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The sights, smells and experiences of the fair By Kevin Maestas @chunkfu_kevin

When the New Mexico State Fair blows into town each year, I begin to yearn for the smell of smoked turkey legs while waiting to ride roller coasters and ferris wheels in the midway. After the metallic machinery whips and whirls the summer blues away, emerges the no-brainer to bury my face into powdered sugar with a side of funnel cake. The next logical step would be to let off some steam by chucking softballs at beer bottles for a quick thrill that may result in the adoption of a cheap stuffed animal. Since 1938, Expo New Mexico has housed the yearly celebration of community artisanship, agriculture, cultural traditions and churros. Not quite sure if churros have been among the state fair’s oldest traditions, but for this 20-something-year-old mesa dweller, the annual pilgrimage to southeast Albuquerque must be accompanied by aguas frescas, fair rides and fried pastries. The yearly passage through


State Fair page 2

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

The Pharoah’s Fury eclipses the trunk of the chair swing in the midway at the New Mexico State Fair on Sept. 17, 2017.

Professional cowboys come to State Fair By Sherri Barth @SherriJBarth23 Professional rodeo bareback rider Tim O’Connell wants to be the best ever. “I think I’m an adrenaline junkie,” O’Connell said on why he participates in rodeo competitions. “Every time I get on, it’s for a world title, every horse that I get on is another opportunity to get another gold buckle. My goal in rodeo is to be a six-time world champion.” O’Connell is the defending Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association World Bareback Riding Champion 2017. A native Iowan, 25-year-old O’Connell’s PRCA career earnings are a reported $771,272, according to the PRCA website. O’Connell said he’s been bareback riding since he was 18, and riding professionally since 2013. He said his whole family is involved in rodeo. O’Connell placed 2nd in Bareback Riding at the 2017 New Mexico State Fair Rodeo with earnings of $3,513. The New Mexico State Fair Rodeo isn’t in the top 20 of rodeo prize earnings in the country, said Justin Shaw, PRCA media director. However, it is considered one of the most valuable, being one of the last three top rodeo money makers before the Sept. 30 deadline. Tracy Renck, PRCA media coordinator, said the stakes are high, as each cowboy competing seeks to be the top 15 in their respective rodeo event — All-around, Bareback, Steer Wrestling, Team Roping, Saddle Bronc Riding, TieDown Roping, Steer Roping and Bull Riding — all with the hope to make it to the $10 million Wrangler National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas, Nevada

UNM joins sexual assault campaign By Brendon Gray @notgraybrendon

Courtesy Photo/PRCA photo by Greg Westfall

each December. Renck said these crucial rodeos include Puyallup, Washington, Albuquerque and Pendleton, Oregon. Though O’Connell is the defending Bareback Riding World Champion in 2016, he said it does not automatically put him in competition at the WNFR this year. O’Connell said a PRCA competitor must prove himself all over again when the new year starts in order to qualify for this coveted event. Scottie Knapp, a 26-year-old local PRCA bull rider competitor, was sixth in the world for bull riding in 2016. Knapp said he has

been riding bulls since he was 10 years old, and professionally after age 18. However, Knapp fell to 28th place, according to Renck, in 2017. Knapp said the drop in the rankings was due to the injuries he incurred this past year, which took him out of the race to qualify for the WNFR. Knapp said he was thrown from a bull and was stepped on, kicked, scalped on the back of his head, and dislocated a shoulder, needing 21 staples and stitches on hand and forehead. There is not much protection between the rider, the bull and

the ground in terms of safety, according to Knapp, who said he just wears a helmet and mask. When asked if he had a close call with his life while bull riding, Knapp said, “Not necessarily — driving is more dangerous than bull riding.” Knapp’s total career earnings to this date are $318,293, according to the PRCA website. When asked who his chief competitors were, Knapp said, “The only competition is the bull.” So, how does a cowboy or cowgirl get to participate as a PRCA


Rodeo page 10

On Tuesday, the Associated Students of UNM launched the first event in their effort to prevent sexual assault on campus. ASUNM partnered with the national It’s On Us campaign, started by the Obama administration in 2014, and facilitated 211 students in taking the national pledge against sexual assault. “This initiative is going to change lives for students at UNM as it has for hundreds of thousands of students across the nation who have taken this pledge,” Noah Brooks, ASUNM president, said. The pledge was created through the national campaign and has been taken by over 300,000 people, according to its website. “Saying things out loud makes them happen,” the pledge reads. “Join the movement by taking the pledge. Commit to helping create a culture of consent, bystander intervention and survivor support.” ASUNM representatives, including senators and staff members, distributed information about the event to students on their way to class. Several campus resource centers also attended the event, including


ASUNM page 3


Thursday,S eptember 21, 2017

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

State Fair

from page


the tunnels underneath Tingley Coliseum and the Downs Racetrack introduces visitors and community members to an array of vendors, exhibits and attractions.

The New Mexico State Fair is so much more than a chance to stuff my face and blow off some steam. The fair has become a place for friends and families to share in

Cameron Goeldner / Daily Lobo / @geoldfinger

simple, sometimes sugar-coated, indulgences that quickly become memories — not to mention a precursor to Albuquerque’s fiesta season, that ushers inhabitants and

travelers toward the end of the year. Text by Kevin Maestas and images by Kevin Maestas and Cameron Goeldner

Cameron Goeldner / Daily Lobo / @geoldfinger

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

He a lt h & We l l n e s s P r o f e s s i o n s

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This course will present a brief history of homeopathy, a world-wide medical system which has existed for more than 200 years. COURSE 38365

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Holistic Health: Introduction to Medicinal Herbs of Central New Mexico Nov 6 Dara Saville


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5 0 5 . 2 7 7. 0 0 7 7 CE.UNM.EDU/HERBAL

Kevin Maestas and Cameron Goeldner are staff photographers at the Daily Lobo. They can be contacted at photo@ or on Twitter @chunkfu_ kevin or @geoldfinger, respectively.



W 2:00-3:00pm


New Mexico Daily Lobo


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Thursday, September 21, 2017 / Page 3


the LGBTQ Resource Center and the Women’s Resource Center. The ASUNM event is part of UNM’s second annual Safety Week, which includes siren tests, self-defense workshops and informational activities. For some ASUNM organizers, the event had personal significance. “I’ve seen firsthand why campaigns like this are necessary,” said ASUNM Deputy Director of Communications Chelsea Kaban, who helped lead Tuesday’s event. She said the campaign allows people to take the initiative instead of just providing the information on sexual assault. ASUNM Senator Becka Myers also spearheaded the effort, giving legislative backing to the presidential campaign position. “When it comes from the students, it’s more powerful,” she said, adding that UNM as an institution can only do so much to prevent sexual assault on campus. The University has faced scrutiny for its handling of sexual assault

cases and is currently operating under an agreement with the U.S. Department of Justice. “It’s good to try and make (sexual assualt) less frequent at UNM,” said Julian Padilla, a UNM student who took the pledge Tuesday. “I like the way they’re framing this and trying to open up and get people to join in and take the pledge.” Rakel Karumback agreed, adding that students are more comfortable talking with peers than administrators. “I know if that ever happened to me, I’d feel more comfortable talking to a peer than my professor,” Karumback said. Those unable to take the pledge Tuesday can do so through the ASUNM office in the Student Union Building or online at Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @notgraybrendon. Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

Aurora Martinez takes the ASUNM “It’s On Us” pledge near the UNM Duck Pond, Tuesday, Sept. 19, 2017. It’s On Us is a nationwide campaign to end sexual assault.

guest column

Is Hurricane Irma the result of climate change? By Felisa Smith

@UNMpaleoecology Editor’s Note: This piece was originally published online in the UNM BioBlog on Sept. 8, written by Felisa Smith. This is part of our new project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. In the last month, three catastrophic hurricanes have threatened the U.S., causing widespread destruction. This kind of coincidence begs the question: “Is global warming to blame?” And, if you listen to the news, this question has been asked frequently. Repeatedly. While it is probably safe to answer with a general “yes,” it’s not really possible to say that Irma, herself, is the result of climate change, which is why the experts tend to awkwardly dodge that particular question when asked. The problem is that climate is an average of weather over time. So, it’s sort of ridiculous to point to any particular event and ask if it is specifically the result of changes in Earth’s climate. As an example, suppose you live somewhere that over the past 100 years has averaged two Category 4 hurricanes per year (maybe you should move?). Over the

last decade as oceans have warmed, you start averaging four events a year. Let’s call the most recent hurricanes Merry, Pippin, Sam and Frodo. Some (e.g. Sam and Pippin) may even be stronger storms than you typically got in the past. You still can’t point to any particular hurricane — say, Frodo — and say he was the result of climate change. Nor can you say that the greater intensity of Sam and Pippin is definitely because of climate change. But, you can say that the greater frequency of these hobbitthemed events is very likely due to climate change. There is abundant evidence1 that warmer ocean waters contribute to the increased severity and number of tropical storms. Or you could visualize this with a graph. (As a scientist, I like graphs, so work with me here.) Generally, when you read the weather report for a particular day, along with the current prediction, you get the historical average — that is, the mean temperature for that day based on many years of data. If you were to look at the raw data the average is based on, they would be normally distributed (e.g. the familiar bell-shaped curve). This means you can expect to get lots of days with temperatures close to the overall mean for that day and just a few that are considered “extreme” — either unusually warm or cold.

