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Lobos score in overtime to sweep the weekend By Alanie Rael @AllyRael The second of a two-game bout between the Lobo hockey team and Colorado Mesa proved to be much more competitive at the Outpost Ice Arena on Saturday night. New Mexico (6-0) took the win in the first game, outscoring Colorado Mesa 5-2. But the Mavericks looked to salvage a split before leaving Albuquerque, while the Lobos looked to protect home ice and remain unbeaten on the season. Both teams came to play, as an aggressive first period had fans standing in their seats to catch the action. The Mavericks got on the board first to take a 1-0 lead toward the middle of the first period, but the Lobo defense stepped up to match the strong Maverick offense, to even the score and eventually take the lead before the end of the opening period. With about two minutes left in the first period, Jaxson Farnholtz fired a shot past the Colorado Mesa goalie and with time winding down, center Jarrod Ronquillo of UNM scored again to give the Lobos a 2-1 advantage at the end of the first. The energy remained high as the second period commenced. The Mavericks held nothing back to match the physical game the
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UNM head hockey coach Grant Harvey embraces goalie James Bostian after the overtime win against Colorado Mesa University, 5-4. The UNM hockey team will play at home against University of Colorado Colorado Springs on Friday, Oct. 20 and Saturday, Oct. 21.
Demonstrators target human trafﬁcking By Rebecca Brusseau @r_brusseau Albuquerque joined six hundred cities across the globe Saturday by participating in the “A21 Walk for Freedom” to raise awareness about human trafficking. A21 is an international organization leading the anti-trafficking and anti-slavery campaign, “Walk for Freedom.” The walk intended to inform the public, while encouraging victims of human trafficking to share their stories to prevent modern-day slavery from continuing. By 10:30 a.m. a line of marchers stretched along the sidewalk of Louisiana Blvd. from Cutler Ave. to Indian School Rd. Demonstrators dressed in all black, including the organization’s shirt, reading, “Abolish slavery with each step.” Yellow bandanas with the names Ivan, Amy or Eve covered their mouths. Participants held a vow of silence for the duration of the event, but some designated individuals stationed at street corners explained the event to bystanders. “This is a demonstration, not like a 5K run, but a slow singlefile walk, with signs that show statistics to bystanders,” Event Organizer Jane Sugg said. “The main goal of this event is to raise
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An A21 participant holds up a sign to raise awareness of modern day slavery on Saturday, Oct. 14, 2017 near Uptown. Participants gathered at Lewis University before walking down to Louisiana Blvd.
awareness locally, and the statistics shown here in New Mexico are relevant to trafficking data in this region of the U.S.” Our state borders Mexico, people who leave Mexico in search of safety, security and financial aid are often “taken advantage of” instead, she said. “Amy represents the western girl who is forced into prostitution through drug coercion as a form of trafficking. Eve symbolizes the child who is sold into slavery by her parents, which is common overseas.
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Ivan represents the gentleman who is trafficked into forced labor,” she said. Demonstrators held signs with statistics reading, “Nine people a day are trafficked in the U.S.,” “Trafficking generates $1.3 billion” and “99 percent of people who are trafficked are never rescued.” Among the marchers were La Cueva High School students, Samantha Delap and Daniel Ndibongo. The two learned about the demonstration through a humanitarian studies class offered at their school.
“I’m new to the whole activism thing, and it’s great to be able to be a part of such a big group,” Delap said. “I wasn’t expecting this many people. The humanitarian studies class is new this year, and I can see that it is already making an impact.” “I’m from South Africa, so it’s great to see that people really do care about these issues around the world,” Ndibongo said. “It’s amazing to see this community of people that exists, and it’s great to see the awareness coming to Albuquerque now.” “It sickens you to learn about this, because you don’t realize what is going on around you,” Sugg said. “That makes me angry, and it makes all these people angry too.” As participants returned to Lewis University to conclude the event, bandanas were refolded to expose a new term — “free.” The finale of the demonstration included speeches from the event’s organizers, with the hopes of evoking inspiration to continue the momentum to bring an end to human trafficking. “We are not detectives, reporters, policemen or lawyers, but we can still shed light on this, and that’s why we do it,” Sugg said. Rebecca Brusseau is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @r_brusseau.
Three Lobos make top 10 at invite By Robert Maler and Tyrell Natewa @Robert_Maler @Daily Lobo The New Mexico women banded together to notch an impressive win over a strong field on Friday, Oct. 13 at the Nuttycombe Wisconsin Invitational, with three runners finishing in the top 10. UNM sophomore Ednah Kurgat set the pace for the rest of the pack, earning her secondstraight individual win after being the fastest woman on the course the previous meet. She said her focus coming into this meet was how the team would perform, but capturing the top position as an individual probably helped set the tone for
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Monday,O c tober 16, 2017
Expo New Mexico lights up with Chinese lantern festival Making lanterns is a well-practiced tradition in Chinese culture. Lanterns are made to signify and commemorate the Chinese New Year. These pieces of art started from humble beginnings with basic shapes and materials. In the modern day, artists and curators have elevated this practice by creating magnificent structures of many shapes and sizes. A company called Tianyu Arts & Culture, Inc. has brought their display of elaborate and memorable Chinese lanterns to Albuquerque, but it doesnâ€™t stop there. This group also brings along performers, traditional Chinese handicrafts and a unique insight into Chinese culture that is rarely seen in New Mexico. The event runs for six weeks from Friday, Oct. 6 through Sunday, Nov. 12 at Expo New Mexico. The festival is held nightly starting from 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. with performances every night. Tickets are available online or at the door, and college student discounts are available on Mondays for $12. Text by Autumn King Images by Autumn King and Jenny Liang
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MOnday, october 16, 2017 / Page 3
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Light of Unity Celebration Fri, Oct 20
Commemoration of the Birth of the Báb. At Hotel Albuquerque; 7pm
Sat, Oct, 21
Light of Unity Festivals
Sun, Oct, 22
Commemoration of 200th Birthday of Bahá’u’lláh. At the Crown Plaza, 4:30pm
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The Bahá’ís of Albuquerque, Bernalillo County West, Corrales and Rio Rancho, along with all the Bahá’ís of the world are celebrating the Light of Unity for the 200th Birthday of Bahá’u’lláh, Founder of the Bahá’í Faith.
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Jenny Liang / Daily Lobo / @jennyknowss
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Monday, October 16, 2017
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LETTERS The nation must take control of its gun problem Editor, This letter is in response to the articles covering the recent shooting in Las Vegas. The Second Amendment of the United States Constitution states: “A well regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a
Repealing the Clean Power Plan directly harms the Earth Editor, When I met my stepmom eight years ago, she had just moved to New Mexico from China. When I asked how different China
Here’s how UNM could help Puerto Rico recover Editor, As a UNM alum from several decades ago, I would like to joyfully share a new idea about how to help Puerto Rico. This administration’s abysmal response to the direly urgent catastrophic destruction of the agriculture, the electrical power, and the infrastructure of the island is shocking
free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed.” Obviously the need for a state militia has been replaced by the National Guard and Coast Guard, whereby trained military personnel are entrusted with the defense of this country against domestic enemies. Their weapons are tightly controlled and safeguarded. The only two reasons for a citizen to own a firearm are: for hunting or defense of the household from intruders. In either
case, ownership of a handgun, shotgun or rifle is more than adequate to satisfy these purposes. There is absolutely no need for any U.S. civilian to own any weapon more powerful or sophisticated than these. Accordingly, all handguns, shotguns and rifles must be licensed and registered to the degree necessary to match weapon to owner at the click of a computer key. Furthermore, we must guarantee that the mentally ill do not gain access to them under any
was from New Mexico, she said one of the most striking differences is the clean air we have here. This was one of the first times I wanted to research how people could have such disregard for their environment. Now I’m a student at UNM studying economics and sustainability studies. With the latest news of the EPA proposing to repeal the Clean Power Plan,
it reminded me of that conversation with my stepmom. The purpose of the CPP is to reduce carbon emissions by moving away from coal power and transitioning to cleaner energy sources.The main reason why China’s air quality got to the point it did was the lack of regulation on their energy sources, most notably coal power. I fail to see how anyone could see
a repeal on the CPP as a step forward for our nation or for the Earth. We only have one planet! A repeal on the CPP is fundamentally opposed to the original intent of the EPA. The EPA needs to reconsider this decision and put our environment first.
