conjecture and interpretation, I understand that he is welcome to his opinion. However, his piece contains so many inaccuracies that it is difficult to know where to begin. I would like to take the opportunity to state that I stand behind my decisions and those under my direct supervision. Additionally, I stand by the integrity of our employment systems and our personnel processes. David W. Harris EVP for Administration, COO & CFO

Positive change is always within your grasp Editor, With much help from many people, I have made many major changes in my life. I grew up in a mostly white Illinois farm community. I now enjoy living in a mostly people of color neighborhood in New Mexico’s largest city. I grew up in a 10-room, two-story house, plus attic and cellar. I now enjoy living in one sunny rented room 9 ½ by 12 feet. As a youth I was spoiled with too many toys, clothes, books and records. I now enjoy living on less than half the U.S. poverty level

Trump’s shots at the EPA directly affect UNM finances Editor, UNM’s budget is at risk, and it’s not from Santa Fe this time. President Trump and his cronies in the energy sector have the EPA in their crosshairs. While the connection to our campus isn’t obvious at first, the EPA provides funding for numerous research programs around campus, such as the College of Pharmacy’s

for me, as a single person. I was a very religious kid, president of the Youth for Christ Club in high school, a Bible major in a church college and a sincere Christian preacher at 21. I had not yet learned to question deeply! I now am a humble, truth-seeking agnostic. In high school, I did not dance. I believed it was wrong! This past June at the San Felipe Fiesta in Old Town, I enjoyed dancing to most of the music for 5 ½ hours at age 71. As a child, I wanted my foods separated on my plate. I have drunk my urine for health (as practiced for thousands of years by many people) every day since Nov. 10, 1999. As a youth, I seldom wore shorts in public other than school physical education. I now am the most well-known nudist in this city.

For many years I posed naked for hundreds of artists at UNM and elsewhere. As a youth, I wasted many precious hours addicted to TV westerns and other crap! I have owned no TV in Albuquerque since I first moved here 47 years ago. In high school and college, I did not know I was gay. I never had sex with any male until I was 31. Since that, I have had sex with many men. I treasure romance with certain men. I am the most well-known openly gay man in this city. I owned one car decades ago. I have ridden in no car for 16 years. Sometimes I ride city buses, but I walk mostly! Many years ago, I ate much meat, dairy and junk food. I now eat only raw plant foods. I stopped cooked food on Dec. 12, 1998.

In high school, I hated physical education class. I now exercise 1 ½ hours almost every day at home. In my 30s I stayed up late many nights and felt like crap the next day. I now go to bed 9 to 10 p.m. most nights and get up 5:45 to 7 a.m. Many years ago, I worked part-time in my parents’ cattle and hog business. Sadly, I participated in much cruelty to animals. Now I eat no meat! We can wake up, wise up and change! If I had my life to live over knowing what I know and do now, I would aim to do many things differently! I am deeply indebted to many people who have taught me, who have loved me and who have inspired me!

Center for Native American Health Equity Research. The EPA has promised $1.5 million to this program, which will allow UNM, with the help of Montana State and Washington universities, continue to study the impacts of uranium mining on the Navajo Nation, Crow Tribe and Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe. But that’s not all. In 2016, the EPA also contributed $565,596 in funding to UNM, going to a long list of programs around campus, and it’s no stretch of the imagination that if the agency’s budget is cut by 31 percent — like President Trump is suggesting — the impact will be felt here at home.

For the last 50 years, the EPA has acted on behalf of public health and livelihood by standing up to polluters, usually with bipartisan support. President Ronald Reagan defended the EPA during his 1984 State of the Union address by saying, “Protecting the environment is not a liberal or conservative challenge, but a common sense one,” then suggested protecting the EPA, despite cutting other programs and regulations. However, now that the agency is under the control of fossil fuel advocate, climate denier and Trump appointee Scott Pruitt, the focus has shifted away from public health to private sector profits.

Congress will soon begin voting on next year’s budget, and as we come closer to these debates, we must stand in solidarity as UNM students against these attacks which would greatly reduce the EPA’s effectiveness — as well as its ability to fund research — and leave UNM’s budget up in the air yet again. So please, call Martin Heinrich, our U.S. Senator, and tell him as a UNM student, you support the EPA and hope he’ll protect its funding: (202) 224-5521. Just do it. It’ll only take a minute.

Don Schrader

Michael Marquez


Volume 122 Issue 9 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 Evan Deery Nichole Harwood Nikole McKibben Michael Sanchez

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

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


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 14, 2017 / Page 5

Lottery scholarship cut hits students hard By Brendon Gray

@notgraybrendon Kelly McNeil was one of the thousands of students who relied on the Lottery Scholarship to finance her education. “Basically all I had was that Lottery,” McNeil said. This year, close to 26,000 students who benefit from the scholarship are receiving significantly less help. During the 2015-2016 school year, the scholarship dropped 10 percent, and this summer, the scholarship fell 30 percent, leaving recipients with 60 percent of the initial scholarship offerings. McNeil was one of the many Lottery beneficiaries working parttime and going to school full-time. During her last semester, McNeil was consistently trying to work more hours, she said. At one point, she was working an additional part-time job too. To keep the Lottery Scholarship,


from page

McNeil had to stay enrolled in 15 credit hours. Those courses, atop two jobs, was too much to handle. “It got to the point where I didn’t even have enough money for myself,” she said. “School is stressful. Not being able to pay only adds on to that.” Amid the rumors of scholarship cuts — and an everincreasing workload in the classroom — McNeil decided to take a semester off to reassess, regroup and save money. She was among the estimated two to 2.5 percent of students who didn’t re-enroll for the Fall 2017 semester last spring. Half of those students made their decision due to the shrinking Lottery Scholarship, according to estimates from University officials. The final enrollment report for Fall 2017 is expected to be published next week through the Office of Institutional Analytics. The decreased coverage meant an estimated increase of $1,600 out-of-pocket cost for

students, according to estimates. The scholarship cut came at the same time as a tuition change that included a three-credit upper division course premium of $54. In a speech delivered to the University’s Board of Regents during the May annual budget

impact as head coach. In just the last two years alone, Davie has helped the Lobos reach two New Mexico Bowls in 2015 and 2016 — where UNM bested the Uni-

versity of Texas San Antonio last December, 23-20. The UNM football team enters its third game of the season, when they face Boise State on Thursday