With a warming climate, the average temperature increases, which means that where these extreme events fall in the distribution also changes. Heat events that used to be fairly rare are now more common, and even more extreme events become likely. So, while scientists can say that heat waves are more likely to occur and that they may be more severe, they still can’t point to any particular one and say, “Voila! C’est Climate Change” (assuming they speak French). Politicians in the U.S. tend to interpret these nuances as evidence that scientists aren’t really certain about Earth’s climate changing. But this is false. There is no doubt among reputable scientists; the evidence is too compelling. Human-mediated climate change is an ongoing thing1. Just read the newspaper; over the past five to 10 years, many thousands of records have been broken globally — heat waves, droughts, hurricanes and heavy flooding, leading to many deaths and costly losses of infrastructure. Indeed, much of the western U.S. is still on fire2, although typically wildlife season would be winding down by now. Currently, more than 24 forest fires are raging, including the largest brush fire in LA history3. This increase in

wildfires has also been linked4 to rising temperatures and aridity. Such changes in Earth’s climate will not only continue into the future, they will get worse1. And, while the rest of the world tries to cope, American politicians by and large have their heads deeply in the sand5. So, is Irma the result of climate change? We don’t know. But, we do know that there are many more Irma’s (and now, Maria’s) in our future because of ongoing changes in the Earth’s climate. From the summary for policymakers (Intergovermental Panel on Climate Change 20136): “It is very likely that the number of cold days and nights has decreased and the number of warm days and nights has increased on the global scale. It is likely that the frequency of heat waves has increased in large parts of Europe, Asia and Australia. It is very likely that human influence has contributed to the observed global scale changes in the frequency and intensity of daily temperature extremes since the mid-20th century .” Felisa Smith is a guest columnist for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @UNMpaleoecology.

1 NASA. 2017. “Global Climate Change: Vital Signs of the planet”. Accessed on 18 September 2017 from 2 ABC News. 2016. “2017 wildfire season in US West far worse than expected”. Accessed on 18 September 2017 from /wireStory/wildfire-weary-westernus-coughs-late-season-surge-49673121 3 The Washington Post. “ Largest fire in Los Angeles history forces hundreds to evacuate”. Accessed on 18 September 2017 from post-nation/wp/2017/09/02/erratic-wildfire-near-los-angeles-burns-3000-acresand-forces-hundreds-to-evacuate/?utm_ term=.703fe23a4cf6 4 Abatzoglou, J. T., and A. P. Willams. 2016. Impact of anthropogenic climate change on wildfire across western US forests. PNAS 13(42):11770–11775. 5 The New York Times. 2017. “How Americans Think About Climate Change, in Six Maps”. Accessed on 18 September 2017 from https://www.nytimes. com/interactive/2017/03/21/climate/ how-americans-think-about-climatechange-in-six-maps.html?mcubz=3 6 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. 2013. “Climate Change 2013: the physical science basis”. Accessed on 18 September 2017 from http://www.



The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, September 21, 2017

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS Cops must be approachable to earn community support


Trump folds to establishment with latest debt deal Editor, The Washington Post reports that U.S. President Donald Trump and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) “have agreed to pursue a deal that would permanently remove the requirement that Congress repeatedly raise the debt ceiling.” That must be a bitter pill to swallow for those who thought they were electing an “anti-establishment” president to “drain the swamp” in Washington, but it should be no surprise. After all, Trump built his business career on going into debt up to his neck, taking a profit when things worked out, and

around cops...personal opinion. God bless the APD.

The only way to build the morale for the police department is to have the community’s support.

The only way to have the citizens support police is if police themselves become approachable. They (the police) seem to have this “holier than thou” personality. People, I sense, feel they have to walk on eggshells

leaving his partners holding the bankruptcy bag when they didn’t. The political establishment’s way of handling the debt ceiling is for all of the allegedly competing sides to rattle sabers and threaten a fake “government shutdown” if they don’t get their way. Then, before such a “shutdown” (or after a few days of one), the politicians get together to “responsibly” and “reluctantly” authorize a bigger line of credit for themselves, with you named as guarantor whether you like it or not. In keeping with his authoritarian dislike of red tape that restricts government from doing anything it might take a notion to do, and in fine establishment style, Trump intends to do away with the theatrics. White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee

Sanders characterizes the Trump/Schumer proposal as “a more permanent solution to the debt ceiling.” By which she means that in the future, no one on Capitol Hill or at 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. will even bother to put on a burlesque of fiscal responsibility. Any time the credit card is about to max out, the limit will just go up automatically. But of course it isn’t quite that simple. The politicians’ debt (they call it the “national” debt in hopes that the rest of us will go along with the fiction that we borrowed the money and are obligated to pay it back) will soon top $20 trillion. The entire U.S. Gross Domestic Product for 2017, if seized and liquidated for the purpose of paying down that debt, would not quite completely pay it off. That debt is never going to be repaid in full. In fact, the Trump/Schumer plan is an

open statement of intent to never even begin paying it down. The politicians intend to keep on spending more than they take in and borrowing the difference until nobody’s willing to loan money to them anymore. The U.S. national debt will, sooner or later, be defaulted on. That will damage the American economy badly. But the sooner it’s done, the less the damage will be. If Trump was really an anti-establishment president, he’d veto any attempt to raise the debt ceiling, repudiate the existing debt, and demand a balanced budget from Congress.

M. Jenkins

Tom Knapp Director The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism


Volume 122 Issue 11 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

Editorial Staff

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

Advertising Staff

Telephone: (505) 277-5656

Photo Editor Diana Cervantes Design Director Catherine Farmer

Copy Editor Sam Butler Multimedia Editor Christian Marquez

Classified Representative Rebecca Brusseau Jerome Sena Setasha Sizemore Advertising Design Amy Byres

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


By Christian Marquez @chrstn_marquez

Editor’s Note: This article is part of a multimedia package, which includes a video produced by Christian Marquez accessible on our website and on the Daily Lobo YouTube channel, username: dailylobo. The New Mexico State Fair has come and gone once again, bringing various delights for the senses and leaving only memories of what you saw, or more importantly, what you ate. The food gains a presence of its own at the fair, and for some, it becomes free license to eat anything you would normally avoid. For Deliah Cottel, a junior at UNM, it was another opportunity to escape campus for a few hours of distraction away from her housemates. “Well, my roommates are vegetarian,” she said, looking at a turkey leg that was roughly the same size of her forearm. “It’s one of the few moments where I can get barbecue. So I’m getting my hands dirty.” The mainstays, like turkey legs, elotes and deep-fried oreos, are sure to excite, but the state fair has built a reputation for the more

outlandish food concoctions that it offers. The most unique of the weird creations enter into the Unique Food Competition. This year’s contest saw competing creations such as the cotton candy and ice cream burrito, green chile apple pie and a deep fried chile relleno chile cheese dog. Alden Montoya, another UNM student, said he found some the food too strange to even approach. “There’s some weird food here that I don’t even want to try, because I’m scared,” Montoya said. Ultimately, the winner of this year’s unique food contest went to Exotic Funnel Cakes. They have a full menu of sweet combinations of the fried cake batter and various other treats, but for the contest, they took a different approach. They came up with a green chile pepperoni funnel cake, which takes a mozzarella and pepperoni funnel cake batter, topped with marinara, more melty cheese, green chile and more pepperoni. Mike and Linda Chavez also stopped for an Exotic Funnel Cake, but they went for the more palatable dreamsicle — a pairing of orange funnel cake and vanilla ice cream. For their family, Mike said, the

food has become another part of the greater tradition of the fair for their family, even as their roles as parents have evolved. “We usually come every year, since the children were small. But now they’re growing up, so they’ve got their friends with them,” Mike Chavez said. “We know where they’re at, but we try to give them a little bit of space.” “And to get the funnel cake,” Linda added. She explained that they had even been there the week before, for the funnel cakes again. “Last weekend, we had the s’mores, which was great,” she said. While the state fair offers many sights and events to entertain guests, one of the biggest crowd pleasers is always the food. You can find it on almost any corner in the fairground, but once the fair is gone, you’ll have to wait until next year to get another taste.