indeed. Last night I told a new UNM friend that if I were much younger, in my twenties or thirties, I would find a way to go there and help however and wherever I could. She mentioned that UNM has a program called Population Health Studies, in which she is soon to be enrolled as her major, after some qualifying courses, particularly under the guidance of Robert Scott Olds, who earned his doctoral degree in Health Promotion from Indiana University in 1987. They have even discussed hurricane relief
in a hypothetical academic context. Now is the chance to work on these matters in the real world! I picture something like the Peace Corps with volunteers, especially college students who would write up their experiences and then get academic credits for many projects, including civil engineering — especially improving water supplies, restoring the agricultural basis, and wherever extra help is needed medically. UNM would be an ideal launching ground for such a plan, and I am hereby proposing
this on your editorial page. But it is such a vital and needed plan, I will make the same suggestion in Texas, Arizona and California and wherever else we find large numbers of Spanish-speaking students. This could start as early as the next semester if the academic powers would move quickly, perhaps in coordination with FEMA, although the results might be more effective independent of FEMA.
circumstances. Finally, if we had prohibited the purchase of more sophisticated weapons, several innocent victims would not have died or been harmed at shopping malls, college campuses, Congressional meetings, churches and now concerts. We, as a country, must deal with this issue immediately, lest our society fall back to the days when everyone carried a holster. Joe Bialek
Respectfully, Stephen Fox
Volume 122 Issue 18 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca
EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief
Jonathan Baca Managing editor
LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. 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.
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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
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MOnday, october 16, 2017 / Page 5
Despite flaws, “Happy Death Day” is worth watching By Hector Valverde @hpvalverde “Happy Death Day” is the latest entry in Blumhouse Productions’ huge catalog of horror (and occasionally other genre) films. It’s one of six this year, actually, and thankfully better than most horror films in recent memory. The gimmicks in the plot of “Happy Death Day” help it stand out as more than just another horror movie. The premise of the film is sweet and simple: a college student, Tree, keeps waking up to the same
day. This sudden reincarnation, however, comes with the price of being hunted down and killed by a mysterious masked murderer. Also, this looped day happens to take place on her birthday. Oh my. Appropriate to its ridiculous narrative, “Happy Death Day” is more of a horror-comedy blend than a pure scary movie. Though the horror angle is played fairly straight for the first chunk of the movie, there are plenty of moments of levity scattered throughout that help keep the tone fun and enjoyable. Neither the pure horror or horror-comedy ideas are fully
embraced, though, making the film suffer from somewhat of a lost identity. For what it’s worth, I did enjoy the wholesome comedy bits more than the suspenseful, scary moments — but neither category was bad by any means. Jessica Rothe, as Tree, is able to sell both kinds of moments well. There are some strange creative choices that make the viewing experience a little awkward, though. Weird, jumpy continuity edits jarred me too repeatedly and frequently to be able to ignore them. Characters would suddenly and instantly be in positions that should
feel like 10 seconds away, which was incredibly distracting. Worst of all, the film never delivers on the inclusion of 50 Cent’s “In da Club” as it promises in the trailers. I would be lying if I said that this wasn’t the primary reason I was sold on the movie. The film also leans on some annoying horror tropes that take away from the more humorous aspects. Bad dialogue, 30-year-olds playing teenagers, trite stereotypes of said college teenagers and of course, plenty of jump scares can be found in “Happy Death Day.” If you can roll along with these tropes, the
film is a pretty good time. While it’s not the best horror entry this year — that honor likely goes to Jordan Peele’s “Get Out” — “Happy Death Day” is an enjoyable enough addition to this year’s spooky festivities. It’s not amazing by any means, but not totally forgettable, either. A solid, spooky recommend: C+ Hector Valverde is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. He primarily writes movie reviews. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @hpvalverde.
Lobos suffer through shutout against Fresno By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler Lobo fans suffered a painful case of deja vu this weekend. University of New Mexico head coach Bob Davie said he hoped the Lobos would fare better Saturday against Fresno State than the last time they traveled there to play — they did not. In 2013, UNM lost a game Davie described as “brutal,” 69-28 to Fresno State. This time, New Mexico (3-3, 1-2 MW) took it on the chin again as Fresno State (4-2, 3-0 MW) administered a 38-0 thumping to the Lobos. Both offenses got off to a slow start on Saturday evening, failing to pick up a first down in either of the team’s first two possessions. But then the Bulldogs’ offense erupted for some big plays. New Mexico drove into Bulldog
territory before its third drive of the game stalled. The Lobos called on kicker Jason Sanders to attempt a 43yard field goal, but the attempt went wide left, and the Bulldogs took over. Fresno State quarterback Marcus McMaryion connected with Jamire Jordan for a 70-yard touchdown pass at the 4:30 mark of the first quarter to account for the first score. After New Mexico was unable to answer, McMaryion went to work quickly again, hitting KeeSean Johnson for a 75-yard gain. The two hooked up again on the next play for a 12-yard touchdown pass to make the score 14-0. The Lobos were forced to punt again, but looked like they might be able to flip field position. Fresno State was pinned deep in its own territory, facing a third and 17, when McMaryion was able to rattle off a 57-yard run to get out of trouble. The drive eventually ended in a touchdown, putting the home team firmly in control.
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New Mexico was probably fortunate to trail by just three scores going into the half, since Fresno fumbled and ended a promising drive near the end of the second quarter. The Lobos were simply not able to sustain drives, going 0-for-8 on third down in the first half. UNM had been pretty good this season at making second half adjustments but was plagued by some mistakes that turned the situation from bad to worse. “We caved a little bit after they started running up the score,” Davie said in a release. “We just couldn’t get our offense going throughout the entire game.” The Lobos fumbled on their first possession of the second half, a turnover that Fresno State converted into three points on the ensuing possession to increase the lead to 24-0. Although UNM quarterback Lamar Jordan started the game,
freshman Tevaka Tuioti took the lion’s share of the snaps. He went 13-of-24 for 200 yards passing, but had a pass intercepted off a deflection about midway through the third quarter — ending what looked like a good scoring opportunity. Davie gambled on fourth down later in the quarter from the UNM 35yard line, but running back Romell Jordan was stuffed for a 3-yard loss and Fresno State immediately made the Lobos pay for it. McMaryion threw his third touchdown pass on the game on the next play, delivering a knockout blow to put the Bulldogs up 31-0 with 2:35 left in the third quarter. Fresno State tacked on another score in the fourth quarter and preserved the shutout by making a stand late in the game to keep UNM out of the end zone on another red zone fourth down attempt, making the final score 38-0. It was the first shutout New
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Mexico has suffered since Sept. 8, 2012, when the Lobos lost 45-0 to the Texas Longhorns. But things probably feel a lot different this time. The Texas loss was against a program with a rich pedigree, and it was just the second game for the Lobos under Davie. This loss was by a team the head coach had seemingly returned to respectability — and off a bye week at that. “We didn’t see this coming. It was tough night all the way around, and we give them credit,” Davie said. The Lobos will not have much time to lick their wounds, as the team will have a short week before UNM hosts Colorado State on Friday, Oct. 20 at 8:15 p.m. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.