“It got to the point where I didn’t even have enough money for myself. School is stressful. Not being able to pay only adds on to that.” Kelly McNeil former Lottery Scholarship beneficiary

summit, Noah Brooks, president of the Associated Students of UNM, gave push back to a tuition increase amid rumors of a scholarship decrease. “Let’s make sure that any additional financial obligations to students are brought about and timed in a way that students don’t feel overburdened,” he said. “Sometimes $100 is what makes or breaks it for students at UNM.” Regents, who met at the budget summit a few days before the diminished Lottery coverage was announced, debated the increase and settled on a figure lower than originally proposed. In a campus-wide email last month, Brooks criticized state lawmakers for allowing the scholarship funding to decrease. “(The) State Legislature failed to act responsibly and show that higher education is a priority in the state of New Mexico.” The state has held onto its 49th rank for education quality since

2014, according to an “Education Week” magazine national study. New Mexico finished last in the college and career metric compiled in the study. Higher education has also seen a dip, according to the state’s Higher Education Department data. In each of the past six years, enrollment at public postsecondary institutions has fallen, sliding nearly 14 percent through that period. Many students facing changes — like McNeil — have adjusted their plans to reflect a lighter course load. McNeil plans on saving her money and re-enrolling part-time after her semester break. McNeil said she, like many students in her position, wants to be at UNM — the cost is just too big a barrier.

Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.


public records request following the report. Davie, who has been at the helm of UNM’s football program since 2012, made an immediate

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evening. The game will be aired nationally on ESPN at 6 p.m. 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 contacted at or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.

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Local farm offers chance to pick your own raspberries

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Tucked away between the Rio Grande River and the Corrales Community Farms lies a small patch of raspberry heaven. Heidi’s Raspberry U-Pick farm was started by Heidi Eleftheriou in 2001. Since then, visitors from all over New Mexico come to pick in-season raspberries from the many patches at the farm. Families can be seen laughing and peeking through vines along the lush raspberry corridors. Approximately 500 visitors come through the farm during the peak season, Eliftheriou said. For only $6 dollars a pint, fresh raspberries can belong to any passerby. Text and images by Diana Cervantes. Diana Cervantes is the photo editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @dee_sea_.


Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

The Entertainment Guide Thursday

2nd and Central • ABQ, NM Friday SEPT 15 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

Monday SEPT 19 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES









Loud Harp ★ David Meyers Wednesday SEPT 20 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

Bleached ★ Dirty Nil

Thursday SEPT 21 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

Pocket Full of Dub Soundsystem

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 14, 2017 / Page 7

Student group helps minorities with college The Men of Color Initiative hopes to make it easier for men of color to navigate higher ed By Johnny Vizcaino @thedailyjohnnyv For the Men of Color Initiative, there’s more to being successful in college than reading a textbook. It takes more than a one-time orientation featuring an overload of information and a goody bag to express the importance of networking and real-world community engagement. That’s what the initiative is aiming to showcase with its firstever “Males of Color Success Networking Summit.” “When you know who you are, and you know that historical piece of your place in society, and then you have a peer coach who’s been at UNM for years who knows how to navigate the system, it makes a huge difference,” said Rodney Bowe, director of MOCI. Men of color and allies alike


would benefit from an institutionalized networking event geared at preparing young men of color to navigate the higher education system, he said. All students are more than welcome to attend the summit on Monday, Sept. 25 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the SUB, Bowe said. It will go further in depth on preparing students for college. For Bowe, this means discussions on academics, financial aid practices and time management skills in conjunction with talks about life skills, such as conflict resolution and stress management workshops. “It’s not all about the grades,” he said. “Can you take the pressure of having 4 or 5 papers due at the same time? Can you manage your finances?” Often, college isn’t a novel experience for students alone, but also their entire families, Bowe said.

Bowe said. “The systems that are in place, we were included at the bottom of those systems, and they were not designed for us to excel.” A full-time course load is enough to bear without social stigmas weighing down on someone and making them feel out of place, and that’s why a strong network of friends and allies is important, to help shoulder the burden of overcoming historical setbacks. “We come on campus and the racial component isn’t really payed attention to, but we need to put that historical piece into perspective,” Bowe said. “How do we not just assimilate (as men of color), but how do we excel in this environment?” Johnny Vizcaino is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at culture@ or on Twitter @thedailyjohnnyv.

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success networking is and how important it is for you to branch out and look into campus and ask questions.” Tradition has it’s place, but sometimes, it’s OK to part with tradition — such as traditions of toxic masculinity and inherited oppression. “Traditionally, you’re a man, and you’re not supposed to ask questions, you’re not supposed to be afraid,” Bowe said. “That’s the tradition we have here in America, especially for men of color. We want them to understand that sometimes failure is a just a part of being successful.” He said the historically whitemale dominated, Eurocentric design of the American higher education system is also something to consider when navigating a new college life. “America was founded on racism, oppression and genocide,”


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“In a number of white families, the parents went to college, the grandparents went to college, the great-grandparents went to college,” he said. “For a number of those who are men of color, this is the first generation.” “Where do we start?” Bowe asked. “If you have somebody to support you and have that conversation with, you get a better idea of what direction to go in.” The timing of the summit, about a month into the semester, is meant to allow students to take stock of how they are adjusting to their current academic endeavours, he said. He hopes to hold additional gatherings of this nature throughout the duration of the semester, he said. “This particular summit is not to give them all these direct services in one day, but it’s to realize what networking is, what





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Lobos hope to redeem themselves vs Boise State By Robert Maler @robert_maler