HigH Holiday ServiceS at indian pueblo cultural center 5778/20176

Chavurat hamidbar “Fellowship oF the desert” erev rosh Hashanah:

wednesday, september 20, 6:30pm-7:30pm

rosh Hashanah day 1:

thursday, september 21, 9:30am-2:00pm

rosh Hashanah day 2:

Friday, september 22, 10:00am-12:00pm

indian pueblo cultural center 2401 12tH Street nW students, Faculty, and staff invited


Video and text by Christian Marquez Christian Marquez is the multimedia editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at multimedia@ or on Twitter @chrstn_marquez.

Helix combines yoga and coffee By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Sometimes there is nothing better than waking up and getting a nice hot cup of coffee, and Helix Coffee and Yoga House is the new kid on the block serving up that much-needed beverage. University of New Mexico alumnus Vincent LaVolpa, owner of the now-two-month-old Helix Coffee and Yoga House originally received his Bachelor of Science degree in emergency medicine, dedicating himself as a paramedic for seven years with Albuquerque Ambulance Service, he said. After working as a paramedic, LaVolpa wasn’t sure what was next for him, but knew he always wanted to run a coffee shop, he said. “From my time in the military and my time as a paramedic, I always appreciated a good strong cup of coffee,” LaVolpa said. Prior to opening his business on July 1, LaVolpa had a coffee catering truck company for two years, which he still runs, he said. Since DNA comes from both mom and dad, and since their business was a mom-and-pop shop, he and his wife intertwined their two worlds, yoga and coffee, prompting the name of their shop: Helix, he said. LaVolpa enjoyed his time at UNM, finding that his degree in medicine actually was beneficial to the world of coffee, he said. “My medicine degree really helped with coffee, because it lets you understand the chemical side of things,” LaVolpa said. “When you think about coffee, it’s really just a distillation process. That’s all coffee is. You’re adding water to a product to create a solute, and you’re distilling a solute, so it is really just another chemistry equation.” Being close to the campus, the patrons of Helix Coffee and Yoga

House are often students and instructors, and LaVolpa said the business makes a great study area. “When I first walked in, that was the first thing I saw with the fireplace. I thought, ‘Man, that would be great to study next to,’” he said. As a UNM student, LaVolpa always studied in coffee shops, he said.

“When I first walked in, that was the first thing I saw with the fireplace. I thought, ‘Man, that would be great to study next to.’” Vincent LaVolpa owner of Helix Coffee and Yoga House “If I sit at home, I just clean house. I do not study,” LaVolpa said. “I have to go somewhere to study. And it was always coffee shops for me.” Some patrons are former instructors from the School of Medicine, some of whom he had taken classes with as a student, LaVolpa said. Being close to UNM also comes with the added bonus of being on the north side of Nob Hill, a place LaVolpa and his wife always liked, he said. “We’ve always liked the community,” LaVolpa said. “We just wanted to do something here and the community has just been great, absolutely wonderful.” Going from being a paramedic to a business owner was a trial by

fire, he said. While certain skills he acquires as a paramedic translated well to becoming a coffee owner, such as prioritization, troubleshooting and risk management, the change of environment was something he had to adjust to, LaVolpa said. “Here you work with a lot of people, and it’s not under a stressful environment, so you got to be a lot nicer than when I was a paramedic,” he said. “Sharpening my people skills set was something I had to work on.” Helix Coffee House and Yoga has already begun establishing strong ties with the UNM community, with one of their yoga instructors starting the UNM Yoga Club, LaVolpa said. Aside from these connections, the coffee house will be introducing Friday forums where people can discuss social topics such as climate change and minimum wage, a practice that was once a coffee house staple but has been fading with the rise of social media, he said. “People will be able to stand up, speak, have their say. It’s just like debating: two minutes to talk,” he said. As an entrepreneur, LaVolpa said he advises students to get into the routine of good habits. “If you can learn to do things habitually, then you get yourself ahead,” LaVolpa said. “You live a life of proactivity as opposed to reactivity. Anytime you can get a proactive skill set, you’re going to do a lot better.” Nichole Harwood is a news and culture beat reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers alumni and art features. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com, or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.


NM Fair’s exotic food selection

Thursday, September 21, 2017 / Page 5


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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The Daily Lobo is looking for part-time advertising sales representatives. The Daily Lobo Advertising Sales Team offers real world experience, flexible scheduling, paid training, and the potential to earn fantastic pay— all while working from campus. Please send your resume to or call Daven at 277-5656 for more information.




“mother!” a true work of artistic expression By Hector Valverde @hpvalverde Having gone into this film with zero knowledge or expectations, I spent the majority of the two-hour run time of “mother!” trying to piece the film’s narrative and thematic values together, for better or worse. The revelations and winding twists of Darren Aronofsky’s latest piece make it a film better experienced fresh, with no prior knowledge of the trip you’re about to take. In the most simple plot summary I can possibly give, “mother!” follows a young woman (played to a T by the everdelivering Jennifer Lawrence)

rebuilding her husband’s burned house. At the same time, her husband, played by Javier Bardem,, broods over the last remaining piece of his house, a shard of fiery glass, while trying to write his next poetic masterpiece. When a stranger meanders into their lovely pastoral home, Lawrence and Bardem’s blissful isolation takes a dark turn. Aronofsky goes out of his way to make you uncomfortable with this film. From the characters’ unnervingly loaded dialogue and mishandlings of normal social situations, the feelings of awkwardness will make you cringe hard. Adding the fact that the film is shot mostly in dizzying close-up and medium close-up compositions,

“mother!” very quickly becomes a hard film to watch. Though I eventually understood the thematic purpose of these creative choices, I can’t quite say they payed off. In particular, the use of mostly close-up shots got annoying fast. Though it sometimes led to good visual payoffs, the film could have benefited from a smaller degree of jarring camera craft. These choices ultimately do fall in tune with the rest of Aronofsky’s vision, and appropriately enough don’t make for a comfortable viewing experience. Amid all this confusion, Lawrence brilliantly plays a relatable emotional anchor for the audience to latch onto. In more ways than one, Lawrence is a projection

of the viewer, and you can’t help but root for her soft, kind character. Major praise should also go to Bardem and the rest of the cast for playing so true to the socially unsettling nature of the material they’ve been written. Make no mistake, “mother!” is not a horror film or a psychological thriller, but a work of artistic expression. The first and second acts play together well, and the third act takes the film completely off the rails. I initially thought it went too far following the narrative that had already been set up, but the revelations given in the last fifteen minutes indicate the film was following its own rules all along. Unfortunately, Aronofsky slightly

Hector Valverde is a freelance culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at culture@ or on Twitter @hpvalverde.

