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Students explore NM’s diverse geology As a partnership of the UNM STEM Collaborative and a First-Year Learning Community, a group of students took a field trip to El Malpais National Monument on Sept. 9. Students were educated on different geological occurrences as they were guided through hiking trails. The main attraction of the trip was the exploration of Xenolith Cave. One of the phenomena that caught students’ attention was the sudden drop of temperature as they approached the entrance of the cave. Once inside the cave, students had to navigate through piles of large rocks, through a narrow opening, down a ladder and finally into the main opening of the cave. All of this was accomplished with the light of headlamps. Inside the cave, students were instructed to be seated and turn off their headlamps in order to experience the complete darkness in which many organisms thrive. The STEM and First-Year Learning Community students got into pairs, and each took samples of different formations inside the cave. These samples will be cultured and used later for biological analysis. Text and images by Brontë Procell. Brontë Procell is a freelance photographer for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at photo@ or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

Brontë Procell / Daily Lobo / @dailylobo

UNM students Qadira Myhammad, left, and Nuha Islam collect swab samples of rocks for culturing at El Malpais National Monument on Sept. 9, 2017.


UNM athletes impacted by earthquake By Robert Maler @robert_maler Mexico was shaken by a major 7.1 magnitude earthquake that devastated several areas last week. Aftershocks and secondary earthquakes have continued to wreak havoc. The “NY Daily News” reported that the death toll has climbed to 324, but that number is likely to continue to increase in the coming days. Even though the earthquake occurred approximately 1,500 miles away from Albuquerque, New

Mexico, it has had an impact on several former and current UNM student-athletes. Andrea Leblanc, who said she was in Mexico City at the time of the earthquake, played tennis for New Mexico for several seasons. She was not near some of the areas that were most effected, but her sister was in La Roma, which was. “Thank God nothing happened to (my sister), but she could see the chaos in the city,” Leblanc said. Leblanc said she has been moved by seeing how many people have banded together to help each other out, even going out herself to provide food to those assisting in

File Photo / Daily Lobo / @dailylobo

UNM alum Andrea Leblanc awaits an oncoming tennis ball during a match against Utah on Feb. 20, 2016. Leblanc is one of the three UNM students advocating for earthquake relief in their hometown, Mexico City.

the relief effort. “It’s amazing the amount of people doing everything they can to help,” she said. Leblanc said despite the efforts of the people, residents still need a lot of help. She hoped others would be moved to get involved and donate to the relief effort through Topos Rescue Brigade and Red Cross Mexico, which have set up accounts to receive donations. Ingrid Gutierrez is a current student-athlete at UNM, playing on the women’s golf team. She said her family was also safe but very near the epicenter of the earthquake, saying her home state of Morelos was among the areas most affected. “Thanks to God, all my family is good. Their businesses got a little effected, but nothing serious,” she said. ”(But) a lot of people lost their home and pretty much all they had.” Gutierrez said that even people who are far away from the devastation can help the cause. She said there are several campaigns such as the Red Cross, or “donación cruz roja,” that are helping raise funds to provide medical supplies and assistant to those that were injured. Rodolfo Jauregui, better known as “Fito” to those who have followed his Lobo men’s tennis career, said he remained in Albuquerque at the time of the event. He is finishing up his degree


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ASUNM proposes election reform By Brendon Gray @notgraybrendon Sen. Emily Hartshorn, a student representative in the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico, understands that ASUNM struggles to represent UNM’s incredibly diverse campus. “There is a specific group in (the ASUNM Senate), and they don’t reflect everyone,” she said. “It is something we need to talk about.” That’s one of the reasons why she introduced legislation to change the way ASUNM elections are organized. On Wednesday, her effort came to fruition as the student legislative body voted 16 to 2 to amend the ASUNM lawbook. Barring a veto from the executive desk, ASUNM presidential and senatorial elections will take place over consecutive days, and online voting will remain open for 56 hours straight. In previous elections, voting for senators was on one day, and voting for president and vice president were on another day a week later. Now, students will have two consecutive days to cast ballots for both Senate and

executive candidates, either in person or online. The legislation faced some pushback from the Senate, but the majority of representatives supported the measure. Hartshorn hopes this will bring out more voters and change the perception that a student making an ASUNM bid has “to be Greek to get elected.” “The 20 senators are here to represent all students, not just the Greek program,” she said. Of the 20 representatives, 60 percent of the ASUNM Senate are members of UNM’s Greek life. “The only people voting are from Greek life and larger student organizations who have candidates running,” Hartshorn said after working closely with members of the ASUNM Elections Commission to draft her legislation. “Who we vote into office is who we have represent us as a whole,” said Sen. Satchel Ben, a co-sponsor of the bill. He said he hopes the change will bring more students out to vote. Over the last decade, an average of 1,500 students have participated in ASUNM elections. Last year 2,416




On the Daily Lobo website CARTRON: Women’s Soccer — Preview of Friday’s Boise State match

MALER: Football — Homecoming game vs. Air Force preview



Thursday,S eptember 28, 2017

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Thursday, September 28, 2017 / Page 3


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UNM Senators T. Pitone-Aufrichtig, left, and D. Sena discuss a proposed bill that would change the ASUNM election process during a meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 27, 2017.

students and 1,551 students voted in the presidential and senatorial elections respectively. Similar programs in other regional schools have increased voter turnout in student government elections.

“There’s always the perception that student government is from Greek life,” ASUNM president Noah Brooks said in an August interview with the Daily Lobo. Of the currently staffed positions within the executive office,

four of five are members of UNM Greek life. Though promoting diversity was a key consideration in Hartshorn’s decision to push the legislation, she said she supports ASUNM and its mission. “I don’t think that what they’re doing is bad,” Hartshorn said. “I think what they’re doing is great.” In addition to increasing voter turnout, the new effort will better the ASUNM brand and continue the streamline to all online voting, said Elections Commission representatives. Hiring Shake-up On Sept. 16 a hiring listing was posted onto the ASUNM website and social media accounts looking for six internal positions that became available after several resignations. On Sept. 18, four days prior to the application’s close on Sept. 22, the jobs were listed in the advertisement section of the Daily Lobo. ASUNM administration said flyers were also posted in the SUB. Applicantshadsixdaystocomplete

and submit their applications from the time of the online posting to the Sept. 22 deadline. In total, 12 people submitted applications. Deputy Chief of Staff — a ranking position within ASUNM that pays a $4,320 salary — became available after former leadership resigned. That position had six combined applicants, and the remaining six students applied for the five other openings. Two positions, the “Cherry Reel Film Festival Chair” and the “Lobo Spirit Events Director,” had only one applicant each, whereas a coordinator and a marketing position had two applicants each and one position, the “Special Projects Coordinator,” had no applicants whatsoever. That position will not be filled this semester. ASUNM President Noah Brooks hires executive and assistant directors as well as leadership within his office. Directors hire internal agency positions directly. Before taking their position, all hires have to be approved by the ASUNM Senate.

Information on the candidates, like name and degree program, was withheld from the Daily Lobo “to allow each candidate to feel as though they have a fair and equal chance at getting the position,” said Noah Michelsohn, ASUNM Director of Communications. More than 40 percent of ASUNM agency positions are currently held by members of UNM Greek life. The agency positions account for $137,848 of the ASUNM general fund. In total, ASUNM allots nearly $250,000 of the general fund to pay for various salaries and stipends. The ASUNM general fund is financed by $20 that comes out of each undergraduate’s student fees. In addition to paid positions, ASUNM relies on hundreds of volunteers to put on its numerous events through the semester. Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.