Lobo football was dealt a difficult loss to their I-25 rivals on Saturday, and things won’t get any easier as the team hits the road for a pair of games, starting with the conference opener against the Boise State Broncos. The game will take place on a Thursday, making it perhaps an even more difficult task by facing a team that has been a perennial powerhouse in the Mountain West — the Broncos have finished first or second in the division in each of the last six seasons since it became a member. But head coach Bob Davie said, as difficult as it is to prepare for a

team like Boise State, the short week is probably a good thing. Both teams will enter Thursday’s matchup coming off heart-breaking losses. New Mexico (1-1, 0-0 MW) lost to New Mexico State (1-1) by a score of 30-28, while Boise State (1-1) suffered a 47-44 road loss to Washington State in triple overtime. Things did not go very well for the first three quarters for the Lobos against the Aggies. A slew of turnovers, pre-snap miscommunications, penalties and other mistakes have seemed to leave people with more questions than answers about New Mexico’s team. Senior quarterback Lamar Jordan was benched in favor of freshman Tevaka Tuioti, who helped lead the Lobos almost all the way back from a 30-5

fourth-quarter deficit. Despite the strong play from Tuioti, which Davie said just confirmed what coaches already thought they knew about him, there does not appear to be a quarterback controversy brewing. Davie said, “Lamar is our guy,” and is not considering implementing a two-quarterback system at this time. He also said Jordan handled the situation well and was excited when the team scored the final touchdown and had a chance to tie the score. The head coach said the team has to move forward from the loss and is looking forward to a big challenge, but acknowledged there are things that concern him coming out of the New Mexico State loss. “We were still fragmented at the end of the game.” Davie said. “We

had three two-point conversions; we threw each one of them. Is that really us?” He said things looked pretty bleak after the third quarter and was proud of the way his team came back, but he also said New Mexico State deserved a lot of credit for what it did on Saturday. The Lobos may be searching for an identity, but Boise State will likely have the date with New Mexico circled. 2015 was the last time BSU hosted UNM, and the Lobos held on for a 31-24 victory. The Broncos paid the Lobos back by thumping UNM 49-21 on its home turf last season with an impressive aerial assault. BSU quarterback Brett Rypien threw five first-half touchdowns and amassed 391 yards through the air in the game, completing 75 percent

of his passes. But Boise State will probably be looking to get retribution on its home field as well, where the team has reeled off seven straight victories. Davie mentioned Boise State wide receiver Cedrick Wilson as one of the primary weapons the Lobos will need to focus on. He was one of two receivers that caught nine passes and had over 150 receiving yards last time the teams met. Thursday’s game will take place in Boise, Idaho at 6 p.m. and is scheduled to air on ESPN. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @robert_maler.


Women’s rugby team receives funding By Brendon Gray @notgraybrendon

The Associated Students of UNM rallied behind the women’s rugby team Wednesday and unanimously approved its more than $15,000 semester appropriation. The $15,586 given to the club will cover the price of a crosscountry trek for its national tournament and other away games. The figure will be one of the largest of the semester, said Sen. Francine Briones, chair of the Finance Committee. The women’s team was

approved for nearly $4,000 more than the men’s team, which received $11,800 earlier this month. “It’s good to see we have the full support of the ASUNM Senate,” said Anissia Savic, the Women’s Rugby Club treasurer who presented the funding request to the Senate during the hearing. The team garnered the support of 13 players — which was pointed out numerous times — to hear the debate over their appropriation. “The commitment of the core group of players is amazing,” said Gabriella Rivera, president of the Women’s Rugby Club. Over the last few years, the men’s rugby program has dramatically

increased its win-loss record, said Sean Summer, president of the Men’s Rugby Club. The women’s team has also been improving through the years. Since its founding in 2000, the women’s rugby team has graduated 14 All-Americans and an Olympian. Team leadership said the high funding approved by senators is a necessity. Because the programs are competing at a national level, they require more and more funds, the team argues. Increased national competitiveness has required more road games, which don’t come cheap. The men’s team was looking to be funded for seven road

games, which, according to their appropriation, can range in cost anywhere from $1,000 to $6,000. That amount, according to former and current senators, is too high to fund consistently. Rivera and Summer understand the limitations of ASUNM funding and are hopeful to receive more support as their program grows. “We function as a varsity team without any of the administrative support,” Rivera said. Last semester, ASUNM approved a resolution that encouraged the Athletics Department to consider varsity status for the two clubs. That effort didn’t come to fruition.

Lack of administrative funding has motivated both teams to come up with other forms of support. Over the summer, the teams amassed $11,000 in sponsorships and other forms of fundraising like community service and bake sales. The team spent hundreds of hours garnering the support of the broader Albuquerque community, said Rivera, adding, “We’ve done as much fundraising as we can.” Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.

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Term of Office October 2017 to Mid-May 2018 This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff.

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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/


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 14, 2017 / Page 9


Goo Goo Dolls play well-rounded concert By Ariel Lutnesky @ArielLutnesky

The Goo Goo Dolls performed a concert at the Sandia Resort and Casino on Sunday, Sept. 10, and it was a wonderful time. The show’s opener, Phillip Phillips, also had quite enjoyable music and high energy, and his

band was certainly talented. His performance was not particularly notable other than that. Perhaps this is a good attribute for an opener, as it calls attention to Philips’ music but does not steal the show from the main band. Still, the Goo Goo Dolls’ performance lived up to and went beyond all expectations for what a large, well-known rock band concert should be. It catered to almost all of

the senses, with blinking, colorful lights, odd-smelling smoke and, of course, music. Being an older band, the audience included many older members with a few college-aged individuals scattered throughout the crowd. Some audience members came because of their immense love of the Goo Goo Dolls, while others — like Cody Smith-Candelaria — were there

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

The Goo Goo Dolls perform for a crowded Sandia Amphitheater on Sept. 10, 2017.

because of their love for concerts. “I’m a concert junkie; I live and breathe live music,” Smith-Candelaria said. “There’s something about live music that makes me feel one with the universe. There’s that sensation when your heart beats with the drum, and everybody that’s there — it’s for the same reason — and everybody’s happy.” The music selection was considerate of the audience, in that it included a mix of newer songs and old hits from the 1990s that the older members of the audience especially seemed to enjoy. John Rzeznik, the lead singer and guitarist, and Robby Takac, the bassist, interacted a little bit with the audience, commenting on a couple signs and occasionally touching the hands of those near the edge of the stage. “It was good crowd interaction,” Smith-Candelaria said. “It seemed like they were paying attention to their fans and really acknowledging that the crowd was there, not just in the center, but the sides too, and trying to keep everybody involved in the show.” Takac especially made the concert good entertainment with his immense energy. The man tumbled around the stage in his rolled up jeans and bare feet and almost always had a mysterious grin on his face. He certainly looked as if he were having fun, and his energy was contagious. “It’s been my first time (seeing) the Goo Goo Dolls, and it was just alive,” said Kathleen Rasmussen,

another audience member. Many square-shaped lights on the stage backdrop changed color themes for every song. For the most part, these lights were aesthetically pleasing and contributed much to the mood of each song; they blinked in oranges, reds and blues on the upbeat songs and transformed into more glowy, soft lights that resembled stars for the slower songs. Strobe lights were sparsely used throughout the show. When used, the strobe lights were extremely bright and made it hard to look at the stage, let alone the band. Nonetheless, the strobes accompanied only the rockiest of songs and thus still agreeably promoted the songs’ moods. As a group dedicated to entertaining music-loving fans, the Goo Goo Dolls met their goal, despite a lack of social messaging and political involvement, Alfred Candelaria, one of the concertgoers, said. “They don’t do the whole politics thing,” he said. “This isn’t politics, this is a concert. It’s a tough time right now, people have their own opinions, their own views, their own ways, but when you’re a concert venue and you’re kicking back with your family and you want to relax, you don’t want any of that stuff.” Ariel Lutnesky is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @ArielLutnesky.