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Lobos displayed in the first period. Colorado Mesa’s offense came to life, as it scored three goals in the second frame to wrestle the lead back from the Lobos. The teams traded goals, as Colorado Mesa tied the game at 2-2 early on before the Lobos went back on top 3-2 after AJ Goff scored for UNM. But the Mavericks finished by scoring the period’s final two goals to enter the final frame with a 4-3 advantage over the Lobos. In the third period, the Lobos tried to ratchet up the intensity and the pace got more furious as time ticked away — knowing they would
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need an equalizer to have a chance to extend the game into overtime. But the Mavericks fought hard, clinging to the one-goal lead while withstanding an offensive onslaught from the Lobos. New Mexico fired shot after shot toward the net, but Colorado Mesa goalie Amanda Nold was up to the task, protecting her space and diffusing about five near-misses to keep the score 4-3 as the Mavericks waited for the final minutes of the game to elapse. The game continued to be exciting as both teams tried to light the lamp before the overtime period ended and things would go to a
shootout. The Lobos pulled through again though, finding a game-winner off the stick of Mackenzie Smith with about one minute remaining. New Mexico escaped with the 5-4 overtime victory, the second such win on the season to improve to 6-0 overall and sweep the twogame set against Colorado Mesa. The Lobo players rushed the ice to celebrate their furious comeback victory as head coach Grant Harvey followed his players, shaking his head and smiling. “The Lobos had so much more heart than the other team, and that’s how we pulled it out,” Harvey said.
New Mexico did show a lot of heart, digging deep twice to overcome adversity. He went on to talk about how huge it was for Smith to step up and seize the moment. “(Smith) put that team on (his) back…He stepped up the most out of anyone on the team,” Harvey said. Smith seemed to suggest his team could have played better, saying the game was rough for a time, but appeared humble after helping lift his team to victory. “We were really lucky to pull that one out,” he said. “We’re all working for the same goal, and that’s to win games, and I’m just
lucky to be a part of it.” It was a fight to the finish for the Lobo hockey team against a tough team that showed up to play on Saturday. The Lobos will remain at home to host the University of Colorado Colorado Springs on Friday, Oct. 20 and Saturday, Oct. 21 at the Outpost Ice Arena.
Wright finished in fourth place with a time of 19:45.1 and Charlotte Prouse rounded out the top-10 finishers for UNM at the meet, with a seventh-place time of 19.54.3. The No. four and five spots were crucial to garnering the team win, as three schools placed all five scorers in the top 60 — New Mexico, San Francisco and North Carolina, which finished in that order in the standings. UNM’s Weini Kelati was able to run into 15th place and Alondra Negron completed the scoring with a 60th-place run of 20:54.6. Coincidentally, Kieran Casey was able to place 69th in the 6-kilometer race, better than many of the school’s scorers. Although
Casey didn’t score for UNM, her performance helped affect the available points. The UNM women scored 87 points, easily outpacing secondplace San Francisco and North Carolina State, which had 126 and 169 points, respectively. Taking top honors at the Nuttycombe Wisconsin Invitational means the nation’s No. 3 ranked women’s team is likely well on its way to making a return to compete in the NCAA Championships. The top two teams in each regional championship automatically qualify, leaving 13 at-large bids up for grabs. The men’s team will probably need to rely on one of those potential at-large spots, as they finished
26th overall at the meet. Alexander Palm was the only Lobo on the men’s side to crack the top 100, finishing the 8-kilometer race in 24:02.7. The team finished with a total score of 651 — well behind an impressive team score of 50 for Northern Arizona. The next two scorers from UNM finished nearly 55 seconds after Palm. Sophomores Johnny Glen and Josh Kerr essentially crossed the finish line together at 24:57.1 and 24:57.2 to come in 131st and 132nd place. Head coach Joe Franklin would probably still like to see a closer spread from both squads, as the teams continue to prepare for the upcoming championship season.
The Lobos will return home to host the 2017 Mountain West Championships at UNM North Golf Course on Friday, Oct. 27 with a projected start time of 10 a.m.
Alanie Rael is a freelance sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers men’s and women’s skiing but also contributes content for football and hockey. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @AllyRael.
her whole team. “My main goal wasn’t to win, but to make my team shine,” Kurgat said in a release. “But I tried to do the best possible I could.” She also picked up an individual win at the Joe Piane Notre Dame Invitational on Sept. 29 and followed that performance up by clocking a time of 19:23.2 on Friday in Wisconsin, just over 16 seconds better than the next closest competitor. Kurgat is the first Lobo to finish with back-to-back individual top performances in consecutive meets since senior teammate Alice Wright did the same at the Mountain West and NCAA Mountain Region championships last fall, a release said.
Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @Robert_Maler. Tyrell Natewa is a freelance sports reporter at the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s and women’s cross country and track and field. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Daily Lobo.
Student-parents face unique challenges By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 The path of a student is one that is often filled with chaos as one strives to fill every role they are expected to fill as adults. In many instances, the student finds they bit off more than they can chew, and these different roles will often suffer for it as a student works hard to complete their education. But what if one role cannot suffer? No matter the assignments that pile up or the test that must be studied for, one role that certain students cannot let suffer is that of a parent. Being a mother or father and a student is no easy task, but it is one that must be embarked on for many individuals if they wish to continue their education past high school or an associate’s degree.
The reasons parents attend college vary and are often a lot more complicated than what meets the eye. Some students pursue education only to have to drop out for years until they can afford to return after tuition or bills increase. Sometimes the cost of universities is staggering to large families, and so despite the fact that parents’ income is counted on financial aid forms until the student reaches a certain age, many young adults receive no contributions from parents for college. Whatever the reasons for a parent to become a student, they understand the importance of both roles. They understand what their college goals are, and they understand what they must do to overcome the obstacles they face. Often they are not alone. When a parent takes on this task
of pursuing higher education, the amount of appreciation they have for those who help is immense. Being a mother of a toddler myself, I fully understand that pursuing my bachelor’s degree would be an impossible task if not for my mother and sister, who watch my son dutifully three times a week. So as a parent, when I hear of someone reaching out to other student parents, I cannot help but feel a little grateful. UNM Career Services recently announced an event in collaboration with the UNM Children’s Campus and Lobo Parenting Cubs Student Parent Chartered Organization, which will provide free child care to student parents who intend on participating and opens up dialogue for student parents to talk about the challenges they face. Whether or not all student parents can attend, the creation of the
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women won the Nuttycombe Wisconsin Invitational
Men’s Soccer defeated UAB 2-0
defeated Colorado College 2-1
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defeated Air Force Academy 171-123
defeated Fresno State 3-1
event itself is reassuring and encouraging. The world of college is not going to make exceptions for student parents, a fact that many of these parents know. After all, a parent cannot predict that they will be too exhausted to complete a test because they stayed up with their child all night because of a nightmare or a cold. Children are unpredictable, especially to firsttime parents. The chance to be involved in an open dialogue lends a voice to those who have children and pursue an education. “Student parents have a nontraditional way of going through college,” the event announcement states. “This group will give those parents a place to process specific challenges that are faced.” Indeed, being a student parent is a non-traditional way to go
through college, but with a solid support system and the opportunity for dialogue at events such as these, the pursuit of education is not impossible. All students face challenges in college, traditional and non-traditional alike. Opening up a dialogue for a group such as student parents shows them that while they struggle to overcome the challenges they face, there are others doing it right alongside them. It may not be the traditional path of a student, but it’s still a path worth pursuing. 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 email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Nolidoli1. The views presented in this column are her own.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
MOnday, october 16, 2017 / Page 7
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO CHARTERED STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS Fall 2017 http://sac.unm.edu
IMPORTANT INFORMATION! KEEP FOR REFERENCE
WANT TO GET INVOLVED AT UNM???
HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY! There are over 400 STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS listed in this publication looking for students, just like you, to get involved. If the organization you are searching for is not on this list, you can start your own very easily and it’s a good bet there are other students on campus looking for a group just like yours. THERE IS A GROUP HERE AT UNM FOR YOU! You can get involved as much or as little as you want. START SMALL by just attending meetings or going to campus events (1-2 hours a week). Involvement allows you to meet more people and leads you to new opportunities. Working within a student organization teaches you ESSENTIAL SKILLS today’s employers are looking for like time management abilities, working with budgets, communication skills, delegation experience, running meetings and most importantly leadership. Many of these are skills you can acquire through your involvement and may not learn in the classroom. INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE by making yourself a more well-rounded person. See how EASY IT IS TO GET INVOLVED and contact a group today! The Student Activities Center is always available to meet with students looking for more assistance in getting involved here at UNM. Our contact infor mation is below.
Student Activities Center Associated Students of UNM
College is more than going to class! There are many reasons to get involved in campus life. When you get involved, you find a home base in the midst of a large campus community. You’ll have fun and make friends. You will have the opportunity to learn leadership skills; from time management to conflict resolution. It’s important to build your resume with valuable experience. Students who are involved know what’s going on around campus. There are also opportunities to move into paid positions in some campus organizations. If you’re afraid you won’t have time, consider this: students who are involved actually get better grades and graduate at higher rates. So get involved! If you would like to charter a student organization that is not listed, it’s easy to do, and it’s a sure thing other students are looking to join a group just like yours. Please stop by our office, Student Union Bldg Rm 1018, 277-4706, Monday-Friday from 8am-5pm or go to our website http://sac.unm.edu for more information.
Student Government Accounting Office (SGAO)
Student organizations are all eligible to have a financial account with and financial advisement from the Student Government Accounting Office (SGAO). A student organization that receives funds from ASUNM or GPSA must work with SGAO because they are subject to the policies and procedures governing all purchases made in the name of UNM. For more information about SGAO, stop by Student Union Bldg Rm 1018, 277-7888, http://sgao.unm.edu or email@example.com.
This publication was paid for in part by ASUNM & GPSA.
IT’S NOT TOO LATE TO START A CLUB! CALL 277-4706 TO FIND OUT HOW!
SUB Room 1016, 277-5528 http://asunm.unm.edu, firstname.lastname@example.org
ASUNM is the governing body of all undergraduate students at UNM. The following agencies operate under the direction of ASUNM for the benefit of undergraduate students. All of these agencies offer valuable service to UNM students. If you are an undergraduate student and would like to become a member of any of these organizations, please feel free to stop by for more info. President: Noah Br ooks Vice President: Sally Midani Pro Temp: Elena Gar cia Finance Committee: Francine Briones Outreach & Appointments: Becka Myers Steering & Rules: Theo Aufr ichtig Attorney General: Jacqueline Hoswell Chief Justice: Sar a Collins Emerging Lobo Leaders: Jaime Lin Community Experience: Kailey Wulfur t
GET CONNECTED WITH STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS See a group you would like to get more information about? Follow these steps to get connected with that group! 1. Try to contact the group through their email or phone number listed. 2. If this does not work, begin by going to http://sac.unm.edu 3. Log in by clicking Student Orgs. (on the left side) then charter system log-in. 4. Use your UNM NetID and password to sign in. (Contact us with any problems at 277-4706) 5. Select the Student Organizations tab at the top of the page. 6. Select the Find a Group to Join tab. From here, you can search groups, show interest, apply, or simply join! 7. If this does not work or you have log-in trouble, stop by or call the Student Activities Center for help.
Governmental Affairs: Royce Dellar Lobo Spirit: Kaylie Huizenga
Southwest Film Center: Tori Martinez Student Special Events: Chance Hoover
Graduate and Professional Student Association SUB Room 1021, 277-3803 http://gpsa.unm.edu, email@example.com
All graduate students, including business, law and medical students, are members of the Graduate & Professional Student Association. The purpose of the GPSA is to provide representation, advocacy and direct services to individual students and to graduate student groups. President: Alaa Elmaoued Council Chair: Abigail Rober tson Chief of Staff: Tr ajuanBr iggs Office Manager: Marilu Melendez Finance Chair: Marisa Martinez Grants Chair: Sally Bar ker Student Support & Advocacy: TBA Chief Justice: Taylor Smith Legislative Steering Committee Chair: TBA Graduate Health Chair: TBA Elections Chair: TBA Lobby Chair: Tr istan Adams
1. Have your Group Admin log in to the Charter System log-in under student orgs. link on the left-hand side of sac.unm.edu. (If your group does not have an Admin, please contact the Student Activities Center for assistance.) 2. Open the Group that needs the information updated and or edited. 3. Select the Group Details tab to update the group and/or advisor information. Select the Member tab to update Officers, add members, add/remove Admin rights, etc. (Remember to save the changes!)
Association for Computing Machinery firstname.lastname@example.org 505-234-0466 Association of Certified Fraud Examiners email@example.com 505-412-5809 Association of Geology Graduate Students firstname.lastname@example.org 774-364-0248 Association of Graduate Students in Music email@example.com 505-277-2126 Association of Latino Professionals For America
Crafts Studio: J or dyn Ber nicke Election Commission: Emily Wiber t
OLD INFO BELOW???
UPDATE YOUR GROUP INFO !