HAPS The Entertainment Guide

Guitar New Mexico Presents

ruins his allegory in the last five or so minutes by beating the audience over the head to make sure they understand it. “mother!” is a statement, a critique, and it’s executed ingeniously. Often quiet but subtly active, Aronofsky has made a film well worth watching if you’re into the keener edge of film. I know for sure I’m watching it again. Watch it, some special taste required: 8.9/10

Xavier Jara Classical Guitarist

Guitar Foundation of America International Concert Artist Competition Winner 2016

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Outpost Performance Space Season opens September 28 See the fall lineup at Student discounts and rush tickets available

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Peter Bernstein, Larry Goldings, and Bill Stewart Trio

Fall 2017 Season Highlights Pete Escovedo Orchestra with Sheila E. Amaan Ali Bangash & Ayaan Ali Bangash Glenn Kostur Group w. Hillary Smith Los Pleneros de la 21 Omar Sosa Quarteto AfroCubano Leni Stern Trio Manuel Valera Trio Jayme Stone’s Folklife


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 21, 2017 / Page 7

crime Briefs Aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, leaving the scene of an accident, injury to a pregnant woman on Yale Blvd. On the morning of Saturday, Sept. 2, UNMPD officers were dispatched to 2600 Yale Blvd. SE in reference to a traffic accident in the parking lot, according to a report. The call initially stated it was a hit and run to a pedestrian in the parking lot outside a UNM psychiatric clinic. When the first officer arrived, the victim was inside the clinic, and bystanders were looking after her. She was bleeding from the mouth and had bruises and road rash on her legs. She was in a lot of pain and her clothing was torn. The officer asked the female if she knew who ran her over, and she stated it was her boyfriend. According to the female, the two were dating for just over a year, and there has been some history of domestic violence. The female is currently five and a half months pregnant, and the male mentioned above is the father. That morning, both of them left their home in Lemitar, New Mexico to drive to Albuquerque. Once they were able to reach I-25

and the Sunport, the male became verbally abusive toward the female, accusing her of sleeping with other men, and the two had a verbal fight in the car. After the verbal dispute, the male intentionally ran her over with a motor vehicle. She is in critical condition. The offender left the area after the accident, and officers obtained an arrest warrant for him. The suspect’s vehicle was soon found abandoned. Harassment On the morning of Friday, Sept. 15, a female student entered the UNMPD station to report she was being harassed by a male she met on Tinder last month, according to a police report. She said she went on a couple of dates with the male but ended the relationship after catching him with his ex-girlfriend. The male continued to contact the female, saying he wanted to “fix” things. The female told police that when she did not agree to continue to relationship, the male began expressing thoughts of suicide, stating he felt alone, missed spending time with her and her friends and feeling “safe” on campus with her.

The female said a mutual friend informed her that the male was occasionally at a designated smoking area on UNM Campus until 4 a.m. The female told police the male has not threatened her physically, stating he would never hurt her. She said she contacted the male’s mother about the suicide threats and his continued harassment. The female also sent the male’s mother messages she received from him. At 1 a.m. on Sept. 15, the female and several friends spoke with the male at the smoking area. The female decided to tell the male, in person, that the relationship was over and that he should stay away from her. The female also blocked the male’s phone number from her cell phone. When the female visited the UNMPD station, she submitted a handwritten statement. The officer called and left a voicemail for the male’s mother but did not hear back from her by the end of the shift. The female said she just wanted the male to leave her alone, but she also wanted to ensure he received treatment for his depression. The officer told the female the male’s

mother would be in contact, a copy of the report would be sent to the Dean’s office and the male would be banned from UNM campus. On Saturday, Sept. 16, the officer contacted the male’s mother and the male. The mother said she has been speaking with the male, saying she does not believe the male needed an emergency mental health evaluation, but she is scheduling time for him to speak with a counselor. When asked if he was feeling suicidal, he said, “No, not at this time.” He also said he would not like to speak with a counselor that day. The officer told the male the report would be created and advised him to stop all contact with the female. The officer also advised the male that he was not allowed on UNM campus for the remainder of the semester. The male said he understood. Case Closed. Battery against a household member On Wednesday, Sept. 13, an officer was sent to the bus stop on the south side of Lomas Blvd. at Stanford Drive NE in reference to a fight. While the officer was walking

to the location, individuals passing the officer were pointing him in the direction of a male and a female. When the officer arrived, the female said she was fighting with her boyfriend. She said the male was talking down to her and is known to beat his past girlfriends. The female said they were only pushing each other, but a witness said the female was the aggressor in the altercation. The witness said the male tried to escape from the female several times, but she placed him in a headlock and threw him to the ground. The male sustained scratch marks to his face and blood on his shirt. The female did not sustain any injuries. The male refused medical treatment, saying he did not want charges filed against the female. He refused a domestic violence packet. The female was arrested and transported to the APD Prisoner Transport Center and booked for domestic violence. Compiled by Elizabeth Sanchez


Sunshine Theater P.O.D. Alien Ant Farm Powerflo Fire From The Gods 8pm 2nd & Central

Outpost Performance Space Season opens September 28 See the fall lineup at Student discounts and rush tickets available

Monday Jumpsuit Records Family Gathering Taos, NM Sep. 29-Oct. 1 Check out the ad for the awesome lineup Truman Health Services Offers free rapid testing (Hepatiis C, HIV and Syphilis) Call for locations 272-1312 Outpost Performance Space Season opens September 28 See the fall lineup at Student discounts and rush tickets available Sunshine Theater 2nd & Central

The Entertainment Guide Tuesday

Jumpsuit Records Family Gathering Taos, NM, Sep. 29-Oct. 1 Check out the ad for the awesome lineup

A Patient Centered Medical Home

Sunshine Theater 2nd & Central Outpost Performance Space Season opens September 28 See the fall lineup at Student discounts and rush tickets available Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6

Wednesday Jumpsuit Records Family Gathering Taos, NM, Sep. 29-Oct. 1 Check out the ad for the awesome lineup Sunshine Theater 2nd & Central Outpost Performance Space Season opens September 28 See the fall lineup at Student discounts and rush tickets available


Before You Update Your Status Know Your Status UNM Truman Health Services offers FREE Rapid HIV testing on Tuesdays from 8a to noon and Thursdays from 12:30p to 5p or by appointment (925-7286) 801 Encino Pl NE, Suite B-6, Albuquerque, NM 87102




Grieves puts on reliable performance at Launchpad By Kyle Land

@kyleoftheland In 2017, Seattle-based rapper Grieves finds his career at a crossroads. Having reached his peak popularity six years ago off of mega-hits like “On the Rocks” and “Light Speed,” the Rhymesayers signee has become more introspective with his lyrics. His new album Running Wild sees him reflecting on his 10-year music career and his personal life — in great contrast to the quirky young

man he used to be. I was interested to see this newfound maturity on full display at his performance at the Launchpad in downtown Albuquerque. Up until this show, I had only ever been to big hip-hop concerts with at least a few hundred people. I was curious to see how the atmosphere would differ with only a few dozen in attendance. As it turns out, this intimate venue would work to Grieves’ advantage. The show began with a couple of local acts, Kemist and Solar One. The former was a pretty decent opening act, utilizing lots of

‘50s samples for his instrumentals. The result was relaxing and pretty entertaining music, a nice way of warming up the small crowd. The second act, Solar One, proved to be the biggest surprise of the night. Rapping to beats that came straight from his iPhone (which he referred to as “DJ 7”), he channeled influences from MCs like Eminem into a flow that was genuinely captivating. He was as charismatic an MC as I have ever seen. I actually felt let down when, near the end of his set, he said that he was no longer pursuing a career in music. The music industry can be

Erik Sanchez / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

American Hip-hop artist Grieves performs at Launchpad on Tuesday, Sept. 12, 2017.

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a cruel and unforgiving place, and it really is sad when a talented artist is unable to excel in it. That being said, I would highly recommend checking out his Bandcamp page. After Solar One came another Rhymesayer rapper named Dem Atlas. I think what makes for a successful rapper is being able to carve out a niche for yourself, to do what no one else is doing. Dem Atlas accomplishes this with ease, fusing elements of grunge and punk rarely heard in the genre. At one point, I thought, “It’s like if Kurt Cobain rapped,” and that is not a bad thing at all. His performance was electrifying, quirky and sometimes terrifying, as he would often unleash a menacing scream during his performance. The best part of the performance was when he said to the crowd, with a powerfully angry look on his face, “Who here likes MF Doom?” The crowd returned a thunderous approval as he performed “World Laughs,” an original track with beats composed and produced by Daniel Dumile himself. The audience was at their craziest, and it was amazing to see an opening act with the ability to electrify a crowd in such a way. Finally, after two-and-a-half hours of anticipation, the everquirky Grieves graced the stage. I listened to his new album a few times before the show, and I will admit it is not his best stuff. It’s relaxing, chill, and can even be quite fun on certain tracks. However, it is one of the most inoffensive hip-hop records I have heard in a while, failing to challenge the listener in any significant way. Going into the show, I expected to

see a good performance but never thought Grieves would blow me away at any point. In the end, Grieves’ performance ended up being exactly what I expected. Considering the man has been rapping for ten years now, he knows how to put on a good performance. Within the first five songs, he must have covered every inch of the stage; he was moving so much. I don’t think it would have mattered if there were one person or 1,000 people in the audience. He would have still put on the same performance, with the same amount of energy. He also peppered his set list with anecdotes about some house shows he did in Albuquerque during the late 2000s. It was a very nice shoutout to the city. Again, there was very little about his performance that surprised me. It made for good atmosphere but definitely failed to get my adrenaline pumping. I looked back at the bar and envied the people at the counter — it seemed like a more enjoyable place to take in the show. This late in his career, Grieves is not breaking any new ground. However, that does not mean the man can’t entertain. Grieves is anything but boring. The biggest thing I took away from the show was that it really was nice to see an artist perform with such passion, even if it may feel like they have nothing left to prove — performing just for the sake of doing so. Kyle Land is a writer for Daily Lobo Music. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 21, 2017 / Page 9

Locals help out with Harvey relief efforts

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Bakery employee Alex Williams talks with customers on Sept. 20, 2017 at Albuquerque’s local Golden Crown Panaderia. The panaderia made more than 500 loaves of bread and drove it out to Houston in 10 trucks.