Trump faces a sensitive topic with immigration By Ryan Margraf @DailyLobo President Trump must call upon Congress to build a big, beautiful, humane border wall with Mexico, a state whose government has gone so far as to publish pamphlets on how their ever-so-economically valuable citizens can infiltrate the U.S. without detection. In the same breath, he must also call upon Congress to grant Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals recipients a path to citizenship. When President Trump announced the end of DACA, there were local protests abound. University administrators nationwide came right on cue, stating their unconditional support of undocumented students. Our neighboring University of

California has even filed a lawsuit, ironically claiming in it that the rescindment of President Obama’s unilateral decision is “nothing more than an unreasoned executive whim.” Ever the preeminent constitutional law professor, President Obama emphasized to us all that DACA was only a temporary fix to a longstanding problem. And Hillary Clinton has been much harsher on the issue: The former Secretary of State said the children of illegal immigrants should be sent back in a 2014 CNN interview. As a conservative, I cannot in good conscience support such extremes as Mrs. Clinton’s, or the stance of those who want unconditional amnesty. Mass deportations and mass amnesty without enhanced border security are not unlike applying Band-Aids

to a gaping wound: we’re still left bleeding in the end. Mistakes have unfortunately been made now for decades regarding U.S. immigration policy. It is axiomatic at this late stage to say that we do not prioritize immigration to fit our nation’s needs when there is an unadulterated inflow of millions of illegal aliens to the country. Our collective failure as citizens to secure the border with finality has meanwhile led to whole generations being delivered into legal uncertainty. This cycle must end. According to leaked Border Patrol interviews, DACA was used (if by misinterpretation of its intent) by new illegal immigrants under the age of 30 as permisos to come lay claim to United States residency. It made border control more challenging.

By extension, criminal cartels infiltrated the United States’ semi-permeable borders amid DACA to violently acquire new gang territory. The Washington Examiner reported Aug. 30 that the murderous MS-13 gang used foot soldiers to surge across the border after DACA’s instatement. We risk further self-harm if we continue to defer action on both illegal immigration and border security, which are issues inextricably linked to one another. As demonstrated by his executive action, which includes a sixmonth grace period, President Trump is up to the task of catching this political hot potato. We should want Congress to give DACA recipients real hope. DACA recipients suffer under the stresses of not knowing their legal homes. The humane option is to

support their amnesty, under the context of never letting this tragedy happen again with illegal immigration. Their parents caused and our society has enabled this veritable refugee situation to occur. To truly fix it, we must avert future millions from suffering similar pains, and our nation must never again bear the multi-billion-dollar debt of fully absorbing millions of penurious non-citizens. Democrats and republicans: Let’s Make America Great Again, one individual amnesty and one allegorical brick at a time, together. It’s the solution few of us want, and all of us deserve. Ryan Margraf is a columnist at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @DailyLobo. The views presented in this column are his own.



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Lobos keep winning, take down UC Irvine By Cameron Goeldner @goeldfinger The New Mexico Men’s Soccer Team rebounded from a slow start to come back and beat the UC Irvine Anteaters in the final game of the Grange and Ashwill Invitational on Sunday night by a score of 2-1. The Lobos started out slowly in the first half, and the Anteaters were able to capitalize on it, with a goal in the 11th minute. This was the result of some chaos in the box, as Devin Boyce blocked a shot from Mario Ortiz — but the rebound was put into the net off of a deflection by Jose Ortiz to give UCI the lead. The goal seemed to wake up the Lobos, and head coach Jeremy Fishbein made some adjustments to his team as a result. “I was just bringing some energy, I think Friday probably took a little more out of us than I realized, just played a lot of games,” Fishbein said. “We’ve asked a lot out of the guys, mentally and physically, and I couldn’t be prouder of them

today. They got it together and had some wonderful performances. The back four was quality, Aaron Herrera, great game. Just really happy for our guys, really deserving of this win. We’re in a good spot right now entering conference USA play.” From there, the Lobos were the ones in control of the match, and they applied consistent pressure on the Irvine goal. The Lobos finally broke through in the 39th minute when Antoine Vial grabbed his own rebound and fired it into the net from five feet out to tie the game at 1. After the game, Vial spoke about how the team showed their strength. “We obviously had a slow start, but we were very confident and we showed that we’re very strong mentally as a team and we responded well,” Vial said. “We scored the first one, and the second one and we stayed very strong in the final minutes. It’s a very good response from the team, and we’re confident.” The second half was more of the same for the Lobos, who continued to put pressure on the Anteaters, as they searched for their second

goal. In the 52nd minute, the Lobos found their breakthrough. Devin Boyce delivered a corner kick into the box, and Aaron Scott got the ball to Herrera, who shot from the right and put the ball into the net, in what turned out to be the game-winning goal. The excitement wasn’t over though. In the 65th minute, both coaches were shown red cards and ejected from the game. The incident followed the UC Irvine bench disagreeing with a yellow card shown to Ivan Canales. After the incident, the two coaches walked off the field together and then to the bleachers to watch the rest of the match. UNM had a great opportunity to add a third goal, as they were awarded a penalty kick following Aaron Herrera being taken down in the box. Sam Gleadle stepped up to take the kick and put it right into the arms of the goalkeeper. The Anteaters put some pressure on the Lobos in the final ten minutes, and Victor Falck forced an excellent save from Jason Beaulieu, but UCI never got closer than that; and

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Matt Dorsey embraces Aaron Herrera after Herrera scored the tiebreaking goal to solidify the Lobos’ victory over UC Irvine during the Grange and Ashwill Invitational at UNM, Sunday, Sept. 10, 2017.

the Lobos were able to run out the clock on the victory. Four Lobos made the All-Tournament Team, and Aaron Herrera and Jason Beaulieu were named tournament and defensive MVP. The Lobos next take the field on Saturday, Sept. 16 against Kentucky at the UNM Soccer Complex.