Student org uses beach ball to support free speech By Celia Raney @Celia_Raney University of New Mexico student group Young Americans for Liberty held a free speech event on Wednesday, Sept. 27 on the University’s Main Campus. Several members of the group rolled a roughly 5-foot wide beach ball across the north side of campus, inviting anyone walking by to sign the ball and support free speech. “Free speech to me is being able to say whatever you want to say but in your own limits,” said Jess Ceron, UNM junior and YAL state chair. “A lot of people get that confused with, ‘Oh, I can say whatever I want to say.’ Yeah, you can, but also you have the right to free speech with the responsibility of it as well.” The event was held to protest unconstitutional speech policies and raising awareness of First Amendment rights, according to a press release.

Brontë Procell / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

UNM student Regina Zamora signs a giant beach ball in support of free speech on Sept. 27, 2017 at Smith Plaza.

Free speech is a right that comes with a lot of responsibility and sensibility, Ceron said. “Of course you don’t want to say something offensive that you don’t think is going to be okay, but that’s

your own common sense,” she said. While free speech is a great and necessary right, defining the line between free speech and hate speech is not easy and applying restrictions to either is “nearly

impossible,” said Ryan Mayer, UNM sophomore and new YAL member. “I think hate speech is something terrible, but you can’t stop people from saying what they want,” Mayer said. “It’s nearly impossible to regulate, so I don’t think it should be regulated.” Some who participated in the demonstration, including Mayer, said the idea of free speech is not limited to verbal expression. “You can say anything you want, whether it is political or not political,” he said. “You can speak your mind. Free speech also applies to ideas and thoughts. I think that ideas and thoughts should be free and they should not be sanctioned or regulated in any sense.” One beach-ball signee said that free speech could be exhibited through art, kneeling and any other way one wants to express oneself. Some passers-by signed just their names on the oversized beach ball, while some took the opportunity to discuss the importance of free speech.

UNM junior Mackensee White discussed the recent dispute between President Trump and the NFL over whether kneeling during the National Anthem is disrespectful. “According to the U.S. flag policy, things that are considered disrespectful to the flag are not kneeling,” White said. “Wearing it on clothing, which we all do. It’s having it on napkins which everyone does. It’s having it in advertisements which a lot of department stores do, and so kneeling isn’t disrespectful. If anything, it’s a sign of respect and recognizing that your nation is hurting because of something.” After the beach ball made its rounds on campus, it was deflated and given to Ceron as a memento for her time as chapter leader. Celia Raney is the news editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Celia_Raney.



The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, September 28, 2017

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS When does social media’s collusion with government cross the line? Editor, In a Sept. 21 post, Mark Zuckerberg shared nine steps the site he started is taking “to protect election integrity and make sure that Facebook is a force for good in democracy,” by “actively working with the government” and “partnering with public authorities.” The day before that, the United Kingdom’s prime minister, Theresa May, used the United Nations General Assembly as a forum to demand that social media networks “ensure terrorist material (read: content that May disapproves of ) is detected and removed

A brief introduction to Christianity for anyone unfamiliar with it Editor, I am writing this letter about Christianity, the reason being that there may have been a generation who knows little about it except negative things they’ve heard. Christianity 101: we believe in God and that God had a son who came as a savior and deliverer. His name in Greek is Jesus. In Hebrew, it’s Yeshua or basically Joshua which means “deliverer,” as many names have meanings, especially in the Bible. We don’t believe God is just some “energy” as do new-agey people — and I live in Santa Fe where there is every kind of new-age woo woo you can think of. We believe that God is one but that God has a son and an omniscient Holy Spirit. To understand this, an earthly person can be a son and a father

within one to two hours.” From the current Red Scare (“Russian election meddling”) and other nation-state attempts to limit speech they define as foreign propaganda or support for terrorism, to ongoing efforts to “combat hate speech,” the cycle of demands from government and compliance by social media giants is speeding up regarding what the rest of us are allowed to read, write, watch and share. Newer social media networks like and have been growing as the targets of these efforts abandon Facebook and Twitter. But those upstarts are themselves facing backlash of various sorts from service providers such as web hosts and domain registrars. An increasingly important question,

especially for libertarians (of both the civil and ideological variety), is: At what point does “actively working with the government” and “partnering with public authorities” cease to be private, albeit civic-minded, market activity and become de facto government activity? Or, to put it differently, when does it cease to be merely, “You can’t talk like that in my living room” (exercise of legitimate property rights) and start becoming, “You can’t talk like that, period” (censorship)? My own answer: When Mark Zuckerberg starts using the phrase, “actively working with the government,” as if that’s a good thing, we’re well into the danger zone. Fortunately, the situation is (or at least can be) self-correcting. Companies rise and

companies fall. The positions of Facebook and Twitter atop the social media pile may seem unassailable at the moment, but there was a time when few expected a new generation of retailers to bring Montgomery Ward or Sears, Roebuck to their knees. If you’re not too young, you may remember how that turned out. Social media already serves two masters: its users and its advertisers. One more master — the state — is one too many. If Facebook and Twitter don’t stop playing with fire, let market demand for free speech burn them to the ground.

and still be the same person. Jesus said, “I and the Father are One.” God is a God of love, but sometimes disciplines us as an earthly father does. The word “disciple” contains the element of discipline. One thing most college students may not understand is that most, if not all, colleges were started by Christians. So, Christians aren’t anti-intellectual. But, you can be very intelligent and do dumb things! Also, most hospitals were started by Christians. And most charitable work is done by Christians and people of other spiritual faiths. And, FYI, Christians aren’t mainly white, male Republicans! We are a variety of colors, shapes, sizes, with a variety of intellects, talents and nationalities across the Earth. We believe that we are to worship God and not nature. We believe that nature is a gift to us from God, but we are not to worship nature. I love looking at flowers, trees, birds, cats, dogs, mountains, etc., but I do not

worship them. I worship God. Recently, people have tried to make science a religion, as it is something you can see and measure unlike God who is a spirit. The only thing wrong with that is...people couldn’t see atoms or bacteria for a very long time...does that mean they don’t exist, because they were not visible? Science is the study of the natural world. The Bible is the study of the supernatural world. The Bible is the study of the spiritual meaning of life. There is a story of one of Jesus’ disciples, Doubting Thomas he is called. He said that he would not believe that Jesus had been resurrected unless he saw him with his own eyes. Well, he saw Jesus after he was resurrected, and he believed, but Jesus said to them, “Blessed is he who has never seen me but believes.” Jesus is not a sexist, and, in fact, I view him as the first liberator of women, as when they were going to stone an adulterous woman to death, he told them, “Whoever has no sin,

cast the first stone.” And, women were the first to see him after his resurrection. In fact, the word “woman” has the word “man” in it, and the word “she” has the word “he” in it. Why? Because we are of the hu(man) genus. So, frequently when “he” is used, it means both man and woman. Lastly, we believe that one day, we will have a more beautiful planet only by God’s hand, as we humans are often so good at causing harm to one another. It speaks in prophecy of a time when Jesus will return for a millennium. We believe in eternal life. We believe that we all need salvation and that God sent Jesus to die for our faults (sins) and is now in the heavenlies, interceding for each and every one of us. So, don’t shy away from reading the Bible. There is hope in it, wisdom and help for us for our struggles and help for us for our struggles here on Earth.