Academic and Departmental
Black Law Students Association firstname.lastname@example.org 202-460-7323
ACCESS Medicine email@example.com
Chemical and Biological Engineering Graduate 505-227-5634 Student Association firstname.lastname@example.org 208-351-8424 American Choral Directors Association email@example.com
505-277-2126 College of Education Graduate Student Leadership Alliance American Dental Hygienists' Association 505-917-3538 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-227-7145 email@example.com College of Pharmacy Class of 2019 505-715-1089 505-967-6112 Dsanderson@salud.unm.edu
American Indian Science & Engineering Society
Communication and Journalism Graduate and 505-221-9057 Professional Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-5305 American Institute of Architecture Students email@example.com 505-401-1889 Critical Environmental Justice Collective firstname.lastname@example.org 503-489-8119 American Institute of Chemical Engineers email@example.com 505-974-1782 Delta Sigma Pi firstname.lastname@example.org 505-363-3732 American Medical Student Association Deutsch Klub Pre-Med 505-277-3599 email@example.com 505-900-6459 firstname.lastname@example.org American Institute of Aeronautics & Astronautics
American Nuclear Society email@example.com
Electrical and Computing Engineering GSA 505-480-0362 575-936-2753 firstname.lastname@example.org
Emergency Medicine Interest Group American Society for Biochemistry email@example.com 505-280-6899 and Molecular Biology firstname.lastname@example.org 505-402-6516 Exercise Science Club email@example.com 760-310-8145 American Studies Undergrad Association firstname.lastname@example.org
Anthropology Graduate Student Union email@example.com 760-212-8082
Financial Management Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-999-8840
Foreign Languages & Literatures Graduate Student Association Associated General Contractors of America 719-334-3532 email@example.com 505-217-4102 firstname.lastname@example.org
PAGE 8 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2017 Geology & Environmental Science Club Pre-Pharmacy Society email@example.com 505-277-2404 firstname.lastname@example.org Graduate Art Association email@example.com
Pre-Physical Therapy Society 301-751-8775 firstname.lastname@example.org
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Ethnic and Cultural Arabic Language Club (UNM) email@example.com
Phi Gamma Delta firstname.lastname@example.org
Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity, Inc. email@example.com
Asian American Student Association (UNM) Pi Kappa Alpha firstname.lastname@example.org 505-358-2320 505-908-0253 email@example.com
Graduate Student Coalition for Organization, Pre-Veterinary Society (UNM) Information and Learning Sciences firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com 505-925-2320 Public Health Student Association Health Professions Symposium Committee DLara13@salud.unm.edu 575-921-1376 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-553-2649 Quetzalkuetlachtli Health, Exercise, and Sports Studies Graduate email@example.com 505-573-5483 Student Association Resolanas firstname.lastname@example.org 734-718-1290 email@example.com 301-730-0353 High Desert Linguistics Society Rio Grande Inspire Organization firstname.lastname@example.org 530-551-9547 email@example.com 505-503-0798
Bangladeshi Student Association at UNM Pi Kappa Phi firstname.lastname@example.org 832-952-7156 email@example.com Black Student Union firstname.lastname@example.org
Brazil Club email@example.com
Sigma Chi 505-301-3351 firstname.lastname@example.org
Brothers Leading And Cultivating Knowledge Bmim@unm.edu 816-838-6714
Hispanic Engineering and Science Organization
Chicano/a Studies Student Organization Scholars for New Mexico Studies email@example.com 575-602-3905 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-340-8562 email@example.com 505-277-2965 History Graduate Student Association Chinese Language and Culture Club Schwa Linguistics Society firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-2451 email@example.com 505-288-0182 firstname.lastname@example.org 817-655-0928 Hobbit Society Diversity Organization SCRAP Productions HOBBIT-L@LIST.UNM.EDU 203-233-6799 email@example.com 505-550-6577 firstname.lastname@example.org 915-633-2973 Honors Student Association Filipino Student Organization Sigma Tau Delta email@example.com 505-553-3555 firstname.lastname@example.org 702-467-5277 email@example.com 505 277-7453 Institute of Electrical & Electronics Engineers Health Sciences Center Orchestra Society for Advancement of Chicanos and firstname.lastname@example.org 505-270-4514 email@example.com 858-229-6328 Native Americans in Science - SACNAS Lobos Institute of Nuclear Materials Management firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-3411 Hellenic Student Association University of New Mexico Student Chapter email@example.com 505-318-4350 Society for Human Resource Management firstname.lastname@example.org 505-985-8942 email@example.com 505-933-1122 Iranian Student Association Institute of Transportation Engineers, University firstname.lastname@example.org 505-318-4343 Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics
of New Mexico Student Chapter
505-277-4613 Korean Club (UNM) email@example.com Society of Automotive Engineers
International Business Students Global firstname.lastname@example.org 505-506-6386 email@example.com 505-903-4452 Society of Physics Students Lobo Horn Club firstname.lastname@example.org 575-390-1869 email@example.com 505-277-2126 Society of Women Engineers Lobos Trombone Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-999-0686 email@example.com 956-334-9835 Sociology Graduate Student Association Medical Laboratory Sciences Student Society I005507@unm.edu 650-575-1658 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-272-0090
Speech and Hearing Sciences Graduate Student
Minorities and Philosophy (UNM) Association email@example.com 808-938-1773 firstname.lastname@example.org Mock Trial (Undergraduate) email@example.com
firstname.lastname@example.org Mexican Student Association email@example.com Nations at UNM firstname.lastname@example.org
New Mexico Defense Lawyers Association Student Chapter email@example.com 505-321-7246 New Mexico Investment Society firstname.lastname@example.org 505-917-4056 New Mexico Society of Student Physician Scientists Cfloruta@salud.unm.edu 575-921-5478 Omicron Delta Epsilon Economics Club email@example.com 505-277-2107 Optical Society of America Student ChapterUniversity of New Mexico firstname.lastname@example.org 818-414-2546 Organization, Information & Learning Sciences Undergraduate Student Association email@example.com 505-582-8802
Graduate American Medical Association - New Mexico Student Medical Society Nknesiba@salud.unm.edu 575-635-3503 American Medical Womenâ€™s Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-261-3076 American Studies Graduate Student Association
Anesthesiology Interest Group email@example.com 347-650-9694 Art Education Graduate Student Association/ Student Chapter of the National Art Education Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-4112 Association for the Advancement of Minorities in Medicine email@example.com 505-480-0586
505-681-6622 Biology Graduate Student Association (UNM) firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-3411 505-903-1763 Biomedical Sciences Graduate Student Society email@example.com 510-585-7383
575-621-0077 Business Law Society firstname.lastname@example.org Native American Law Students Association
NALSA@unm.law.edu Group email@example.com
Natural History Collections Club firstname.lastname@example.org 505-488-8140
505-506-0283 Association of Graduate Business Students 505-933-1122 League of United Latin American Citizens #8096 email@example.com
505-277-5338 Nepali Student Association firstname.lastname@example.org Sport Administration Student Association
National Society of Black Engineers email@example.com 505-373-5743
505-226-1160 Chemistry Graduate Student Organization (UNM) 815-530-4173 505-417-1788 Native American Studies Indigenous Research firstname.lastname@example.org
Special Education Graduate Student Organization
Medieval Studies Student Association email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-6347
Kappa Alpha Psi email@example.com
Christian Legal Society 505-277-3917 firstname.lastname@example.org
Christian Medical and Dental Association 925-206-0345 email@example.com 505-985-8010