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 or on Twitter @goeldfinger.

WisePies Arena and University Stadium get new signs By Cameron Goeldner @goeldfinger For Larry Chavez, CEO of Dreamstyle Remodeling, last week was a dream come true, as the signs bearing the name of his company went up at The Pit and the arena formerly known as University Stadium. “It’s pretty incredible; when I saw the sign up at the stadium, I got goosebumps,” Chavez said. “I think it’s been told that my first job was selling sodas when I was 14-years-old at the stadium, so it’s been phenomenal. To see it on TV

and read it in print, and one thing or another, it’s kind of surreal. It’s like a dream come true.” Last May, the University announced that Dreamstyle had pledged a $10 million gift as part of an agreement that both WisePies Arena (aka The Pit) and University Stadium would be renamed after the company. There will be an initial payment of $1 million with annual payments of $900,000 through 2027. Lobo Athletics won’t be the only beneficiaries of the deal — $1 million of the money will go to University entities such as Popejoy Hall, the UNM Children’s Hospital and Anderson School of

Management, something that was important for Chavez. “I know that it’s been a nice boost for the University, and that was, of course, the main objective,” he said. “We spread it around to the children’s hospital, and to Popejoy Hall, and the Anderson School of Management. So it’s been great.” Chavez, who was born in Springer, N.M., is a UNM alumni and member of the Anderson School of Management Hall of Fame. He started Dreamstyle Remodeling in 1989, alongside Joyce Hitchner, and in addition to New Mexico, the company has expanded its operations into California,

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

Univesity, presents “Effects of Climate Change on Ecosystems Through Directional Changes in Amount and Variability of Precipitation.”

Arizona and Idaho. The company also helped redesign Bob King Court within Dreamstyle Arena. Head coach Paul Weir appeared to be so pleased with the new design, he took to Twitter on Sept. 4 to thank Chavez for his input in the process, saying, “LOVE our new court by Larry Chavez & @DreamRemodeling. Don’t know how/when it’s released but super thankful he got involved in the process.” “We collaborated with the Athletics Department, and I think it turned out great,” Chavez said. “There were some things we thought were important, like painting the lanes red. I think

that adds a lot to it. They did and we did a wonderful job, and it looks great.” The court is expected to be officially unveiled soon. The final piece of the agreement will see the construction of the “Larry Chavez and Joyce Hitchner Sports Bar Area” inside the suite level at Dreamstyle Arena. Cameron Goeldner is a freelance sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer but also contributes content for baseball, basketball, football and track and field. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @goeldfinger.

Lobo LifeThursday-Sunday, campusSeptember calendar of events 14-17, 2017

Thursday Campus Events Career Services: Business Fair 7:00am-6:00pm SUB Ballrooms A, B &C The Business & Accounting Job & Internship Fair is a great opportunity for students and employers to connect and engage about upcoming jobs and internships in the business and retail industries. Engineering & Science Job & Internship Fair 2017 9:00am-2:00pm SUB Ballrooms 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. Research and Compliance Open House 9:00am-12:00pm SUB Atrium HSC Health Professionals Job Fair 9:00am-1:00pm North Plaza, between the college of nursing & medical school. Health Sciences Center annual job fair for all health professionals, students, residents/fellows. Campus Tours 11:00am-1:30pm SUB Fiesta

Communication, Culture & Health 5:00-7:30pm SUB Lobo A&B This public program will address the roles of culture and communication in advancing health equity, improving health quality, and eliminating health disparities in a minority-majority state with a large population of second-language speakers. The moderated panel will include scholars in Communication, Community Health, Pharmacy, and Native American Health, as well as community practitioners.

Art & Music UNM Concert Choir 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Concert Choir directed by Juan Hernández featuring Sacred and Secular Music from the Renaissance. $10 General, $8 Senior/UNM Employee, $5 students.

Lectures & Readings Biology Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Castetter Hall Room 100 Dr. Osvaldo Sala, Arizona State

¡Cine Magnífico! Latino Film Festival at UNM:: Somos Lengua Presentation 12:00-1:00pm LAII Discussion of Somos Lengua: From the Vulnerable Neighborhoods of Mexico to the Screen Center for Astrophysics Research and Technologies Seminar Series 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Mark Gorski, UNM/NRAO, presents “Molecular Tracers of Star Formation Feedback in Nearby Galaxies.” The energy and momentum injected into the ISM from stars has a drastic effect on the star formation history of a galaxy. CQuIC Seminars 3:30-4:30pm Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Saikat Guha, University of Arizona, presents “Quantum Limits of Reliable and Secure Optical Communications.” Talk about the quantum limits of optical communication, and how one might try designing hardware that bridges the gap between the conventional (Shannon-theoretic) limits to communication capacity associated with standard optical receivers, and the ultimate

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quantum limit, usually known as the Holevo capacity. University Libraries Fall Series: People and Places 5:30-6:30pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 Jerry Thompson, Texas A&M International University, presents “Forgotten Soldiers: New Mexico Volunteers and Militia in the Civil War.”