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

Jean Hampleman Student


Volume 122 Issue 13 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca News Editor Celia Raney

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail 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 28, 2017 / Page 5

Guest Column

UNM’s new sexual assault training continues progress By Cayla Montoya-Manzo @caylamm Editor’s Note: This story was originally published on Sept. 26 and written by New Mexico News Port reporter Cayla Montoya-Manzo. This is part of our new project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. UNM’s Mandatory Sexual Misconduct Prevention Training is a sexual assault awareness program, which has reached approximately 15,500 of UNM’s 25,000 plus students. “That’s far better than we were expecting,” said Heather Cowan, UNM’s Title IX Coordinator.

Cowan’s job is to assure the University is in compliance with federal guidelines. The training is one part of a comprehensive response to a 2014 U.S. Department of Justice Investigation at the University. The DOJ had received multiple complaints from students alleging that UNM did not respond adequately to their reports of sexual assaults. The resulting 2016 DOJ Agreement requires the University to offer sexual assault awareness training to all students. The training’s module is titled “The Grey Area” and is a 90-minute sexual assault awareness class featuring small group discussions to bring attention to the issue. It encourages students to be proactive

and prepared for future encounters with sexual assault. Cowan emphasized the extensive measures that UNM has taken to encourage students, and more specifically upperclassmen, to sign-up for the Grey Area Training. “We have done our best to get the word out to UNM students through flyers, posters, student emails, the UNM President’s weekly messages, social media, news stories, and have even talked about it with the deans and chairs of the departments on campus,” Cowan said. The outreach is working well, Cowan said. “The Grey Area Training has had an amazing turnout,” she said. “Training classes have filled up and

we are excited to see how many more students will be continuing to sign up for the available classes.” UNM upperclassman Mark Mofran signed up for the training after receiving an email from the LoboRESPECT office telling him the Grey Area Training was a requirement for all University students. “I saw the email, and thought I’d look more into the training itself,” Mofran said. “I found the training to be very informative and interesting.” The Grey Area Training is mandatory for all students in a degree seeking program which includes undergraduate, graduates and professional graduates who are enrolled in six hours or more,

said Lisa Lindquist, Director of LoboRESPECT Advocacy Center. The training is also mandatory for branch campuses. UNM is trying to encourage upperclassmen who did not take The Grey Area Training during New Student Orientation to have the training completed by no later than December this year, Cowan said. Available time slots and more information about The Grey Area Training can be found online through the LoboRESPECT website at Cayla Montoya-Manzo is a writer at the New Mexico News Port. She can be contacted on Twitter @caylamm.

Mayoral candidates tackle students’ issues By Brendon Gray @notgraybrendon Six of Albuquerque’s eight mayoral candidates will converge at the University of New Mexico Main Campus on Thursday, Sept. 28, giving students a unique opportunity to hear candidates’ positions on issues related to the University community. The candidates who confirmed their participation in the debate at the time of publication are Tim Keller, Brian Colón, Dan Lewis, Gus Pedrotty, Michelle Garcia Holmes and Susan Wheeler-Deichsel. The event, sponsored by the

Associated Students of UNM and several other student groups, will take place from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the SUB Ballrooms. The debate is free and open to the public. Candidates will answer questions from students, and the event will be hosted by a neutral moderator. “This debate is going to be really impactful for UNM students, because they will have the opportunity to ask the questions that affect them as college students,” said Royce Deller, director of the ASUNM Governmental Affairs agency. “The issues that are pressing for our students are going to be different than the Albuquerque community

as a whole. As ASUNM, we need to make sure that there is a forum to focus on our students,” he said. With six days left before the election on Oct. 3, the UNM debate will be one of the last in the city. Candidate Timothy “Tim” Keller (D), New Mexico state auditor, has a comfortable lead in the polls, though it will not likely be enough to avoid a runoff, according to a poll from the Albuquerque Journal earlier this month. Keller garnered the support of 25 percent of likely voters. Brian Colón (D), former chairman of the Democratic Party of New Mexico, and City Councillor Daniel “Dan”

Lewis (R), came in behind Keller, polling neck and neck. Colón had support from 14 percent, and Lewis had support from 13 percent. Bernalillo County Commissioner Wayne Johnson (R) was favored by 7 percent of likely voters. The remaining candidates polled at less than 4 percent each. Nearly one-third of those polled were undecided in their mayoral pick. If no candidate receives more than 50 percent of the vote, the two with the highest vote counts will advance to a runoff election in November. The Journal poll was based on a citywide sample of likely voters and had a margin of error of plus

or minus 4.3 percentage points. Research & Polling Inc., a local firm, conducted the survey. Deller noted that the unusual nature of this election — the first in Albuquerque without an incumbent in 20 years — makes UNM student participation all the more important. “It is crucial for students to voice their opinion and vote for the candidate that they believe will best represent Albuquerque,” he said.

“They’re the ones that actually administer a rape kit exam and collect the evidence and then they turn that evidence over to law enforcement,” he said. The collaborative recognized that the people that come to them are going through one of the most traumatic points in their life and they have the courage to go in and give them evidence, Keller said, but then it just sits on a shelf and no further actions are taken. Sexual assault is a national issue, and now everyone wants to know how big the backlog is, he said. Those questions were around for about five years, and no one ever got a straight answer from any law enforcement department, city or county, he said. “Fast forward to a couple years ago, I heard about this issue, and there was a state auditor in Kentucky who literally went around and counted these as part of an audit,” Keller said. The Kentucky auditor thought of

the idea, because he realized that his office audits law enforcement agencies, and counts how many desks, firearms and other equipment they have, Keller said. So Keller decided to also count the number of untested rape kits in New Mexico. Keller said that the Kentucky auditor was the first one who connected these two ideas. He said he chose to partner with SANE, because the program is the only group with a task force on the rape kit backlog. The partnership is based on “conducting a count to find out what the rape kit backlog is,” Keller said. “SANE helped us understand the system, how it works and who’s involved. Then we physically went and counted rape kits in evidence rooms and did a report on it.” In regards to the sexual assault problem here, in New Mexico, Keller said he plans to do several things about it. “This is a big reason why I’m

running for mayor,” he said. “What we found, despite our audit, is that there are two backlogs.” At the state level, Governor Susana Martinez has stepped up and, through her cabinet secretary, has established a plan to end the backlog, Keller said. At the city level, there’s been a lot of talk, press releases and ideas. “Now, a year later, their backlog is even bigger, and there’s no plan in sight to end it. That is unilaterally the responsibility of the mayor, and my plan is to take responsibility for that and actually end the rape kit backlog over the next couple of years,” Keller said. This would mean prioritizing funding for it, he said. Keller said that taking care of the backlog will have a huge ripple effect on sexual assaults. “When you deal with this backlog, the DNA evidence gets loaded into a database and then that’s matched with other sexual assaults that have happened. Then

we can get these criminals off the streets, because we are combining the DNA evidence to actually convict them and take them to court,” Keller said. Keller announced last week that the state has already found 72 people who have committed other sexual assaults. “That was from testing 600 kits,” he said. “There’s a backlog of 5,000, so that means that, statistically speaking, there could be 400 more repeat sexual assault offenders who are unidentified, because we haven’t processed this backlog.” Keller encourages students to take advantage of the lessons taught in The Grey Area Training, UNM’s mandatory sexual assault training. He said he wants students to remember that “not saying ‘no,’ does not equal ‘yes.’”