505-277-3547 Pueblo Alliance 'of the University of New Mexicoâ€™ College of Pharmacy Class of 2018 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-495-6570 email@example.com Student Association of Geography and 505-272-3241 Environmental Studies Raza Graduate Student Association Computer Science Graduate Student Association firstname.lastname@example.org 520-437-3130 email@example.com 307-413-9902 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-610-1115 Student Nurses' Association Remembering Ancestors, Inspiring Community, Critical Care Student Organization Con-SNAssociation@salud.unm.edu 505-859-3266 and Empowering Self email@example.com 505-310-5951 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-3716 Student Organization for Latin American Studies Crossroads Student Wellness Organization email@example.com 918-810-3902 Student National Medical Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-440-4380 email@example.com 505-920-9152 Students for the Advancement of Family and Economics Graduate Student Organization Child Studies Taiwanese Students Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-358-1564 email@example.com 608-220-3225 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-720-9087 English Graduate Student Association The American Society of Mechanical Engineers Turkish Student Association email@example.com 505-250-3905 firstname.lastname@example.org 650-468-1276 email@example.com 505-514-6860 Environmental Law Society Ultrasound in Medicine Interest Group Fraternities firstname.lastname@example.org 505-205-5443 email@example.com 505-205-7532 Alpha Tau Omega Family Medicine Interest Group Undergraduate Anthropology Society firstname.lastname@example.org 505-264-3117 email@example.com 505-480-0586 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-659-7460 Beta Sigma Epsilon Graduate Association of Students in Psychology Undergraduate Nutrition Student email@example.com 505-360-1749 firstname.lastname@example.org 337-274-7647 Organization (UNSO) InterFraternity Council Graduate Student Nurses Association email@example.com 505-226-1277 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-4706 HSC-GSNA@salud.unm.edu 505-614-4506 UNM School of Architecture and Planning Kappa Sigma Fraternity If/When/How UNM School of Law Council of Allied Disciplines email@example.com 949-285-5208 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-730-1416 email@example.com 505-401-4328
Phi Delta Chi firstname.lastname@example.org
Physics and Astronomy GSA email@example.com
Multicultural Greek Council Victorian Studies Student Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-506-8579 email@example.com 505-277-6347
Pre-Dental Society firstname.lastname@example.org
Women in Computing 512-667-8954 email@example.com
Pre-Medical Society firstname.lastname@example.org
Language, Literacy and Sociocultural Studies 505-389-5125 Graduate Student Association (LLSS-GSA) email@example.com 505-917-3538 Omega Delta Phi Fraternity Inc. 505-712-9986 Latino Medical Student Association at The 505-234-0466 firstname.lastname@example.org University of New Mexico Phi Delta Theta-New Mexico Alpha 575-748-5729 email@example.com 505-795-5105 firstname.lastname@example.org
New Mexico Daily Lobo
MOnday, october 16, 2017 / Page 9
NM YMCA College Youth and Government Alumni Kappa Omicron Nu Honor Society Chinese Christian Campus Fellowship LGBTQ Students and Allies in Healthcare 505-720-1926 email@example.com 505-277-3411 Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-272-2728 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org 505-220-6690 Mortar Board Senior Honor Society, Christian Pharmacists Fellowship International Medical Student Association email@example.com 505-410-8695 Operation Smile (UNM) Wrchavez@salud.unm.edu 505-609-3776 Maia Chapter firstname.lastname@example.org 505-401-2014 email@example.com 505-277-4706 Christian Student Center at UNM Medical Students for Choice firstname.lastname@example.org 505-265-4312 Parenting Cubs email@example.com 505-366-1039 National Residence Hall Honorary, firstname.lastname@example.org 505-710-1530 Cherry and Silver Chapter (UNM) Christians on UNM Christian Mexican American Law Student Association email@example.com 505-999-0549 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-573-5266 Peers for Advocacy, Wellness, and Safety email@example.com 505-315-9618 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-2911 Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society Cru Nanoscience and Microsystems Engineering email@example.com 505-277-3361 Trevor.firstname.lastname@example.org 575-640-4421 Powerful Movement of Educated Sisters Graduate Student Association email@example.com 575-637-9314 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-263-9446 Phi Kappa Phi Students Deviate email@example.com 505-264-8619 New Mexico Trial Lawyers Student Association DeviateUNM@gmail.com 505-573-4565 Society for Adaptable Education and Accessibility firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-5251 email@example.com 505-991-2087 Phi Sigma Pi Graduate Christian Fellowship firstname.lastname@example.org 717-299-4710 Orthopaedic Surgery Interest Group email@example.com 505-440-0675 Speak Love (UNM) firstname.lastname@example.org 575-390-6446 email@example.com 505-220-1836 Pi Tau Sigma Hillel at UNM firstname.lastname@example.org 505-234-4305 Pediatric Medicine Interest Group (UNMSOM) email@example.com 505-242-1127 Student Action Network firstname.lastname@example.org 505-310-9033 Nknesiba@salid.unm.edu 575-635-3503 Rho Chi Society InterVarsity Christian Fellowship email@example.com 505-239-7584 Phi Alpha Delta McManus Chapter firstname.lastname@example.org 505-417-6988 Students Reaching out to Communities Experiencing Homeless email@example.com 575-418-7595 Sigma Delta Pi Mu Alpha Latter-day Saint Student Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-205-7532 email@example.com 505-227-0870 Phi Lambda Sigma Pharmacy Leadership Society, firstname.lastname@example.org 505-243-3637 Trailblazers Gamma Alpha Tau Beta Pi - New Mexico Beta LCMS U (UNM) email@example.com 505-277-9088 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-907-3332 email@example.com 505-803-0622 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-681-0922 University of New Mexico Trumpet Guild Physician Assistant Student Society Class of Tau Sigma Delta Honor Society in Architecture Lobos for Christ email@example.com 720-281-6507 2019 and Allied Arts: Gamma Lambda Chapter firstname.lastname@example.org 575-770-6034 Mrbrown@salud.unm.edu 505-470-3103 email@example.com 505-401-4328 Sororities Navigators Political Science Graduate Student Association The National Society of Leadership and Success firstname.lastname@example.org 505-695-5546 Alpha Chi Omega email@example.com 402-640-8585 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-0428 email@example.com 915-346-9858 Rise Psychiatry Student Interest Group Network Student Veterans of UNM firstname.lastname@example.org 505-600-1522 Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated email@example.com 505-272-3414 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-569-2434 email@example.com 505-277-0990 Sigma Alpha Omega Public Administration Graduate Student Association Warhawk Booster Club Psi@sigmaalphaomega.org 505-205-5164 Alpha Pi Omega firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-2529 email@example.com 505-402-4480 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-353-1080 Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Club Sex Education Project University of New Mexico Women's Student Veterans of UNM email@example.com 505-412-5661 Chi Omega School of Medicine firstname.lastname@example.org 575-779-6323 email@example.com 505-363-1370 firstname.lastname@example.org 575-932-8899 Voices of Inspiration Choir UNM Political email@example.com 505-620-6894 Delta Sigma Theta Society of Native American Health Professional
American Civil Liberties Union UNMSOL Young Life College 505-688-0840 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-2146 email@example.com
Spanish and Portuguese Graduate Student College Democrats (UNM) Association firstname.lastname@example.org 505-449-8408 email@example.com 505-277-5907 College Republicans (UNM) Student Association of Healthcare Administrators Akeyvan6@unm.edu 915-780-8816 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-573-3075 Federalist Society (UNM School of Law) Student Bar Association email@example.com 360-540-0134 firstname.lastname@example.org 575-441-5181 KIVA Club Student Occupational Therapy Association email@example.com 505-716-1337 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-690-9798 Lobos for Israel Student Pathology Association email@example.com 505-242-1127 firstname.lastname@example.org 575-932-8899 Movimiento Estudiantil Chicanx de Aztlan Student Pharmacist Research Interest Group email@example.com 505-277-5020 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-681-8695 Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice Students in Medicine for Resources in Technology email@example.com 505-690-0721 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-417-1332 Surgery Interest Group email@example.com
UNM American Society of Landscape Architects
Residence Hall Association firstname.lastname@example.org
Service Agora Crisis Center email@example.com
505-504-8704 Kappa Delta Chi Sorority, Inc.