Sports & Rec Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:00-10:00pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Student Groups & Gov’t Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC, Rm 240 World Affairs Delegation Bake Sale 9:00am-3:00pm SUB Immunology Journal Club Meeting 9:30-10:30am Fitz Hall, Rm 389 Biochemistry and Biology Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm BRF, Rm 218


Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Rm 303 Southern Agricultural Economics Association Meeting 4:00-5:30pm SUB Jemez Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Rm 205 Student Coalition for Diversity Peer Mentoring Orientation 1:00-4:00pm SUB Santa Ana Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B NOTE: The room will change! Make SURE you check every week! Students For Life: Weekly Meeting 6:30-10:30pm SUB Mirage - Thunderbird Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/Spirit

Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

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

Thursday, September 14, 2017 / Page 11

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bo o /DailyLo DailyLo ailyLob @Puzzle @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily


Nobody Save the Queen! (Level 2) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and draw. From Jan-Krzysztof Duda vs. Vassily Ivanchuk, FIDE World Cup, round 2.3, Tbilisi, 2017. Black has an extra bishop, and is threatening checkmate at the moment (Qf2+ Kd1 Qd2#). Recall that it is possible to draw the game if you have no moves, and are not in check… Solution to last puzzle: 1.a8=B! Kb8 2.Be5# Want to learn how to read this? Visit

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Level 1 2 3 4 September 11th issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 Support financially 5 Hurricane, e.g. 10 Drainpipe section 14 Face cream additive 15 Medicare component 16 Leaping critter 17 Depend (on) 18 Had superior skills in 20 Word on really bright Crayolas 21 Jazz great Montgomery 22 Helen Reddy’s “__ Woman” 23 Commentary page 25 Turned out to be 29 Blew hard 32 Way back when 33 Helped start the pot 34 Comic Johnson 36 Big __ 37 Regret 38 Not alfresco, and what this puzzle is vis-à-vis its border answers 41 Craft built in the 2014 film “Noah” 42 Nile snake 43 Yemeni seaport 44 Speed 46 Become resentful 49 Vampire’s bed? 50 Painter Manet 51 Sketch material 52 Commuter org. in the Loop 53 __ Butterworth 54 “Wild Blue Yonder” mil. group 58 Waterway between the major islands of New Zealand 62 Leg-covering skirt 63 Green Gables heroine 64 Boardroom prop 65 Part of FEMA: Abbr. 66 Caboose place 67 Broadway platform 68 Fries, for instance

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Peg Slay

DOWN 1 Silo neighbor 2 Toward protection, at sea 3 Great Sand Dunes National Park st. 4 Pinnacle of a lecture series 5 Erupted 6 Strained 7 Tolkien henchmen 8 GPS suggestion 9 Feign illness to avoid work 10 Motifs 11 “Far out, dude!” 12 Notre Dame’s Parseghian 13 Kennel guest 19 Put on board 24 Spa treatment 25 Big name in stationery 26 Ornamental fabric 27 Lorre’s “Casablanca” character 28 Pita feature 29 Tech company’s origin, perhaps 30 On the shelf 31 Move in the direction of

9/14/17 8/24/17 September 11th issue puzzle solved Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

9/14/17 8/24/17

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

34 Threw in 35 Sushi roll topping 39 Tells a story 40 Layered do 45 Takes for granted 47 Lollipop 48 Feed bag feed 49 Once-per-player chess move 51 “Norwegian Dances” composer 53 Tamale dough

55 Scandinavian language 56 Used a hatchet on 57 Cause for alarm 58 Honda or Hyundai 59 Pepsi product that’s also its calorie count 60 Springsteen’s “Working __ Dream” 61 Scoundrel

Lobo LiFe campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, September 14-17, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 10 Intervarsity Christian Charge 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B Something Rehearsal 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta




Sprechtisch - Deutsch Klub 7:30-10:00pm Carraro’s & Joe’s Place, 108 Vassar Dr SE

Theater & Film ¡Cine Magnífico! Latino Film Festival at UNM:: Films on Immigration 12:00-3:00pm Ortega Hall, Reading Room 12:00 Documentary Film Screening: Trails of Hope and Terror 1:30 - 3:00 pm: Short Film Screening: So Far From God Short Film Screening: Retornados (The Returned) Short Film Screening: Nuestro Barrior (Our Barrio) Mid Week Movies: Wonder Woman 3:30-5:30pm SUB Basement 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.

Meetings New Mexico Leadership Scholar Association Meeting

3:30-4:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room


Friday Campus Events CNM/UNM Day 8:00am-2:00pm SUB Ballroom A & B Body and Brain Yoga 11:00am-4:00pm SUB Plaza The Lobo Life General Meeting 1:00-2:00pm SUB The Lobo Life is UNM’s adventure community.

Theater & Film Southwest Film Center: The Big Sick 6:00-8:00pm 8:30-10:30pm SUB Basement Kumail comes from a traditional Muslim family and is expected to marry a Pakistani woman. But instead he meets Emily he is immediately taken with her. This romantic comedy touches on the struggles of interracial relationships and dealing with their cultural differences. ¡Cine Magnífico! Latino Film Festival at UNM:: Somos Lengua 6:00-8:00pm Guild Cinema

Screening of Somos Lengua: From the Vulnerable Neighborhoods of Mexico.

Lectures & Readings Cellular & Molecular Basis of Disease Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Jerilyn Timlin, PhD, Sandia National Laboratories, presents “Single Cell and Single Molecule Spectroscopy and Imaging: Revealing Heterogeneity in Biological Systems.” History Colloquium Series Fall 2017 2:00-4:00pm History Department Common Room, Mesa Vista Hall 1104 Aleja Allen, UNM, presents “The Red Mini Skirt: Nationalism in Irish America and Bernadette Devlin’s 1969 Tour.” History Colloquium Series Fall 2017 2:00-4:00pm History Department Common Room, Mesa Vista Hall 1104 Aleja Allen, UNM, presents “The Red Mini Skirt: Nationalism in Irish America and Bernadette Devlin’s 1969 Tour.” Honors Legacy Lecture: Magnetic Reversals in the Core 3:00-4:00pm Northrop Hall Room 122 Philosophy Colloquium 3:30-4:30pm Dane Smith Hall, Room 125 Valerie Tiberius, University of Minnesota, presents “Helping with Humility in Friendship.” Physics & Astronomy Colloquium 3:30-4:30pm

To submit a calendar listing, email

Dane Smith Hall, Room 125 Raphael Flauger, UCSD, presents “Deciphering the Beginning.” The cosmic microwave background contains a wealth of information about cosmology as well as highenergy physics. Discussion from the recently released Planck fullmission data for models of the early universe and the search for primordial gravitational waves. Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology 4:00-5:00pm Clark Hall, Room 101 Dr. Alexis Ostrowski, , Bowling Green State University, presents “Harnessing photochemistry and photophysics of metal complexes for responsive metallosupramolecular materials.”