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

Tim Keller makes rape kit backlog top priority By Kelly Urvanejo @kelly_urvanejo State Auditor and mayoral candidate Timothy “Tim” Keller has recently partnered with the Sexual Assault Nurse Examiners Collaborative to help reduce the amount of rape kit backlogs in Albuquerque, which would theoretically reduce the amount of sexual assault in the city. Rape kits are taken as evidence for possible future prosecution of the offender, but Albuquerque has a backlog of over 3,000 untested kits, according to a 2016 state audit report. According to their website, “the Albuquerque SANE Collaborative serves sexual assault and domestic violence victims by providing immediate, compassionate, culturally sensitive and comprehensive medical treatment and forensic evaluation by nurse experts.” SANE has been focusing on rape kit backlogs for about a decade, Keller said.

Kelly Urvanejo is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @kelly_urvanejo.



NM rated sixth most diverse state in USA A recent study found that the Land of Enchantment ranks diversely in areas of linguistics, worker-class and more By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 New Mexico is the sixth most diverse state in America, according to a recent WalletHub study. Lawrence Roybal, interim vice president for the UNM Division of Equity and Inclusion, said this is an impressive recognition and one his division is proud of. “We are extremely proud that the University of New Mexico is an important part of the tremendous diversity that we celebrate and honor throughout the Land of Enchantment,” he said. “It is important for us to continuously advance a variety of diversity, equity, and inclusion endeavors through UNM in collaboration with our many committed campus partners and community allies throughout each year.” These initiatives include conferences, forums, panel

discussions, lectures, webinars, symposiums and specials events with a focus on diversity, equity and inclusion, Roybal said. WalletHub’s research team examined states across five key dimensions and 13 additional metrics for the study, in order to determine the extent of their diversity and to construct an objective ranking, said WalletHub analyst Jill Gonzalez. The data used were obtained from the U.S. Census Bureau and ARDA. “States were analyzed across socio-economic diversity, cultural diversity, economic diversity, household diversity and religious diversity,” Gonzalez said. “These were further broken down into 13 relevant metrics, as seen in the methodology with their corresponding weights. Each metric was graded on a 100-point scale.”The study revealed that the most diverse state is California, with an overall score of 70.74,

“We are extremely proud that the University of New Mexico continues to embrace and encourage diversity through a variety of important initiatives each year.” Lawrence Roybal

interim vice president for the UNM Division of Equity and Inclusion she said, with the least diverse state being West Virginia, with an overall score of 55.55. New Mexico’s overall score was

68.56. There were several rankings that contributed to a state’s overall placement, including: level of diversity in educational attainment, race and ethnicity, linguistic diversity, birthplace, occupation, workerclass, marital status, generational diversity, household type, household size, religious diversity, income and industry diversity. Some of New Mexico’s higher rankings were eighth in Racial & Ethnic Diversity, second in Worker-Class Diversity, fourth in Household-Type Diversity and sixth in Marital-Status Diversity. The study is quantitative, and analysts did not analyze the findings’ in-state correlations, Gonzalez said. “That being said, Mississippi, Louisiana and Nevada ranked first, second and fourth, respectively, in both the Marital-Status Diversity and the Household-Type Diversity category, indicating that there may be a correlation between the

two,” she said. In WalletHub’s study, New Mexico ranked second in Linguistic Diversity and in Worker Class Diversity and fourth in Household-Type Diversity, Gonzalez said. “These represent the highest ranks obtained by the state and had a lot to contribute to New Mexico’s high overall ranking of sixth,” she said. “We are extremely proud that the University of New Mexico continues to embrace and encourage diversity through a variety of important initiatives each year,” Roybal said. 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@, culture@ or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.

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Jumpsuit Records Family Gathering Kickoff Party Wildlight Saqi Grandfather Gold & More Taos, NM Doors open at 8pm

Sunshine Theater Live-music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central



Jumpsuit Records Family Gathering The Polish Ambassador Scott Nice Ultimate Fantastic & More Taos, NM Doors open at 9am Sunshine Theater Live-music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available

Saturday Jumpsuit Records Family Gathering The Polish Ambassador vs Ample Mammal Wildlight Ryan Herr & More Taos, NM Doors open at 10am Truman Health Services 272-1312

Outpost Performance Space Amaan Ali Bangash and Ayaan ali Bangash 7:30 pm Indian classical sarod music Student discounts and rush tickets available Sunshine Theater Live-music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central




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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 28, 2017 / Page 7

Lobo Slam aims to give local poets a platform By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Lobo Slam, the monthly UNMchartered poetry slam and open mic at Winning Coffee Co., returned last week to an outpouring of enthusiasm from students and community members alike. Lobo Slam, formerly called World Revolution, began in 2003, said Mercedez Holtry, former Lobo Slam president and current host of the event. While Lobo Slam was unchartered from 2010 to 2013, it was rechartered in 2014 and has been around ever since, she said. As the shows are held according to the school year, the season starts in September and ends in May,


from page

Holtry said. The goal of Lobo Slam after rechartering in 2014 was to once again create a space where college students and faculty could come to enjoy poetry, speak their truth and engage in a community that welcomes all, Holtry said. “Lobo Slam was created in order to create a platform for college students to speak their truth (through) the art form of spoken word,” she said. “Partial to that, its originators had a reputation for dominating the slam world back when it first started and wanted to send Albuquerque to represent at the college level as well.” Lobo Slam strives to be as inclusive as possible, and its members pride themselves on giving students a platform to speak about what matters to them, Holtry said.

“Our format is typically an open mic, meaning there is no competition aspect to this part of the reading,” Holtry said. “It’s typically open to any type of performance. We then try and secure a feature poet, meaning we ask one poet to perform a 30-minute set of poems to showcase their talent.” During this portion, the audience was encouraged to interact with the poets with snaps, yells and even hisses. Poets varied in age from a young 10-year-old girl to adults of all ages. Speech was also uncensored. “Given that we are a freedom of speech venue, we allow everyone to speak their minds. But we are also a community of accountability, so our motto is: ‘Be responsible for what you say and be impeccable with your words, because you will get called out for anything said

that is racist, sexist, homophobic, classist or prejudiced,’” Holtry said. After the open mic finished, the slam began and judges were chosen to determine a winner. This part of the event is a competition where poets are asked to perform with a time limit of 3:10, and random judges from the audience give each poet a score from zero to 10 based on performance and writing, Holtry said. “Be brave,” Holtry said. “If you want to win a slam, memorize your poem, edit your writing and practice, practice, practice. Win or lose, we love that you’re on the mic either way.” There was plenty of bravery on display Wednesday night, as two firsttime performers at Lobo Slam, poet PW Covington and UNM poet Carolina Bucheli, both recited poems. “It’s a beautiful role,” Covington said. “When you get up there you

see 70 faces looking back at you. That’s a great thing for poetry.” Bucheli said that even though it was her first poetry slam, and she felt intimidated, the energy in the room was very positive, and the crowd was receptive. The crowd remained in the same space even late into the evening, after the event was officially over. After the last round of poetry, the audience was asked to raise their hand if they enjoyed the slam. The crowd answered with hands in the air and cheers.

Leblanc and Gutierrez. It has been helpful having each other to lean on during the ordeal. He said it has been hard on him, because he has friends and family in the surrounding areas and cannot go there to help them. But there are plenty of other ways to help. Jauregui said there are a lot of sources people can donate to that are circulating around social media.