By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney One month after Hurricane Harvey struck southern Texas, a local business is planning a second trip to Houston with trucks loaded with supplies for the victims. The Tuesday after the Category 4 hurricane hit Houston, Chris Brahs, president of Brahs Solutions, realized he needed to do something to help the people suffering in Texas. “I couldn’t sleep,” Brahs said. “I got up at 2 a.m. and was sitting outside drinking some coffee looking at the stars, and God told me to just go do it. So I created a Facebook post and the rest was history.” Gaining momentum, the post found its way to another local business, Golden Crown Panaderia. The bakery’s owner, Chris Morales, was tagged on the post by a friend

and called Brahs to offer the help of his bakery and staff. “Once I heard about it through a mutual friend, I told him that I would figure out something to do, and the idea I came up with was a 24-hour event to bake as many loaves of bread as we can to send out there,” Morales said. “There’s no food; any bread that was out there was totally soaked in the water. We just needed to be able to get people to survive with the materials that they needed.” The bake-a-thon exploded on social media, and the bakery’s customers and fans brought donations and offered their time to assist the bakers. “It was amazing,” Morales said. After baking all day Wednesday and through Thursday, Morales called in loyal customers to help cut and pack more than 500 loaves of bread. “It just started creating this

energy, and it kind of kept on building with each batch of loaves of bread, and then we asked for volunteers from our customers to come down to be able to pack the bread,” he said. “Our customers came in and sliced it all within about an hour and had it all packed up.” When Morales called Brahs to offer his support, Brahs was more than excited. “I said, ‘Right on, we’ll take it. I’ve got plastic totes I can deliver to the bakery, and you can load them up,’” he said. The more attention the campaign picked up, the more donations were made. “Bluewater Linens donated 12 pallets of linens, NAPA Auto Parts donated pallets of water and dry goods, people were bringing dog food, cases of water, diapers, wipes, socks and underwear for male and female and adult and children,”

Brahs said. “It was everything, really. Gatorade, Clorox, cleaning supplies, a lot of stuff. A shoe store in the mall, they donated a lot of new shoes. It’s hard to remember everything we took, because we had so much, and we did it so fast.” When the fleet of trucks arrived in Houston close to midnight on Friday, the local lieutenant who had helped coordinate the drop-off and the unloading of supplies was met with a big surprise. The lieutenant was shocked when he saw just how big the caravan of donated supplies was, Brahs said. “(The lieutenant) looked down the row, a quarter mile of trucks and trailers, and he went and got his wife and they were pretty emotional,” he said. Brahs and his team of volunteers met the lieutenant on the outskirts of the city, where major roadways were still intact, but damage was still evident. “We got there at 11:30 at night, so we didn’t get to see any devastation until the next morning,” he said. “We were on the north end of Houston, so we were really on the outskirts. We saw some devastation, some houses with roofs collapsed, just groves of

trees that had been knocked down by the wind and the water, dirt and sand and stuff on the roads.” Even with 10 trucks and trailers, a few pallets of water had to stay behind due to lack of space, but will be sent along on the second trip, which will leave Albuquerque on Oct 6. “It was gratifying to be able to help somebody,” Brahs said. “There’s a lot of people in need, and we’ve got a company here in town who is donating enough sheetrock to do a couple houses, so we’re taking that down next trip.” Brahs and his team hope to deliver things that will help people rebuild and restart on their second trip. “Paint, we’re looking for kitchen cabinets, if someone is remodeling their house and has pretty decent cabinets, we’ll accept those and take them down,” he said. “If any companies have scratch and dent appliances like an oven, or a refrigerator or a microwave, we’ll take them down.” Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Matt Brown tosses pizza dough on Sept. 20, 2017 at Golden Crown Panaderia, which baked loaves of bread and other goods for Hurricane Harvey relief.

Lobo LifeThursday-Sunday, campusSeptember calendar of events 21-24, 2017 Current Exhibits Truth in Architecture 8:00am-5:00pm Monday-Friday Larry and Dorothy Rainosek Family Gallery in George Pearl Hall This exhibit celebrates the work of architect and illustrator Paul Stevenson Oles, who is considered one of the world’s premier architectural illustrators. His work includes major projects by some of the most celebrated designers of the 20th century, including Walter Gropius, Cesar Pelli, Moshe Safdie, Richard Meier, Isamu Noguchi, Maya Lin, Norman Foster and I.M. Pei.

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.

Tuesday - Saturday, 10am - 4pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibition features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original travel ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban.

Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role.

Frida Kahlo – Her Photos Tuesday- Friday, 10:00am - 4:00pm, Saturday: 10:00am - 8:00pm 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.

Land and Water: Recent Acquistions of the University Art 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.

Long Environmentalism In The Near North Tuesday- Friday, 10:00am - 4:00pm, Saturday: 10:00am - 8:00pm UNM Art Museum Subhankar Banerjee presents a selection of his photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America.

LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm

No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants Exhibition

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.

To submit a calendar listing, email

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. 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. Printmaking with Laurel Lampela 8:00am-5:00pm Monday-Friday Masley Gallery II UNM Dream Team Exhibit 2:00-6:00pm SUB Ballroom A

Thursday Campus Events

Trans Advocacy Training 9:00-10:00am Ortega Hall Reading Room Campus Safety Resource Fair 11:00am-1:00pm Smith Plaza Part of UNM Safety Week. Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Everyone is welcome.

Lectures & Readings Pathology Seminar Series 8:00-9:00am Fitz Hall, room 303 Jay Parkes, UNM professor of Educational Psychology, presents, “Forming Your Assessment Philosophy.”

Campus Calendar continued on page 10

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The challenges of living on the pueblo Humans of New Mexico Editor’s Note: This story was written by Humans of New Mexico contributors. This is part of our new project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. Between Cultures & Pueblos My name is Bryce Townsend. I am from San Felipe Pueblo and Ohkay Owingeh Pueblo. I’ve lived in San Felipe most of my life, and I participate in Ohkay Owingeh as well. I kind of live in both places, you can say that. My mom is from Ohkay Owingeh and my dad who passed about ten years ago is from San Felipe Pueblo. I took over his farm. I have not been farming all of my life. I just committed to it five years ago when I started doing it consistently. This year I got into organic farming, and it’s the first year that I am doing it. It is the direction I envision for building an agricultural base here, in San Felipe. One of my big goals is to re-establish the agricultural fields in the pueblo communities, not just here, in San Felipe, but also our neighboring communities throughout the Rio Grande Valley. I lived in San Felipe on and off. My parents divorced when I was eight years old. I lived in Bernalillo, but I still had my connections back here. This experience was challenging by itself. Language barriers is a challenge I have had all of my life. When thinking of re-establishing agriculture here (San Felipe Pueblo), I see it as a medium to re-establish language. It’s not just me, but also the youth that struggle with language. The language is fading out, and I am thinking that this (agriculture) can be a school for


from page

Courtesy Photo / Humans of New Mexico

language. I went to Santa Fe Indian School for high school, and there I was able to meet Natives from not just the local pueblo or the pueblo communities but also from other tribes throughout the United States. Building networks and having a community sense prepared me to start creating a network. There is not much trade through agriculture, it’s kind of a lost art. Language and History The language here is Keres, and there are seven other tribes that share it: Cochiti, Santo Domingo, San Felipe, Santa Ana, Zia, Laguna

and Acoma. In Ohkay Owingeh it’s Tewa language. There are five tribes that share that. They are different languages, so that was part of the challenge for me growing up. My mom’s native tongue was different than my dad’s native tongue, so they communicated in English. I was primarily brought up using the English language, and I would just get tidbits of the Native tongues from each parent. For me, that ties back into agriculture, because back then, our people used agriculture to build their civilization to be able to have a

deep, rich culture and a complex society. They had clan systems. Those were ways they were able to carry on traditions and language to this date. We are not one of the largest pueblos in terms of land (San Felipe). But we have the largest agricultural land base of all the pueblos. But our utilization of agricultural land base is very low. I would like to optimize our land base use. If we are able to do that, we would be able to sustain ourselves through that practice. That ties into being a sovereign nation. You can’t be sovereign if you don’t have your own food supply

number of years of participation, and must submit a fee of $300. Upon PRCA approval of permit application, to be a contestant, a potential competitor must fill out a PRCA Contestant Card and

pay a fee of $500. “You have to fill up your qualifications by earning money to get into bigger rodeos,” Knapp said. Knapp said everything he does is worth the risk, even though he

acknowledged there is a potential for injury or even death. He attributed his inspiration to mount an angry bull to one thing: “Passion... there’s not another feeling like it when you are riding one.”