Kappa Kappa Gamma firstname.lastname@example.org
Lambda Theta Alpha Latin Sorority Inc. email@example.com 505-504-0222
Multicultural Greek Council 505-277-7855 firstname.lastname@example.org
Panhellenic Council American Indian Business Association email@example.com 505-313-3807 firstname.lastname@example.org
Pi Beta Phi Associated Students In Recovery email@example.com 505-219-8866 firstname.lastname@example.org
Circle K International email@example.com
Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority, Inc. 505-290-1637 505-412-3977 firstname.lastname@example.org
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. 505-417-6831 email@example.com
Students for Sensible Drug Policy Undergraduate firstname.lastname@example.org Chapter (UNM)
Engineers Without Borders UNM 510-421-2851
Advancing Women in Science Students Organizing Actions for Peace Generation United Nations UNM email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org 505-750-8411 email@example.com 575-545-4151
Women's Health Interest Group Turning Point USA at University of New Mexico Global One to One firstname.lastname@example.org 505-929-0821 email@example.com 661-609-5528 firstname.lastname@example.org Writing Across Communities Alliance Young Americans for Freedom at UNM Healing Harmonies email@example.com 605-391-1261 firstname.lastname@example.org 915-780-8816
American Association of Public Health Dentistry
American Association of University Women at the University of New Mexico email@example.com 404-829-5206 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-328-5067
Honorary Arnold Air Society email@example.com
BA/MD Organization firstname.lastname@example.org
Young Progressives Demanding Action Immigration Law Student Association American Constitution Society (UNMSOL) email@example.com 503-348-2595 firstname.lastname@example.org 202-460-7323 email@example.com 915-219-3946
Albuquerque Christian Impact firstname.lastname@example.org
Beta Alpha Psi - Theta Xi Chapter Calvary On Campus email@example.com 505-277-3382 firstname.lastname@example.org
International Tuba Euphonium Association American Pharmacists Association - Academy Harvey Phillips Chapter of Student Pharmacists 505-277-2126 email@example.com 505-272-3241 505-209-5850 firstname.lastname@example.org KUNM Generation Listen 505-344-0880 email@example.com
American Planning Association 505-289-7678 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-550-7150
Eta Kappa Nu - Delta Omicron Chapter LoboTHON Canterbury Campus Ministry canter email@example.com 916-849-6779 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-247-2515 email@example.com
Anime Club 956-537-9994 firstname.lastname@example.org
Golden Key International Honour Society Catholic Apologetics Fellowship and Evangelization Love Your Melon email@example.com 505-417-8586 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-206-1562 email@example.com
Association for Non-Traditional Students 949-547-6109 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-226-1510
Kappa Kappa Psi email@example.com
Native Health Initiative firstname.lastname@example.org
PAGE 10 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2017
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Coach Carter visits UNM during midterms By Kelly Urvanejo
anything you want in your life if you want it bad enough and you have the skills for it. The world gives you what you deserve, not what you need,” Carter said. He also suggested it was important to be a decision maker and see things through, being sure not to make any excuses along the way. Carter said he doesn’t like to think of himself as a motivational
@Kelly_Urvanejo University of New Mexico students gathered in the Student Union Building Tuesday to hear motivational speaker coach Ken Carter. Carter is known across the nation as the man who locked his Richmond High School Oilers basketball team out of the gym and discontinued their season when they were not performing well academically in 1999. Paramount Pictures made the film “Coach Carter” in 2005, after Carter made headlines for his actions. Tuesday, Carter shared what he thinks are the secrets that lead to a successful life. One of these secrets is overcoming “winter.” He describes “winter” as events that can be as small as getting your heart broken in the fifth grade by a girl who doesn’t like you back, to going all the way to the championship game, undefeated, and then risk losing it all. “Springtime has always followed winter,” he said. “Isn’t that the perfect place to put springtime? Isn’t God a genius? Right after you’ve had this harsh thing
Bronte Procell / Daily Lobo / @dailylobo
Coach Ken Carter speaks to students at the UNM SUB ballrooms on Tuesday, Oct. 10, 2017, giving advice on achieving life goals.
in your life, springtime shows up.” Another of his secrets to leading a successful life is not complaining; just going out and getting things done to “always do more than what you’re paid for as an investment in your future.” “You have to come in early and stay late,” he said. “You have to be ready, you have to be on the gas. Now you’re saying, ‘Coach, if I’m on the gas all the time; I’m
going to hit something.’ Yes, but if you’re on the break, you’re not going anywhere.” Carter also recommended “resetting your preset” when things are not going the way you would like them to go. “It’s not about where you start in life; it’s about where you finish. That’s the greatest thing about life,” he said. “The universe will bring
College of Blaiddwyn: LoboBuilders Society for Creative Anachronism email@example.com 505-252-7702 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-553-9081 Medical Spanish and French Society College of Pharmacy Academy of Managed email@example.com 505-264-8619 Care Pharmacy National Alliance on Mental Illness on Campus RChaleunphonh@salud.unm.edu 505-234-4911 firstname.lastname@example.org 505-261-0495 Computer Generated Imagery and Visual Effects email@example.com 505-633-4262 DECA NMDECAUNM@gmail.com Dermatology Interest Group firstname.lastname@example.org Disaster Relief Interest Group DRIG.email@example.com ENT INTEREST GROUP firstname.lastname@example.org
505-506-8814 920-216-0262 505-803-0497 505-235-1287
Food Justice Initiative email@example.com
Global Intelligence and Security Society firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-3223 Humans vs Zombies email@example.com
Intellectual Property Matters firstname.lastname@example.org
Internal Medicine Interest Group email@example.com 505-250-3461 Interprofessional Health Outreach Program firstname.lastname@example.org 505-414-2196 Japanese Language and Culture Club email@example.com 505-503-3419 Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity firstname.lastname@example.org 972-479-1879 Lambda Law Student Association email@example.com 575-441-5181 Lobo Gardens firstname.lastname@example.org
Lobo Slam email@example.com
what you need.” Ken Carter motivational speaker
Wilderness Alliance of the UNM firstname.lastname@example.org 303-638-8474
Kelly Urvanejo is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @Kelly_Urvanejo.
NOT ON THE CHARTERED LIST
The following organizations are in the Wilderness Medicine Interest Group process of chartering but have not completed firstname.lastname@example.org 505-412-1101 all the requirements to be recognized. If your organization is listed below, please Women's Law Caucus contact our office, 277-4706 or SUB room email@example.com 505-681-1006 1018, to receive assistance in completing the process: World Affairs Delegation Network Exploitation Security Team 505-615-5012 Clinical Skills Interest Group firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-6471 email@example.com North American Saxophone Alliance firstname.lastname@example.org 505-277-2126
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“The universe will bring anything you want in your life if you want it bad enough and you have the skills for it. The world gives you what you deserve, not
speaker, but an inspirational one. “I can’t push you from the back. That’s motivating. But when you’re inspired, you get up early and you lead from the front. This world needs leaders,” he said. James Lassa, a senior college of arts and science major at UNM, said he attended the event, because “Coach Carter is one of my favorite movies, and it seemed like a great opportunity to hear someone who is so successful talk about how they’ve helped others out, how they’ve helped themself and hear one of my childhood idols speak directly to me.” Dominic Colosimo, speakers director for ASUNM Student Special Events and senior communications major at UNM, reached out to Carter and found that the dates aligned perfectly for him to speak during midterms week. “Around midterms, people need a little motivation, a little more inspiration to get through them,” Colosimo said.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
MOnday, october 16, 2017 / Page 11
Lobos end weekend with split SCAN HERE to vote
Issue published on November 14!