He said often good things come out of bad situations. Despite loss of life and so many other negative consequences, Jauregui said it gives him a warm feeling to think that the human nature to help has had a unifying impact on everyone. To find more information about how to donate or help with the relief efforts surrounding the earthquake in Mexico, here are

some sites accepting donations:

Global Giving: https:// mexico-earthquake-relief-fund/

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, culture@ or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.


at UNM and hopes to start earning his master’s degree in sports administration soon. He said although his family members felt the earthquake, they were safe — though he admitted it was difficult to reach everyone with the phone networks being down or busy. Jauregui said he is close with Jorge Escutia, his current roommate and former teammate, as well as


Topos Rescue Brigade Paypal: Banco Santander: 9200809294 Red Cross Mexico: Banco Bancomer: 0404040406 American Red Cross Wishlist:

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

HAPS The Entertainment Guide Tuesday

Jumpsuit Records Family Gathering Ayla Nereo Dogon Lights Isaac Chambers & More Taos, NM Doors open at 10am

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

Sunshine Theater Live-music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central

Sunshine Theater Andy Mineo Social Club Misfits Wordsplayed Doors open at 7pm 2nd & Central

Outpost Performance Space 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

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6


Truman Health Services Offers free rapid testing (Hepatiis C, HIV and Syphilis) Call for locations 272-1312

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

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available

Sunshine Theater Live-music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central m

Sunshine Theater Live-music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central

A Patient Centered Medical Home

Outpost Performance Space 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



Seinfeld directors visit UNM

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Tom Azzari, right, and Tom Cherones, center, UNM alumni, talk about their experiences working on the set of the TV series, “Seinfeld,” during the “Master of Your Domain” Town Hall at Rodey Theatre, on Tuesday, Sept. 26, 2017. David Weiss, far left, department chair at the UNM Communication and Journalism Department, moderated the panel discussion.

By Shubham Chadha @DailyLobo This week, the Department of Communication and Journalism at the University of New Mexico hosted a town hall at Rodey Theatre with Emmy award-winning directors Tom Cherones and Tom Azzari, who helped make “Seinfeld” one of the best loved sitcoms of all time. Cherones is a Class of ’61 UNM alum who studied journalism with a focus in photography. He described his initial exposure to photography at UNM as a formative element in developing his directing style. “I was a photographer for so many years at UNM, so I had a good sense of stage when I started working professionally,” Cherones said. “My style of shooting came from my photography experience and was a great influence for me. The experiences here at this University greatly solidified my interest in TV directing.” Cherones later used these experiences as a framework for directing TV shows such as “Seinfeld” and “NewsRadio” and films like “Old Friends.” Azzari worked alongside Cherones

on many of his creative projects as a production designer. Azzari learned much of the mechanics of designing sets working for CBS Television as a draftsman. He later assisted Cherones by constructing many of the sets for “Seinfeld” in a creative direction that led the sitcom to great acclaim. “I’m the pre-director before any of the shows go into production,” Azzari said. “My designing philosophy is to keep the set simple to let the characters become the emphasis of the show. The set can never be too vibrant so as to distract from the characters. That really helped bring out the nature and humor of the shows I worked on.” The timelessness of the TV shows both guests directed was demonstrated by the diversity of age groups in attendance for the event. “I really liked what the event had to offer,” said UNM journalism student Scott Green. “I never really understood why so many people liked ‘Seinfeld’ until I started watching myself. It’s nice to listen to great directors like Cherones and Azzari talk about their inspirations behind the shows they worked on.” The depth of the topics ranged from questions about deleted episodes to specifics of many of the

show’s famous scenes. Much of the discussion also addressed life after working for popular sitcoms and the passion necessary to live up to one’s acclaim. “A show ending is like getting a divorce,” Azzari said. “You lose all contact with all the people who helped make the show. It is one of the sad parts in working with TV. I’ve had a long career as compared to most in this industry, but you have to know when to quit.” The two also spent time correcting the many misconceptions audiences hold about the nature of the TV industry. Many of the responses Cherones gave demonstrated a level of humbleness required to direct not only scenes but also to direct a creative, imaginative staff. “Jerry Seinfeld, Larry David and the writers were what truly made the show,” Cherones said. “As a director, you’re serving the head writer. If I had a question about an aspect of the show, I would ask Larry David for help. He’s the one who really made that show.” Shubham Chadha is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 28, 2017 / Page 9


Trump’s attacks on NFL players is rank hypocrisy By Jonathan Baca @DailyLobo Despite Hell-on-Earth conditions in Puerto Rico (a territory of the United States) after the ravages of Hurricanes Maria and Irma, despite the very possible nuclear holocaust between the U.S. and North Korea, despite the possible destruction of healthcare benefits for tens of millions of Americans — our President is tweeting about... the National Football League. And what is his beef with the much beloved NFL? That some players, and now many owners and coaches, are standing — and kneeling — with one Colin Kaepernick, a 49ers quarterback, who decided over a year ago to take a knee during the National Anthem. Kaepernick did this in protest of widespread police brutality against unarmed, innocent black men who were (and are) being gunned down in the streets by the men and women sworn to protect their communities. This controversy originally flared up last year during the NFL season, and it had mostly died down, without a single team signing with the lightning rod Kaepernick this season due to his controversial nature (despite having one of the top selling jerseys of the year, according to Business Insider). America had begun to move past this issue of NFL players taking a knee in protest during the National Anthem, until President Trump decided to make it headline news again. On Friday, Sept. 22, at a campaign rally in Alabama, Trump declared in no uncertain terms that those “sons of b-----s” who refused to stand during the Anthem at NFL games should be banned from the field and FIRED! In response to being called such a vile name on national television, hundreds of players either kneeled,

locked arms with fellow players or stayed in their locker rooms during the Anthem just before their NFL games on the following Sunday, Sept. 24. Even team owners who had openly supported and even helped fund Trump’s campaign, like New England Patriots owner Robert Kraft and Jacksonville Jaguars owner Shad Khan, stood in solidarity with their players. Kraft even called Trump’s remarks attacking players “disappointing.” Trump has continued to say that his derisive comments about the NFL have nothing to do with race, but only with defending the honor of the American Flag and all it stands for and for the U.S. Armed Forces that have sacrificed to defend it. But let’s take a step back and examine how Trump has fought (or failed to fight) to defend those same values. In July 2015, Trump attacked Arizona Senator John McCain, who was a U.S. prisoner of war for many years under the Viet Cong, saying that he prefered war heroes who “weren’t captured.” During the 2016 presidential campaign, Trump attacked the Gold Star family of the Khans, who had lost a son in the Iraq War, after the father of the fallen Muslim U.S. soldier spoke out against Trump’s proposed Muslim ban at the 2016 Democratic National Convention. And more recently in Charlottesville, Virginia, after selfproclaimed neo-Nazis and white nationalists protested the removal of Confederate monuments, resulting in the death of a peaceful anti-racist protester, Trump failed to condemn this anti-American hatred. Instead he equivocated and excused, saying on national TV that there were “good people” on the white nationalist side of the protest and that “both sides” were to blame for the horrific violence that occurred. I’m forced to ask: what’s more

Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @Celia_Raney

A visitor at the UNM Duck Pond wears a hoodie depicting an American flag flipped upside down on Sept. 27, 2017. The flag should only be displayed or flown with the union down “as a signal of dire distress in instances of extreme danger to life or property,” according to the United States Flag Code.