and food system in place. Challenges Infrastructure is a big issue here in San Felipe. Transportation is a big one. We have had the train tracks that go through here for over a hundred years, but we never had a train stop here. Now that we have the Rail Runner here, I believe that is something the tribe can benefit from. Housing here, in the pueblo, has always been an issue. We have a lot of sprawl that is happening with housing. Since we don’t have a large land base area, that has potential to affect agriculture, because housing is encroaching into the fields. That is starting to happen, or it’s been happening maybe for about 20 or 25 years. I think as far as education, we have a pretty high dropout rate. There are also a lot of people on welfare. That is another way that I think having a strong agricultural base might help out by providing a place where people can get fresh food and healthy food. Those are the three things that stand out to me the most as challenges to living in San Felipe Pueblo. Final Words Let’s try to build an economy through agriculture. Plant and grow our own food locally, and support each other locally. Buy from your farmer. Buy from the man that has his food stand by the roadside selling peaches or apples. Start thinking locally, and things will just happen naturally on their own if we just keep it centralized and local. Humans of New Mexico serves as a guest columnist at the Daily Lobo. The project can be contacted at or on Instagram at @humansofnewmexico.


Contestant Card Member? According to the PRCA website, an applicant must be a PRCA permit holder, beat least 18, have at least $1,000 in PRCA-sanctioned rodeo earnings in an unlimited

Sherri Barth is a volunteer sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She contributes content for basketball, football, rugby and other sports. She can be contacted at

Lobo LifeThursday-Sunday, campusSeptember calendar of events 21-24, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 9 Center for Astrophysics Research and Technologies Seminar Series 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Joe Malins, UNM, presents “Measurements and Models of Ionospheric Faraday Rotation.” The ionosphere imparts Faraday rotation (FR) to radio signals passing through it that can perturb the properties of the emission, and correction for the effect of the ionosphere is therefore important for deriving magnetic field information from FR observations of polarized cosmic radio sources. UNM Biology Fall 2017 Seminar Series 3:30-4:45pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Dr. William Anderegg, University of Utah, presents “Linking Stomata and Hydraulics to Predict Plant Drought Responses in a Changing Climate.” Campus Safety Week National Speaker 7:00-9:00pm SUB Ballrooms Kate Harding presents “Taking Down Rape Culture.”

Theater & Film

Sports & Recreation

Mid Week Movies: Baby Driver 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater After being coerced into working for a crime boss, a young getaway driver finds himself taking part in a heist doomed to fail. $3/$2.50/$2.

Flip Cup Challenge 3:00-5:00pm Casas del RioPart of UNM Safety Week.

Movie Screening-Silence of the Lambs 6:45-9:30pm UNM Honors Forum Movie screening hosted by Dr. Renee Faubion.

Art & Music Music Faculty Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Dr. Christopher Buckholz, trombone in a half classical, half jazz recital featuring compositions by Rodion Shchedrin, Jacques Castérède and Frederick Neil Innes, plus jazz standards. With Luke Gullickson, piano, Michael Anthony, guitar, Colin Deuble, bass and Morris Roberts, drums.

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

Student Groups & Gov. Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC, Room 240


Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303

To submit a calendar listing, email

Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 205 Fusion Dance Club Meeting 5:00-9:00pm SUB Scholars ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B Lobo Parenting Night 5:30-8:30pm UNM Children’s Campus 1210 University Blvd NE

Apologetics Bible Study 10:30am-12:30pm SUB Scholars Biochemistry and Biology Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm BRF, Room 218

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 Students For Life: Weekly Meeting 6:30-10:30pm SUB Mirage - Thunderbird Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/Spirit

Intervarsity Christian Charge! 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B


Acapella Rehearsal 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta Sprechtisch - Deutsch Klub 7:30-10:00pm Carraro’s & Joe’s Place, 108 Vassar Dr SE LoboTHON Morale Practice 8:00-9:30pm SUB Scholars

Meetings CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm Family Medicine Center, Room 420 Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room


Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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

Thursday, September 21, 2017 / Page 11

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP


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


Nobody’s Home (Level 1) By Eddie Wyckoff

Black to move and checkmate in 2. From Miroslav Zufic vs. Nathan de Strycke, Pula Open, Croatia, 2017. The back-rank mate is possibly one of the most familiar checkmate patterns among beginners. A king need not be stuck behind three of his own pawns for this pattern to succeed, however. Solution to last puzzle: 1.Qf6! (threatening g4#) 1. … gxf6 2.Bxf6! Rxc1+ 3.Ka2 Ra1+ 4.Kxa1 (any) 5.g4# Want to learn how to read this? Visit Suggestions? Comments?


Level 1 2 3 4 September 18th issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 One who’s often over a barrel? 7 Band member with a vihuela 15 Use a combine 16 Tiny orbiter 17 Not shrink from 18 Maintain control 19 See 38-Across 21 “The Owl and the Pussycat” poet 22 Watched 23 Chocolateflavored spread 25 Gets misty 29 Welcome item? 30 Online shopping offer 31 Testimony opener 33 Glitterati member 37 IV sites 38 She said, “It’s better to be 19Across than 55Across” 40 Bedazzlement 41 Rwandan ethnic group 43 One of Pop’s partners 44 “Roast beast”eating people 45 Adobe file format 47 Shelley dedicated an ode to one of them 49 Musical star who received a 1949 Honorary Award Oscar 53 Big heads? 54 Split hairs? 55 See 38-Across 60 Blathered 62 Current quantity 63 Antlion relative 64 Squanders, perhaps 65 Dramatic break 66 American of Japanese descent DOWN 1 PC key 2 Its state quarter displays the Wright Flyer

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Mike Buckley

3 “... __ it seems” 4 Gives a sidelong glance 5 Respect 6 Onetime Botswana neighbor 7 “Jeopardy!” first name 8 Sci-fi staple 9 Shining example of mirror-writing? 10 Curling surface 11 Shoe endorser 12 Angler’s wicker basket 13 Every 60 minutes 14 Hindu weather deity 20 Responsibilities 24 Diplomatic asset 25 Kilt wearer 26 No __ traffic 27 Right in the atlas? 28 Potential queens 32 Not so potent 34 Memorable big cat portrayer 35 Furry Endor native

9/21/17 8/26/17 September 18thPuzzle issue puzzle Friday’s Solvedsolved

9/21/17 8/26/17

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

36 Catfish Row heroine of opera 38 Modest skirt 39 Pirate’s viewing aid 42 “CSI” evidence 44 Showed willingness to listen (to) 46 Cavort 48 Oompa-__: Wonka worker

49 Big __ 50 Leftovers cover 51 Political essay 52 Ceremony, e.g. 56 Border 57 Guy dolls 58 Mahler’s earth 59 ’50s sitcom name 61 Longtime Howard Hughes asset

LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Thursday-Sunday, September 21-24, 2017

Fitz Hall, Room 203 Carsten “Rick” Wagner, University of Minnesota College of Pharmacy, presents “Engineering Cell-Cell Interactions through Chemical Biology.”

Campus Calendar continued from pg 10


Campus Events Constitution Day Celebration 8:30am-12:30pm UNM Law School Forum To celebrate Constitution Day by having high school students visit the law school for a tour, Know Your Rights activities, and speakers. UNM Campus Police Open House 10:00am-3:00pm Hokona Hall Come talk to Campus Police during UNM Safety Week.