Sports & Rec UNM Women’s Soccer vs. University of Houston 7:30-9:00pm UNM Soccer Complex

Art & Music UNM Studio Art Welcome Back Party and At First Sight Artist Talks 3:00-6:00pm CFA Downtown Studio

Student Groups & Gov’t Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243 UNM Juggling Club Meeting 1:00-6:00pm Sub Atrium

Korea Club Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB Isleta Japanese Club Benkyokai) Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Sandia


Panhellenic Council New Member Social 4:00-10:00pm SUB Ballroom A, B & C Chinese Christian Campus Fellowship Weekly Bible Study 6:00-9:30pm SUB Fiesta League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC) 7:30-8:45pm SUB Cherry/Silver

Meetings The Lobo Life Meeting 1:00-2:00pm SUB Acoma

Saturday Campus Events

Smith Family Totem Pole Blessing and Celebration 1:00-3:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The Smith Family Totem Pole originated in 1907 on Turnour Island, British Columbia, Canada. It was recently restored and raised in the Hibben Center. Join Chief Danial Smith and the Tlowitsis delegation for a blessing and celebration.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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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

Looking for You NEED SPENDING MONEY? Seeking

someone to install sod in our yard. Long term: part-time work up to 20hrs/wk. Schedule is flexible which makes this job ideal for UNM student. Compensation is $10.00/hr. Call Jim 505 980-4756 for more details.


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

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.


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

Professionals Security Hiring Event Professionals Security Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 Event 10:00 AM to 6:00Hiring PM


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.

Professionals Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM Hiring Event MATHEMATICS TUTORING. 505-400-



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

TUTORING - ALL ages, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.


Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505401-8139,

Computer Stuff

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

ABQ is starting a training class for career-minded, enthusiastic people to join our team. Dance styles you will learn include: Salsa and Bachata, 6600 Menaul Blvd NE, Country Western, Ballroom. Latin, and Swing. Dance experience not necessary, although it helps. 505-296-6112.

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

$500/MO. STUDIO APARTMENT. All bills paid. 5 Blocks south of UNM. 505-7501169.

1BDRM, UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, real estate consultant: 2432229.

Tuesday, Sept. 2017Office) Coronado Center5, (Security 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM THE ARTHUR MURRAY Dance Studio in


BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean, quite.

Albuquerque, NM 87110

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

TUTOR WANTED FOR 10th Grade High School Student: Tutor needed MonThurs 4-5PM. Please call 505-3520233 to discuss details and pay. PT CASHIER/BARISTA BOBA, espresso drinks at a unique Banh Mi shop. email and/or call 505-582-2592 to apply.

Apply at event and interview TIRED OF WORKING weekends? Enthusiastic staff needed M-F in before and on the spot after school programs, for Wednesday


afternoons only or as substitutes. PT

orApply online at www.campfire Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements 1BDRM/Coronado 2BDRM NOBHILL area.Center Gated Office) $11/hr. SERVERS & COOKS Ragin’ Shrimp is or in person at 1613 University (candidates needing an accommodation respectCUSTOM to(Security anySOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! community, pool accesswith included, Health & Wellness hiring and servers, cooks, greeters, and Blvd NE. Apply at event interview Apply online ahead of time wifi/ cable included, W/D in units, very dishwashers. Apply in person at 3624 6600 Menaul NE, Albuquerque, 87110 We can create NM or modify software for of these requirementspetmay speak with Blvd a Regional Human friendly. www.elevatedrentalsnm. WELLNESS COACHES NEEDED, flexiblespot ALBUQUERQUE INSIGHT MEDITATION on the CENTRAL SE (NOB HILL), just east of C++, Python, Java, orto webexpedite softyour interview comcontacting 505-227-5363. our local branchyou! Center offersResources various days Manager and times by schedule. Call or text Dan 505-453office). Carlisle. For information, call 268ware running on Php, Drupal or Wordfor meditation, dharma talks and dis6610. at arrival! 8936.or press. 575-779-6660. Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements cussions in the Vipassana Buddhist Duplexes tradition. All •levels of experience are High school diploma or equivalent (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any welcome. Meditation guidance is ofFor Sale 1BA COAL/SPRUCE, $650+ Joe Apply online ahead of time 18 years old for driving positions) fered for • newBe attendees. See (212BDRM of these requirements may speak with a RegionalAPPLY Human AT: 505-463-4948. 1924 BUESCHER ALTO sax $100. Trumto expedite your interview • Pass employment background check & drug/alcohol test Resources Manager by contacting our Dijereedoo local branch office). pet gig bag $20. $50. Houses For Rent Apartments Penny whistle $10. at arrival! • Maintain current active status of required license at all • High school diploma or equivalent CARLISLE AND CONSTITUTION. times and must carry at all times when on duty Furniture 3BDRM, 2BA, wood floors, fireplace. Security Professionals Needed •& communications Be 18 years (21 W/D. NP. $1050/mo + first/ old last skills dd. for driving positions) • Strong customer service

Coronado Center• (Security Office) Pass employment background check & drug/alcohol test

APPLY AT: Apply at event and interview APPLY AT on the spot


COLEMAN OUTDOOR TWIN bed $30. or for more information

1BDRM STAND ALONE with loft. Quiet,

BA Home “2839”Sqft.Total + Private



NEAR UNM GOLF Course “1192”Sqft.


Computer skills to use the latest technology tools FOR MORE Houses For Sale Menaul Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110 • Maintain current active status of required license at all INFORMATION client sites Photo HEATED “2356”SQFT. 3-4must BDRM/2.5 times and carry at all times when on duty • Dress code for event - Business •

• Entrance; StrongRV customer service & communications skills Backyard Access. East NS. No pets. Off-street parking. 1 Qualified candidates meet these minimum requirements oror forthese more minimum information requirements Qualified candidates must meet UNM area. $250,000. Offer Now! Jeff block from UNM on Stanford SE. must Jobs Off Campus • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools ati n o r i(candidates Private setting withTIME BBQ area.$660/ 505-205-4175. Rose, EOE/M t i e s / F e m a l eneeding s / Ve t / an accommodation with respect to any Benefits for eXp full Realty time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL & mo. 1 year lease. Callneeding Tom 505-907(candidates an accommodation with respect to any WANTED YOUNG FEMALE student for Disability: Allied Universal Services Company Paid Life Insurance, Plan, Recognition of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human client sites401k Retirement 3-4BDRM/2BA, PoHUGE “2265”SQFT. PART TIME 1 October. 6011. Available part-time nanny/ mentor/ role model/ Apply online ahead time is an Equal Opportunity Employer & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, Resources Manager by contacting our local of branch office). tential In-Law Qtrs, RV Pad, East companion for 20 year old female of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human committed to hiring a diverse • $225,000 Dress code event - Discounts Business& Perks QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, 1BDRM Employee Programs, UNM Assistance Area - Make for anCompany Offer! twins (special needs). Knowledge of $630/mo. Utilities included. 2 blocks to expedite your interview 505-205-4175. (coming Rose eXp Realty Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* soon) • High school diploma or equivalent language helpful. Send letterworkforce of into UNM, no pets, NS.Manager 301 Harvard SE Resources byJeffcontacting our localsign branch office). terest to Eddie Ray at PO BOX 3176 STUDIOS W/ FREE utilities. 1 block

at arrival!

• Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions)

State LicenseAlbuquerque, Number NM 87190 Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, E O E / M icheck n o r i t&i edrug/alcohol s / F e m a l e s /test Ve t / Benefits full time positions: 3BDRM/1BA, Jeff for FULL$199,900 TIME Offer & Now! • Pass employment background Rose eXp Realty 505-205-4175. CompanyADMINISTRATIVE Disability: Allied license Universal Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition OFFICE NEEDS some• Maintain current active status of required at allServices times and

• High school diploma to run errands, care Development for is an & Rewardone Programs, Trainingclean, & Career mustPrograms, carry at all times when on Equal duty Opportunity Employer andPrograms, some light clerical du- Discounts & Perks Rooms For Rent to hiring Employeelandscaping Assistance Company • Strong customer servicecommitted & communications skillsa diverse ties. Ability to multi-task, lift 30lbs & • Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions) workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* soon) • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools at client sites have reliable transportation. (coming PT, APPLY AT: CASAS DEL RIO, private deluxe room. 3 BLOCKS UNM. 1BDRM duplex. Sky $11/hr. Apply in person at 1613 University $689/ mo. Septembercheck rent free. & Call drug/alcohol Hardwoodemployment floors. Flagstone pa- background •lights.Pass test Blvd NE. or online at Alexandria 505-500-7679 if interested. tio. $535/ mo. 505-299-7723/ FULL TIME & FEMALEstatus ROOMMATEof WANTED to share •5814. Maintain current active required license at all PT ASSISTANCE FOR a disabled individ3BDRM house with 2 other females. FREE UNM PARKING, large, clean. PART TIME ual: consulting, driving, and some 1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505-850UNM student preferred. Near times and must carry at all times when on duty travel. Drivers license required, car not 9749. uptown with easy access to Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/ EOE/Minorities/ required. $10-20/hr. UNM students UNM. $400dd, $400 rent +utilities Vision/Insurance, Company Paid Life Insurance, Females/Vet/Disability: STUDIO APARTMENT, W/D, off-street only.skills Nobhill. arthurtackman@gmail. 505-269-1508. Call Melissa •parking. Strong customer service & communications 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition & Reward Allied Universal Services $545/mo utilities included, com. Call/ text 505-450-5111. orDevelopment for more information $500dd. 310 Stanford SE, 505-362Programs, Training & Career is an Equal Opportunity ROOM FOR RENT: $365 +utilities. 6 VETERINARY •0837. Computer skills to use tools atASSISTANT/ RECEPPrograms, Employee Assistance Programs, Employer committed Minutethe drive latest to UNM. technology Email: presil TIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary Company Discounts & Perks Programs*, Tuition to hiring a diverse 1BDRM FROM $475/MO +utilities. student preferred. Interviews by apReimbursement* (coming soon) workforce 2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No client sites pointment only. Ponderosa Animal ROOM NEAR UNM $390/mo. 505-400pets. 3425 Smith SE. Yoni, 505-219-8302 Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. 4852. • Dress code for event - Business from UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $485525/mo. 246-2038 (Call between 9am6pm only).

TIME or PART equivalent

State License Number

State License Number 2834

LOBO LIFEThursday-Sunday, CampusSeptember Calendar of Events 14-17, 2017

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, Disability: Allied Universal Services Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition is an Equal Opportunity Employer & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, committed to hiring a diverse Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & Perks workforce SportsPrograms*, & Rec Meetings (coming soon)Student Groups & Gov’t Tuition Reimbursement*


Campus Calendar continued from pg 11

Theater & Film Southwest Film Center: The Big Sick 6:00-8:00pm 8:30-10:30pm SUB Basement Kumail comes from a traditional Muslim family and is expected to marry a Pakistani woman. But instead he meets Emily he is immediately taken with her. This romantic comedy touches on the struggles of interracial relationships and dealing with their cultural differences.

Lectures & Readings All About Consent 1:30-2:30pm CTSC Main Conference Room 900 This 1-hour presentation will introduce new researchers to the informed consent process. Templates are available, as is guidance for use.

Duathalon 10:00-11:30am Johnson Center On-site registration begins at 9am. Women and Self Defense 1:30-3:30pm Johnson Center Room B76 UNM Rugby Game 11:00am-4:00pm Johnson Field UNM Men’s Soccer vs. Kentucky 7:00-9:00pm UNM Soccer Complex

Student Groups & Gov’t Emily’s List Meeting 7:00am-2:00pm SUB Fiesta Anime Club 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

State License NumberAcapella Auditions Behavior Change Institute Meeting 9:00am-1:00pm 4:00-8:00pm SUB Sandia SUB Alumni

SUNDAY Sports & Rec

UNM Women’s Soccer vs. NAU 1:00-3:00pm UNM Soccer Complex

Theater & Film Southwest Film Center: The Big Sick 6:00-8:00pm 8:30-10:30pm SUB Basement Kumail comes from a traditional Muslim family and is expected to marry a Pakistani woman. But instead he meets Emily he is immediately taken with her. This romantic comedy touches on the struggles of interracial relationships and dealing with their cultural differences.

To submit a calendar listing, email

Mr. and Miss Black UNM: Pageant Rehersal 5:00-9:00pm SUB Ballrooms A & B Acapella Rehearsal 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta

Art & Music Cello Student Recital 2:00-3:30pm Keller Hall Liam Frye-Mason performs. Free to attend.

Want an Event in Lobo Life?

1. Go to 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit!

* Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.

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NM Daily Lobo 09 14 17  

NM Daily Lobo 09 14 17