offensive to the millions of U.S. soldiers who have fought and died for our nation and our freedom — a black pro athlete taking a knee during the Anthem or white nationalists proudly waving Nazi and Confederate flags? My grandfather proudly fought in our military against the Nazis and all they stood for, and far too many of our ancestors fought and died fighting the traitorous Confederate army, so that all people could be free, regardless of their race. I will also refer you to a few more of Trump’s recent tweets, that further display the racist overtones of this current culture war he’s created. Trump said in a recent tweet that black athletes in the NFL who have the privilege of earning millions should be fired if they don’t bow to

his demand to stand for the Anthem — in other words, they should be grateful and keep their mouths shut. Sorry, Donny — that’s not how it works. These athletes don’t have the privilege to play on the national stage: they’ve earned it. They sacrifice their bodies week in and week out. They worked harder than you’ll ever know to get where they are. There wouldn’t be an NFL without their endless hard work and sacrifice and the blood, sweat and tears they leave on the field. The vastly white and wealthy owners of NFL teams would have nothing if these players all refused to take the field. The only privilege I can see, Mr. President, is from people like you, who were born into tremendous wealth, and who were lucky enough

to dodge the Vietnam draft five times, once for “bone spurs” in your heel (which you later couldn’t even recall in which foot these debilitating spurs were). When you excuse neo-Nazis and white supremacists literally flying enemy flags in public, and then attack peaceful black athletes exercising their Constitutional right to protest police violence, you make it very clear whose side you’re on. So please, stop telling us this petty fight has nothing to do with race. Jonathan Baca is the managing editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at managingeditor@, or on Twitter @DailyLobo. The views expressed in this column are his own.

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, September 28-October 1, 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. No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants 1:30-6:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In this exhibition, which features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban, we encourage visitors to contemplate the implications of the ban, as it continues to be debated, litigated, and revised. LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and

explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. COVFEFE 1:00-2:00pm John Sommers Gallery Second Year Studio Graduate Show. Paintings by Erin Galvez, Brian Willett, Sean Burke, and Mick Burson. 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. 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. 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. Collective Activism in New Mexico: Works From the Taller de Grafica Popular 5:30-7:00pm University Art Museum Join Curator Josie Lopez in the Beaumont Newhall Study Room to explore the works of one of the world’s most prolific and influential printmaking workshops – Mexico City’s Taller de Grafica Popular (TGP).

Thursday Campus Events

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. UNM Homecoming Distinguished Alumni Diversity Address 3:30-4:30pm Centennial Auditorium The UNM Division for Equity and Inclusion will celebrate Homecoming 2017 with the Inaugural Distinguished Alumni Diversity Address by UNM Alumni Dr. Don Trahan, Jr.

To submit a calendar listing, email

Lectures & Readings Pathology Seminar Series 8:00-9:00am Fitz Hall, Room 303 “Maximizing Impact by Overcoming Translational Divides in Genomics, Public Health and Care Delivery,” presented by Anita Kinney and Carolyn R. Surface, UNM. Web of Science and Scopus Town Hall 11:00am-12:30pm Zimmerman Library, Room B30 Learn more about why the University Libraries and Health Sciences Library & Informatics Center are evaluating Scopus and Web of Science, compare the features of both resources, and explore the potential impacts of a change on your research and teaching. Protocols and Consents 1:00-3:00pm Fitz Hall, Room B-85 “All About Protocols” gives templates available, guidelines for use, special considerations and what the reviewers look for. “All About Consents” gives templates available, guidelines for use, waivers, special considerations and required elements. REDcap Beyond the Basics 2:00-4:00pm Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center, Room 226 Learn more about enhancing

your basic REDCap projects with additional functionality. Topics include: longitudinal functions; the project data dictionary; automated surveys; double-dataentry; and more. Center for Astrophysics Research and Technologies Seminar Series 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Luke Hindson, University of Hertfordshire, presents “Results from the GaLactic and Extragalactic All-sky MWA Survey.” The GaLactic and Extragalactic All-sky MWA (GLEAM) Survey has produced a robust catalogue of more than 300,000 extragalactic radio sources with a resolution of ~2.5 arcminutes and sensitivity of ~50 mJy for almost the entire sky south of +30 degrees with a flux scale accuracy of better than 10%. Musicology Colloquium Lecture Series 2:00-3:30pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room Santiago Vaquera-Vasquez presents “Imagining Something Better: Punk, Tejano, La Bamba, and Other Rolas from My Border Hi-Fi.” With a focus on narrative soundscapes from borderlands communities, this presentation reflects on the ways that music can examine complicity, entanglement and compromise in relation to nation, identity, migration and globalization.

Campus Calendar continued on page 10

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or



Famous director hosts workshop at UNM By Johnny Viscaino @thedailyjohnnyv

One of this year’s University of New Mexico Homecoming Week highlights was the presence of Brian Levant, a 1974 Media Arts graduate and seasoned Hollywood veteran, whose six-week course on sitcom writing wrapped up on Tuesday. With five decades of entertainment industry experience under his belt, Levant has been at the creative helm of some of the biggest franchises in family entertainment, the Cinematic Arts Department writes. He helped bring to life projects such as, “Happy Days” and “Mork

and Mindy,” along with feature films like “The Flintstones,” starring John Goodman and “Jingle all the Way” with Arnold Schwarzenegger. “Levant’s feature films have grossed well over a billion dollars in worldwide box office,” the department said. The course he taught concluded with a forum, which began with Levant expressing his appreciation to the faculty, staff and students of UNM’s Cinematic Arts Department for a successful Sitcom Boot Camp. The course culminated in an onstage reading of an original episode fashioned by Levant’s students. He recognized his friends among the audience of about two dozen

and reminisced on his time as a UNM undergraduate in the ’70s. As he would later note, the first script Levant sold was inspired by an oncampus mishap involving his old roommate in the girl’s dorm hall. He highly acknowledged his mentor, Ira Jaffe, professor emeritus and founder and former chairman of Cinematic Arts at UNM. Levant then provided his artistic genealogy using a film mash-up featuring some of the classic TV programming that influenced the cinematic sensibilities of an entire generation that witnessed the dawn of the television age. The forum was scheduled to be two hours long.

UNM alum takes her work around the world @Nolidoli1 A University of New Mexico alum, along with two of her colleagues, has been awarded a substantial grant to train teachers to support English language learners. An assistant professor at the University of Akron, Valerie Sartor’s career has been a full one, from her defending her dissertation in 2014 before accepting a Fulbright Fellowship as a Global TEFL scholar in Russia, to taking the position as assistant professor and Teach English Around the World specialist in the fall of 2016. Although her career has taken her to places beyond New Mexico, Sartor still recalls notable experiences she had as a student at UNM, like working under her professor Dr. Blum Martinez, who was her mentor and served as her dissertation chair, she said. Martinez’ teaching and mentoring helped shape Sartor’s career and

transition from student to professor by guiding her and directing her as a scholar, she said. “She is an outstanding scholar and mentor. She guided me as I studied at UNM, and her work in bilingual education and as an advocate for ELL has caused me to succeed as well,” Sartor said. Sartor was 50 years old when she began taking courses as a doctoral student at UNM, she said. “Professors are students who are paid to think,” Sartor said regarding her experience going from a student to a professor. Sartor’s advice to UNM students who are eager and yet nervous on how to apply their education to their careers is straightforward — “get a good mentor, and stay focused,” she said. 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, or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.

to $300 a week as a story editor.” There’s also no substitute for experience and “putting yourself out there,” he said. Some of the best advice he received during his education was to start wherever you can, so you can put yourself in a position to learn. “The worst thing that happens sometimes is: people get in over their heads too fast and they’re given opportunities, and they don’t deliver, and it really, really hurts them career-wise,” Levant said. “Be capable. Be ready.” Johnny Viscaino is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @thedailyjohnny.