Lectures & Readings Safe Zone Training 8:00-9:00am LGBTQ Center The Safe Zone training is a four hour training that delves further into how to be an ally, terminology, and different types of hate, negativity, and -phobias. Trans 101 8:00am-12:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Learn about gender, trans people and their experiences. Trans Advocacy Training 9:00am-10:00am Ortega Hall Reading Room Cellular & Molecular Disease Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm



Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 3:30-4:30pm Dane Smith Hall, Room 125 Keith Lidke, UNM, presents “Imaging Cellular Components and Dynamics with Sub-Diffraction Resolution.” Discussion on using single molecule fluorescence imaging methods for circumventing the diffraction limit super-resolution and for imaging and quantifying protein dynamics and interactions in living cells. The talk will not assume any prior knowledge of biological systems. Civil Engineering Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Centennial Engineering Center, Room 1030 Dr. Takehiko Asai, Faculty of Engineering, Information and Systems, University of Tsukuba, Ibaraki, Japan, presents “Potential applications of tuned inertial mass electromagnetic transducers.” Chemistry & Chemical Biology Seminar Series 4:00-5:00pm Clark Hall Room 101 Dr. Martin Moskovits, UC Santa Barbara, presents, “Plasmonassisted Artificial Photosynthesis.” Talk explores the need to develop develop sustainable alternatives to fossil fuels, preferably ultimately based on solar conversion, for the petrochemicals that currently provide us with our polymers and plastics, solvents, pharmaceuticals,

among our many other chemical necessities. National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Talk 5:00-6:00pm SUB Jemez

Theater & Film A Bench at The Edge 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theatre The show, directed by student director Samuel Shoemaker-Trejo, grapples with themes of suicide and death, and attempts to both open a candid discourse on those topics and to simultaneously produce a great piece of theatre for the enjoyment of the viewing public. Tickets are $12 general admission, $10 faculty and seniors, and $8 staff and students. The Salesman--ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater While both participating in a production of “Death of a Salesman,” a teacher’s wife is assaulted in her new home, which leaves him determined to find the perpetrator over his wife’s traumatized objections. Persian with English subtitles. $5/$4/$3. The Salesman--ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:30-10:30pm SUB Theater While both participating in a production of “Death of a Salesman,” a teacher’s wife is assaulted in her new home, which leaves him determined to find

To submit a calendar listing, email

the perpetrator over his wife’s traumatized objections. Persian with English subtitles. $5/$4/$3.

UNM Juggling Club 1:00-6:00pm SUB Atrium

Art & Music

Japanese Club Benkyokai) Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Sandia

Guitar New Mexico Concert 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Guitar performance by classical guitarist, Xavier Jara, winner of the 2016 Guitar Foundation of America International Concert Artist Competition.


Korea Club Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB Isleta Society

Sports & Recreation

Biology Undergraduate Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Acoma A

Men’s Golf hosts William H. Tucker Intercollegiate 8:00am-5:00pm UNM Championship South Course

International Business Global General Meeting 4:00-6:30pm SUB Luminaria


UNM Women’s Soccer vs. UNLV 7:30-9:00pm UNM Soccer Complex

NACA Wellness Gathering 6:30-7:30pm UNM School of Law Room 2402 Presenting to community members about our (Native American Community Academy) wellness philosophy and curriculum.

Student Groups & Gov. African American Student Services: Leadership Conference 8:00am-5:00pm, Friday-Saturday SUB Acoma, Ballrooms A & B, Fiesta A, Isleta, Lobo A & B, Santa Ana A & B, Trail/Spirit Students For Life: Stop The Violence Display 9:00am-12:00pm Duck Pond

LULAC(League of United Latin American Citizens) Bi-Weekly Meeting 7:00-8:30pm SUB Jemez

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243 Secular Student Alliance Meeting 12:00-1:00pm SUB Alumni

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

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




CLASSIFIED INDEX Announcements Announcements Auditions Fun, Food, Music Garage Sales Health & Wellness Legal Notices Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

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

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

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

7 days of online advertising, and 2 days of print, for $1 per word per week. Graphics can be added to print and online publications for $24.99 per week. Special effects are charged additionally per line: bold, italics, centering, blank lines, larger font, etc. Color is available for $1 per line per day. Logos can be included with text: Black & white is $5 per day. Color is $10 per day.


Come to Marron Hall and show your UNM ID or send your ad from your UNM email and recieve FREE classifieds in Your Space, Rooms for Rent, and For Sale category. Limitations apply. Student groups recieve a reduced rate of 20¢ per word per issue in the Announcements category.

Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM

Hiring Event


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


Pre-payment by cash, check, money order, Visa, MasterCard, American Express or Discover is required.


Tuesday, Sept. 2017Office) Services Coronado Center5, (Security 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

FroM $475/Mo +utilities. 2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No pets. 3425 Smith Yoni, sun Albuquerque, NMSE. 87110 505‑219‑8302.


Abortion And Counseling 6600 MenaulServices. Blvd NE,


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

75 woMen’s trACK 800 for 5’1”- 5’4”


wellness CoACHes needed, busi-

ness opportunity. Flexible schedule. Apply at event and interview Call or text Dan 505‑453‑6610. on the spot

person. Excellent condition. DM/ Kim 505-709-0938, 505‑410‑9043.

Caring and confidential. FREE PREGveterinAry AssistAnt/ reCeP‑ NANCY TESTING. Southwestern Computer Stuff www.unMrentAls.CoM tionist/ Women’s Options. 522 Lomas Blvd or Kennel help. Pre-veterinary Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements Awesome university apartments. NE, 505‑242‑7512. student preferred. Interviews by apCustoM soFtwAre develoPMent! Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, court(candidates needing an accommodation with respectWetocanany pointment only. Ponderosa Animal MAtHeMAtiCs tutoring. 505‑400‑ create or modify software for yards, fenced yards. Houses, cotClinic: 881-8990/ 881‑8551. 6600 Menaul Blvd NMJava, 87110 4852. of these requirementstages, mayefficiencies, speak with a 1,Regional Human studios, 2NE, and Albuquerque, you! C++, Python, or web soft?bACKPACK busted? ABQ Luggage 3BDRM’s. Garages. 505‑843‑9642. ware running on Php, Drupal or WordLooking to hire? Tap into UNM’s hardResources Manager by contacting our local branch office). & Zipper Repair. 136 Washington SE Open 6 days/week. press. 575‑779‑6660. working student population and adverSuite G. 505‑256‑7220. AbQrePAir. Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements tise with the Daily Lobo! Call 277‑5656! 1 bdrM, new Paint, NEW Carpet. CoM • High school diploma or equivalent Photowith respect to any Walk to(candidates UNM. 313 Girardneeding SE $610/moan accommodation PAPer due? instructor, 246‑2038. www. • ForMer Be 18UNM years old (21utilities for driving positions) ofincluded, these requirements may speak with a Regional Human dAvidMArtinezPHotogrAPHy.CoM Ph.D., English, published, can help.

SECURITY Coronado Center (Security Office)

video intern needed:

We are looking for a filmmaker/videographer to help create promotional videos and social media content. Ideally looking for an undergraduate student or recent graduate looking for experience. Equipment is not required. Please email techguy90210@gmail. com.

Apply online ahead of time Apply at event and interview to expedite your interview on the spot at arrival! or


Apply online ahead of time to expedite your interview at arrival!

• Pass background checkManager & drug/alcohol test 254‑9615. Voice Only.employment MasterCard/ Resources by contacting our local branch office). $500/Mo. studio APArtMent. All bills VISA. • Maintain current active of required license at all paid. 5status Blocks south of UNM. 505‑750‑ Jobs Off Campus tutoring ‑ All ages, most subjects. 1169. High when schoolondiploma times and must carry at •all times duty or equivalent Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799. Above & beyond, Inc. is looking for unM/ studios, 1BDRM, •&CnM Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions) • Strong customer communications skills motivated individuals interested in MAtHeMAtiCs, stAtistiCs tutor. service 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. or for more information adults with AppliBilly Brown PhD. College and HS. 505- to use William Cornelius, real estate tools con-background •H.latest Passtechnology employment & ID/DD. drug/alcohol test • Computer skills the atworking with check FOR MORE 401-8139, cants must be 21+ years, be able to sultant: 243‑ • Maintain current active status of required license at all INFORMATION client sites pass a drug test and background 2229. Various shifts available. To inand clean, mustquite. carry checks. at all times when on duty bloCK to times unM. Large, • Dress code for event - Business quire/apply, contact 505‑268‑5304 or 1BDRM. Starting $610/mo and visit & 1116 Pennsylvania NE, ABQ NM Strong customer service communications skills 2BDRM• starting $765/mo. No pets. or forthese more minimum information requirements Qualified candidates must meet 87110. 505‑255‑2685/ 505-268-0525.