Chalker turns sidewalks into art

Erik Sanchez / Daily Lobo/ @DailyLobo

By Nichole Harwood

“I don’t think they realized that my longest movie, including credits, is like 86 minutes,” Levant joked. “I can keep you entertained for 86 minutes. Beyond that, we’ll think of something else.” In the entertainment industry, he said, there’s simply no substitute for hard work and being willing and able to contribute at a moment’s notice. “It’s working hard, coming through, delivering, being there when you’re needed, being able to prove yourself. When you’re doing that, opportunities do happen,” Levant said. “For me, somebody developed a taste for heroin on the ‘Happy Days’ staff and they bumped me up from $200 a week

The University of New Mexico’s Homecoming Week kicked off on Monday, Sept. 25 with a variety of activities hosted with returning alumni and current students in mind. One of these events featured 3D Chalk Artist Chris Carlson. ASUNM Lobo Spirit allotted him a space near the Duck Pond to create a twoday installation project, beginning

Monday and ending Tuesday. Carlson’s previous 3-D pieces ranged from images of the children’s game Hungry Hungry Hippos, a recreation of “Jaws,” the Statue of Liberty celebrating America’s birthday and more. But this time, he created images of Lobos to illustrate UNM pride.

Text by Elizabeth Sanchez, images by Erik Sanchez Elizabeth Sanchez is the editorin-chief at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at editorinchief@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Beth_A_Sanchez. Erik Sanchez is a freelance photographer for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

Lobo LiFe campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, September 28-October 1, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 9 UNM Biology Seminar Series 3:30-4:45pm Castetter Hall, Room 101 Dr. Michael Anderson, UNM, presents “Island Biogeography and the Diversification of Birds.” A Legacy of Lobo Athletics 6:00-7:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 Sue Vigil MacEachen, Associate Directur of Alumni Relations and former UNM Track and Field athleter and coach, will lead a panel of former UNM athletes from different decades as they talk about their experiences at UNM and the impact it had on their lives.

Theater & Film

topics and to simultaneously produce a great piece of theatre for the enjoyment of the viewing public. $12/$10/$8.

Art & Music MFA Open Studio Tours 7:00-9:00pm Art Annex, 1901 Central Ave, NE Walk through the Art Department’s Graduate students’ studios.

Sports & Recreation ABQ Pro Tennis Classic 7:00-9:00pm University Stadium, 1414 University Blvd SE UNM Volleyball vs. Boise State 7:00-9:00pm Johnson Center Main Arena

Despicable Me 3 - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater Gru meets his long-lost charming, cheerful, and more successful twin brother Dru who wants to team up with him for one last criminal heist.

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

A Bench At The Edge 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theater 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

Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC, Room 240

Student Groups & Gov.

Immunology Journal Club Meeting 9:30-10:30am Fitz Hall, Room 389

Apologetics Bible Study 10:30am-12:30pm SUB Scholars Catholic Apologetics Fellowship & Evangelization (CAFE) is an Byzantine Catholic organization, in full communion with the Pope of Rome, created to defend and engage in Catholic practices on and around the Main Campus. Biochemistry and Biology Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm BRF, Room 218


Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 205 ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B 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

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Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/Spirit Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B Sprechtisch - Deutsch Klub 7:30-10:00pm Carraro’s & Joe’s Place, 108 Vassar Dr SE We meet in a friendly atmosphere to practice speaking German.

Meetings CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm Family Medicine Center, Room 420 Staff Council Communications & Marketing Meeting 3:00-4:00pm University Club Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room


Goldwater Scholarship Information Session Thursday @5:00-6:00pm, Friday @3:00-5:00pm Honors Forum Fierce Pride Meeting 5:30-7:30pm Transgender Resource Center of New Mexico


Campus Events Homecoming Pep Rally and Court Reveal 12:00-1:00pm SUB Atrium Representatives from most of UNM sports teams will be on hand to talk to the student body about their season. At the end of the Pep Rally the Homecoming court will be revealed. Living Legends Trailblazer Award Reception 5:00-7:00pm Centennial Engineering Auditorium, UNM Main Campus The annual Living Legends/ Trailblazer Awards Ceremony will recognize Black Alumni Trailblazers and recipients of the Charles P. Roberts Fellowship Award in the Centennial Engineering Auditorium. ASUNM Party in the Pit 8:00pm-12:00am The Pit Two DJ’s (Barret and Jay and Yak Pak) and a great light show will pump up the student body on the dance floor / court.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Thursday, September 28, 2017 / Page 11

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


Cunning Capa (Level 2) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and mate in 3. From Jose Capablanca vs. TA Carter, St. Louis casual, 1909. Today’s puzzle is from a simultaneous exhibition played about twelve years before Capablanca formally became World Champion. Hint: White will have a powerful double-check to seal this game. Solution to last puzzle: 1.Rh5+ Nxh5 2.Nf5+ Bxf5 3.Be3+ Nf4 4.Bxf4# Want to learn how to read this? Visit Suggestions? Comments?


Level 1 2 3 4 September 25th issue puzzle solved

ACROSS 1 Ruin 6 Pesto herb 11 NYC financial newspaper 14 Dodgers and Giants 15 Spanish girl 16 Boo follower 17 Microsoft Excel tool 19 It’s found in lodes 20 Disc in the dishwasher 21 Parish residence 23 Mount sacred to Judaism 24 Like lutes and mandolins 27 Splinter groups 29 Beer drinker’s option, briefly 30 River from Lake Victoria 31 First animal rescue vessel? 32 Ex-Yankee Martinez 34 John of Monty Python 36 Gentle hose setting 38 Shoot for, with “to” 41 New Mexico art hub 42 Chicken __: itchy malady 45 Paper mishap 46 Building wing 47 Yankee manager Joe with four World Series wins 49 Stain remover for wrinkle-resistant fabric 53 Close by 54 Gets away 55 When many take coffee breaks 57 “__ you listening?” 58 Pocket coins, or what can literally be seen in each set of puzzle circles 62 Animation frame 63 Prohibit, legally 64 Fencing swords 65 Masthead VIPs 66 Small and large 67 Actress Streep

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

9/28/17 8/29/17

By Lonnie Burton and Nadine Anderton

DOWN 1 42nd and Wall: Abbr. 2 More lively 3 Dinghy attachment 4 “That is to say ... ” 5 J.D.-to-be’s exam 6 Former NCAA football ranking sys. 7 Spa sigh 8 Mountain chain 9 Fruity frozen drinks 10 Fastening device 11 __ pie: creamfilled chocolate cake 12 Reddish-brown horses 13 “Peppermint Twist” lead singer 18 ATM transaction: Abbr. 22 Dred Scott decision Chief Justice 23 When doubled, a Gabor 25 German article 26 Biblical disciple 28 Verb in a recipe 33 Suffix with chlor34 Zagreb’s country, to the IOC