Security Professionals Needed

Coronado Center (Security Office)

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

6600 Menaul Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110

or Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements • time Computer to use the latest technology tools ati n o r i(candidates EOE/M t i e s / F e m a l eneeding s / Ve t / an accommodation with respect to any Benefits for full positions:skills Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL TIME & looKing For MotivAted students to (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any Disability: Allied Universal Services Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human client sitesSale Houses For PART TIME join our team. We buy real estate from Apply online ahead time is train an Equal Opportunity Employer & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, Resources Manager by contacting our local of branch office). people who want to sell. We will of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human • 2 Full Dress codestorage forCompany event -outgoing Business 2bdrM, baths, unit to hiring a diverse Employee Assistance Programs, Discounts & Perks students how to close committed leads. power. $21,000 at Four Hills Moto expedite your interview Tuition Reimbursement* (coming Yousoon) set your own schedule andworkforce • High school diploma or equivalent Resources ManagerPrograms*, bywith our local branch office). work bile contacting Home Park. 505‑514‑4237. as much as you want; we keep the State Licenseleads at arrival! for you! Bonuses availE O E / M icheck n o r i t&i edrug/alcohol s / F e m a l e s /test Ve t / Benefits forNumber fullcoming time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL TIME • Pass employment background Rooms For&Rent able and no commission cap. Must Disability: Allied license Universal Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition • Maintain current active status of required at allServices times and TIME or PART equivalent have reliable transportation. Please

• Be 18 years old (21 for driving positions)

• • • •

High school diplomaFurnisHed rooM For rent, close is an & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development mustPrograms, carry at all times when on Equal duty Opportunity Employer to email your resume to: 1776Proper to hiring Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & customer Perks servicecommitted UNM/CNM. $395 rent, +$400dd, utili• Strong & communications skillsa diverse Be 18 years old (21tiesforincluded, driving positions) furnished, NS, noPrograms*, drinkworkforce Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools at client sites APPLY AT: wAnted young FeMAle student for ing, no pets. Prefer female. 505‑265‑ Pass employment background check & drug/alcohol test part-time nanny/ mentor/ role model/ 7581. Home - 505-266-4033. companion for 20 year old female rooM neAr unM $390/mo. 505‑400‑ twins (special at needs). FULL TIME & Maintain current active status of required license all Knowledge of Apartments 4852. sign language helpful. Send letter of inPART TIME to Eddie Ray at Po boX 3176 FeMAle rooMMAte wAnted to shareon terest studios w/ Free utilities. 1 block times and must carry at all times when duty Albuquerque, nM 87190 Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/ EOE/Minorities/ from UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $4853BDRM house with 2 other females. Vision/Insurance, Company Paid Life Insurance, Females/Vet/Disability: 525/mo. 246-2038 (Call between 9amUNM student preferred. Near uptown need PHotogrAPHer For still shot, •6pm Strong customer service & communications skills 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition & Reward Allied Universal Services only). with easy access to UNM. $400dd, for a product that sells online. sad or for more information Programs, Training & Career Development is an Equal Opportunity www.kachina‑ $400 rent +utilities. Call Melissa • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools at Programs, Employee Assistance Programs, Employer committed 505‑269‑1508. Company Discounts & Perks Programs*, Tuition to hiring a diverse Hey lobos! Did you know you can Reimbursement* (coming soon) workforce client sites receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email • Dress code for - Business from your UNM email account or call 505‑277‑5656 The Daily Lobo is for more details! 1bdrM stAnd Alone with loft. Quiet, digital first! NS. No pets. Off-street parking. 1 is servers & CooKs Ragin’ Shrimp E O E / M i n o r i t i e s / F e m a l e s / Ve t / for Bikes/Cycles full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL & SE.Benefits block fromTIME UNM on Stanford Prihiring servers, cooks, greeters, and sCooter KyMCo People S 200 vate setting with BBQ area. Company $660/ Disability: Allied Universal Services Paidred Life Insurance, 401kdishwashers. Retirement Recognition ApplyPlan, in person at 3624 PART 4400mi gets 75mpg. Big powerful mo. 1 yearTIME lease. Call Tom 505‑907‑ CentrAl se (nob Hill), just east of State License Number

State License Number 2834

& Reward Training & Career Development Programs, scooterPrograms, that can go 55mph. I love this Carlisle. For information, call 268scooter, but it needs someone to ride Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & Perks Free unM PArKing, large, Employee clean. 8936. and love it. Originally $3600 asking 1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505‑850‑ $1700. Call/Text 505 452‑7036. Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) 9749. 6011. Available 1 October.



obo obo Opportunity is an Equal Employer @DailyL @DailyL committed to hiring a diverse workforce

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Lobo LifeThursday-Sunday, campusSeptember calendar of events 21-24, 2017 State License Number

Saturday Theater & Film

The Salesman--ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater While both participating in a production of “Death of a Salesman,” a teacher’s wife is assaulted in her new home, which leaves him determined to find the perpetrator over his wife’s traumatized objections. Persian with English subtitles. $5/$4/$3. A Bench at The Edge 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theatre The show, directed by student director Samuel Shoemaker-Trejo, grapples with themes of suicide and death, and attempts to both open a candid discourse on those topics and to simultaneously produce a great piece of theatre for the enjoyment of the viewing public. Tickets are $12 general admission, $10 faculty and seniors, and $8 staff and students. The Salesman--ASUNM Southwest Film Center

8:30-10:30pm SUB Theater While both participating in a production of “Death of a Salesman,” a teacher’s wife is assaulted in her new home, which leaves him determined to find the perpetrator over his wife’s traumatized objections. Persian with English subtitles. $5/$4/$3. An Evening of Classic Lily Tomlin 8:00-10:00pm Popejoy Hall

Art & Music Suzuki Lab School Noon Recital 12:00-1:30pm Keller Hall Featuring students studying in the Lab School under the direction of the UNM Pedagogy Intern Teachers. Music Faculty Recital 4:00-5:30pm Keller Hall Dr. Tim Skinner, clarinet and Dr. Tzufeng Liu, piano. With Valerie Potter, flute. Featuring works by Prokofiev, Widor, Bermel and Higdon. $12 General, $10 Senior/ UNM Employee, $5 Student.

Sports & Recreation Men’s Golf hosts William H. Tucker Intercollegiate 8:00am-5:00pm UNM Championship South Course UNM Women’s Swim Cherry vs. Silver 9:30-11:30am Johnson Center

Student Groups & Gov. Graduate and Professional Student Association: Council Meeting 8:30am-2:00pm Ballroom C Hobbit Society: Bilbo’s Birthday Party 11:00am-1:00pm Honors Forum Anime Club 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

Meetings CNM to UNM Transfer Day 12:00-2:00pm Student Union Building

To submit a calendar listing, email

Sunday Theater & Film

The Salesman--ASUNM Southwest Film Center 1:00-3:00pm SUB Theater While both participating in a production of “Death of a Salesman,” a teacher’s wife is assaulted in her new home, which leaves him determined to find the perpetrator over his wife’s traumatized objections. Persian with English subtitles. $5/$4/$3. A Bench at The Edge 2:00-4:00pm Rodey Theatre The show, directed by student director Samuel Shoemaker-Trejo, grapples with themes of suicide and death, and attempts to both open a candid discourse on those topics and to simultaneously produce a great piece of theatre for the enjoyment of the viewing public. Tickets are $12 general admission, $10 faculty and seniors, and $8 staff and students.

The Salesman--ASUNM Southwest Film Center 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater While both participating in a production of “Death of a Salesman,” a teacher’s wife is assaulted in her new home, which leaves him determined to find the perpetrator over his wife’s traumatized objections. Persian with English subtitles. $5/$4/$3.

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Soccer vs. University of Nevada 1:00-3:00pm UNM Soccer Complex

Student Groups & Gov. World Affairs Delegation Meeting 2:00-5:00pm SUB Isleta, Sandia, Scholars, Luminaria Mr. and Miss Black UNM Pageant 5:00-10:00pm SUB Ballrooms A & B Acapella Rehearsal 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

Wan L

NM Daily Lobo 09 21 2017  

NM Daily Lobo 09 21 2017