September 25th issue Monday’s Puzzlepuzzle Solvedsolved

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

35 Bringing up the rear 36 Terra __: solid land 37 Friends 38 Content (with) 39 Becomes incensed 40 FedEx deliveries 42 Feather-fixing bird, e.g. 43 Like a bad fake tan

9/28/17 8/29/17

44 Gen-__: millennial preceder 46 Fake 48 Already recorded 50 Church recesses 51 Cola choice 52 Anatomical pouch 56 Those folks 59 Fish eggs 60 Mini-albums, for short 61 Subj. for immigrants

Lobo Life campus calendar of events Thursday-Sunday, September 28-October 1, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 10

Lectures & Readings Graduate Studies Workshop: Looking to the Future 10:00am-12:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room This workshop is designed for international students. Cellular & Molecular Basis of Disease Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, room 303 “Astrocytes Work Under Pressure,” presented by Jessica Filosa, Augusta University. Graduate Studies Workshop: NonVerbal Communication in the USA 12:30-1:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Free lunch provided! This workshop is designed for international students. Web of Science and Scopus Town Hall 1:00-2:30pm Centennial Library, Den 2 Learn more about why the University Libraries and Health Sciences Library & Informatics Center are evaluating Scopus and Web of Science, compare the features of both resources, and explore the potential impacts of a change on your research and teaching. Ron Miziker Book Event 1:00-3:00pm UNM Bookstore General Books Ron Miziker presents his new book, “Miziker’s Complete Event Planner’s Handbook.”

History Department Open House Homecoming Lecture 3:00-5:00pm History Department Common Room, Mesa Vista Hall, Room1104 Dr. Durwood Ball, UNM, presents “Contesting the Memory of Spanish Empire in New Mexico: History, Politics, and Conflict in Modern Times.” Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 3:30-5:00pm Dane Smith Hall, Room 125 Boris Kiefer, NMSU, presents “Shape the Future - Why Wait.” Emerging drivers for advanced manufacturing are 3D printing technologies for rapid prototyping of arbitrary shapes. Talk discusses efforts in 3D printing and how the synergy of manufacturing and basic science provides new opportunities for undergraduate and graduate education.

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. $12/$10/$8. The Wolves 7:00-9:00pm Experimental Theater Last year’s off-Broadway sensation chronicles the nine-members of a high school soccer team as they go through their pre-game warm-ups, discussing the world and womanhood. Due to strong language, parental discretion is advised. $10/12/15.

Department of Chemistry & Chemical Biology Seminar Series 4:00-5:00pm Clark Hall, Room 101 Dr. Mark Johnson, Yale University, presents.

Hercules - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-9:30pm SUB Theater Hercules, the son of the Greek Gods Zeus and Hera, is stripped of his immortality as an infant and must become a true hero in order to reclaim it. $5/$4/$3. Kids free with paying adult.

Theater & Film

Art & Music

Hercules - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-7:30pm SUB Theater Hercules, the son of the Greek Gods Zeus and Hera, is stripped of his immortality as an infant and must become a true hero in order to reclaim it. $5/$4/$3. Kids free with paying adult.

It’s Hard to Kill 10:00am-6:00pm CFA Downtown Studio, 113 4th St NW MFA Thesis Show. Gallery hours; Wednesday & Friday 10 am – 6 pm.

A Bench At The Edge 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theater

Music Faculty Recital 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Amjad Ali Khan perfoms on sarod, along with a performance of his students from Indian Classical Music. $12/$10/$5.

To submit a calendar listing, email

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Tennis hosts Lobo Invitational 9:00am-5:00pm McKinnon Family Tennis Stadium

Student Groups & Gov. Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243 Regent Scholars Peer Mentors Meet and Greet 1:00-3:00pm Honors Forum The Lobo Life General Meeting 1:00-2:00pm SUB Acoma Japanese Club Benkyokai) Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Sandia


Korea Club Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB Isleta International Business Global General Meeting 4:00-6:30pm SUB Luminaria

Meetings Student Staff Meeting 2:00-3:30pm Conference Room


Saturday Campus Events Homecoming Event: Welcome Reception 1:00-3:00pm Honors Forum


Homecoming King & Queen Announcement 6:30-7:30pm UNM Football Stadium UNM’s Homecoming King & Queen will be announced at halftime of the UNM football game.

Theater & Film Hercules - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-7:30pm SUB Theater Hercules, the son of the Greek Gods Zeus and Hera, is stripped of his immortality as an infant and must become a true hero in order to reclaim it. $5/$4/$3. Kids free with paying adult. The Wolves 7:00-9:00pm Experimental Theater Last year’s off-Broadway sensation chronicles the nine-members of a high school soccer team as they go through their pre-game warm-ups, discussing the world and womanhood. Due to strong language, parental discretion is advised. $10/12/15.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

Hiring Event

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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Thursday-Sunday, September 28-October 1, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 A Bench At The Edge 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theater 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. $12/$10/$8. Rob Lowe - Stories I Only Tell My Friends: LIVE! 7:30-9:30pm Popejoy Hall After over four decades of stardom, including roles on The West Wing and Parks and Rec, Rob Lowe recounts his experiences. Hercules - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-9:30pm SUB Theater Hercules, the son of the Greek Gods Zeus and Hera, is stripped of his immortality as an infant and must become a true hero in order to reclaim it. $5/$4/$3. Kids free with paying adult.

Art & Music Faculty Music Recital 7:30-8:30pm Keller Hall Dr. David Schepps, cello and Dr. Tzufeng Liu, piano perform works by Grieg, Bloch, Beethoven, and Cassado. $12/$10/$5.


Student Groups & Gov. World Affairs Delegation Meeting 2:00-5:00pm SUB Isleta, Sandia, Scholars, Luminaria

Art & Music

Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Tennis hosts Lobo Invitational 9:00am-5:00pm McKinnon Family Tennis Stadium UNM Volleyball vs. Utah State 12:00-2:00pm Johnson Center UNM Lobo Football vs. Air Force 5:00-7:00pm UNM Football Stadium Homecoming game.

Student Groups & Gov. Anime Club 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

Music Faculty Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Jeffrey Piper, Trumpet. $12/$10 /$5.

Theater & Film Hercules - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 1:00-2:30pm SUB Theater Hercules, the son of the Greek Gods Zeus and Hera, is stripped of his immortality as an infant and must become a true hero in order to reclaim it. $5/$4/$3. Kids free with paying adult. The Wolves 7:00-9:00pm

To submit a calendar listing, email

Experimental Theater Last year’s off-Broadway sensation chronicles the nine-members of a high school soccer team as they go through their pre-game warm-ups, discussing the world and womanhood. Due to strong language, parental discretion is advised. $10/12/15.

Hercules, the son of the Greek Gods Zeus and Hera, is stripped of his immortality as an infant and must become a true hero in order to reclaim it. $5/$4/$3. Kids free with paying adult.

A Bench At The Edge 2:00-4:00pm Rodey Theater 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. $12/$10/$8.

UNM Men’s Tennis hosts Lobo Invitational 9:00am-5:00pm McKinnon Family Tennis Stadium

Sports & Recreation

Rob Lowe - Stories I Only Tell My Friends: LIVE! 7:30-9:30pm Popejoy Hall After over four decades of stardom, including roles on The West Wing and Parks and Rec, Rob Lowe recounts his experiences. Hercules - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 3:00-4:30pm SUB Theater

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

NM Daily Lobo 09 28 2017  

NM Daily Lobo 09 28 2017

NM Daily Lobo 09 28 2017  

NM Daily Lobo 09 28 2017