Jenny Liang / Daily Lobo / @jennyknows
UNM outside hitter Carly Beddingfield prepares to hit the ball during a match against San Diego State on Thursday, Oct. 12, 2017. The Lobos lost the match 1-3.
By Aaron Cowan @AaronTCowan The Lobo women’s volleyball team earned a split at home this week, dropping their first game to San Diego State but recovering for a solid win against Fresno State. The University of New Mexico’s latest win broke a three-game losing streak, putting the team’s record at 11-9 overall and 3-5 in Mountain West Conference play. UNM started strong against the San Diego Aztecs, capitalizing on early errors to take the lead and win the first set 25-20. However, the Aztecs proved to be tough competitors and fought for every point, edging their way past UNM 2523 in the second set. Momentum shifted in the Aztecs’ favor, carrying them to a set three win 25-16 and a narrow victory in set four, putting the final scores at 20-25, 25-23, 2516 and 27-25. Despite the loss, Lobo players managed to shine, both individually and as a team. On offense, Mariessa Carrasco led with 12 kills, and Lauren Twitty pulled off her seventh doubledouble of the season with 10 kills and 10 digs. Yasmin Tan drove in nine kills, which was a career best, while Victoria Spragg hit seven and Carson Heilborn contributed four. As a team, the Lobos also
achieved 13 blocks in the game, which was a season high, and managed to hit at a .173 clip — only slightly under the .202 hit percentage posted by the Aztecs. However, the Aztecs won the battle on kills, 66 to 47, bolstered by heavy hitters like Alexis Cage, who posted 21 putaways. They also fell behind on digs, 68 to 54, as well as on assists, 61 to 44. Those deficits ultimately proved too much to overcome. The story was very different when UNM met the Fresno State Bulldogs for their “Lobos Love Pink” match dedicated to breast cancer awareness. Lobo players stayed focused, fended off a late counterattack and returned to winning form with set scores of 25-22, 25-19, 25-27 and 25-16. “Coming off a couple bad losses, I think we decided we needed to push through and needed to fight,” Spragg said in a release. Perhaps it helped that that Lobos were playing for a cause as well, since the team is 9-1 on breast cancer awareness matches under head coach Jeff Nelson. Elsa Krieg, a former UNM volleyball player and the director of operations for the New Mexico Cancer Research Center, helped to organize a raffle and auction in conjunction with the game. It included merchandise such as
autographed player jerseys, as well as sports packages for UNM football and golf. On offense, Lobo players appeared to step up their game against the Bulldogs. Twitty led with 12 kills, followed by Carrasco with 11 kills, Hailey Rubino with nine kills and both Carson Heilborn and Spragg notching eight kills apiece. It marked the first time Rubino returned to full action since her injury against Portland last month. Defensively, UNM also remained strong, edging out Fresno State on blocks, 12-11, and on digs, 47-43. The Lobos limited the Bulldogs to a .128 hit clip while enjoying a .246 hit percentage of their own. Ultimately these factors paved the way for a much-needed UNM win, stemming the tide of their recent setbacks. Perhaps this confidence booster will be precisely what the Lobos need, because they will almost immediately return to the road on Monday, Oct. 16, when they will head to Las Cruces to play against their Rio Grande Rival, the NMSU Aggies. Aaron Cowan is a volunteer sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers volleyball and men’s and women’s golf. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @AaronTCowan.
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Chinese Restaurant:___________________________ Japanese Restaurant:__________________________ Vietnamese Restaurant:________________________ Thai Restaurant:______________________________ New Mexican Restaurant:______________________ Mexican Restaurant:___________________________ Italian Restaurant:____________________________ Indian Restaurant:____________________________ Fast Food Restaurant:_________________________ Restaurant in UNM Area:_______________________ Seafood Restaurant:___________________________ Greek Restaurant:_____________________________ Romantic Restaurant:__________________________ Vegetarian Restaurant:_________________________ Steakhouse:_________________________________ BBQ Restaurant:______________________________ Ethnic Restaurant:_____________________________ Place to Have Breakfast:_______________________ Place to Have Lunch:__________________________ Place to Eat on Campus:_______________________ Coffee Shop:________________________________ Sandwich Shop:______________________________ Pizza Place:_________________________________ Place for Good, Hot Green Chile:________________ Place to Get a Burger:_________________________ Green Chile Cheeseburger:_____________________ Place for a Late Night Snack:___________________ Place to Get Huevos Rancheros:_________________ Place to Get a Burrito:_________________________ Place to Get an Appetizer:______________________ Place to Get a French Fries:____________________ Place to Get Bar Food:_________________________ Salsa:______________________________________ Place to Get Wings:___________________________ Place to Get Sushi:___________________________ Place for Dessert:_____________________________ Place for Ice Cream:__________________________ Place for Frozen Yogurt:________________________ Buffet:______________________________________ Under 21 Hangout:____________________________ Margarita:___________________________________ Happy Hour:_________________________________ Bar:_______________________________________ Local Micro Brewery:__________________________ Place to Take a Date:__________________________ Place to Dance:______________________________ Live Music Venue:____________________________ Place to Play Pool:____________________________ Smoke Shop:________________________________ Bike Shop:__________________________________ Grocery Store:______________________________ Banking Service:______________________________ Sporting Goods Store:_________________________ Laundromat:_________________________________ Bookstore: __________________________________ Place for Health Service:_______________________ Pet Shop:___________________________________ Used Clothing Store:__________________________ New Clothing Store:___________________________ Place to Workout:_____________________________ Apartment Complex:__________________________ Hotel:______________________________________ Spa:_______________________________________ Salon:______________________________________ Tattoo Parlor:________________________________ Piercing Studio:______________________________ Ski/Snowboard Shop:__________________________ Snow Resort:__________________________________ Place for Wi Fi:______________________________ Adult Store:_________________________________ Place to Bowl:_______________________________ Class at UNM:_______________________________ Excuse to Ditch Class:_________________________ Teacher at UNM:_____________________________ Place to Study:_______________________________ Student Organization:_________________________ UNM Department:____________________________ Student Discount:_____________________________ UNM Athletic Team:___________________________ Place of Worship:__________________________ Way to Volunteer:_____________________________ UNM Event:__________________________________
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Enthusiasts from all over enjoy Balloon Fiesta By Ludella Awad @LudellaAwad Hundreds of balloons took over the Albuquerque sky this Saturday at Balloon Fiesta Park as part of the 46th International Balloon Fiesta. Albuquerque’s first Balloon Fiesta took place on April 8, 1972 at the Coronado Center with 13 balloons. Albuquerque native Jim Madden attended the first fiesta and has been enjoying the event ever since. Over time, he was on chase crews, “riding with some of the wildest people you could imagine, especially one fellow from England, and he decided he could land anywhere he wanted. You weren’t allowed to land on the reservations or go over the zoo. Those places he wanted to do,” Madden said. Today the event is the largest
Autumn King / Daily Lobo / @autumnthesnowboarder
Balloon Fiesta teams set their balloons aglow during the dawn patrol show on Saturday, Oct. 14, 2017.
ballooning event in the world, according to Steve Stucker, KOB co-anchor and weatherman, who has been attending the Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta for nearly 30 years. “This year there are 550 registered balloons,” Stucker said. “One year there were 1,000 balloons, but it was too many. The city has grown, so there aren’t enough places to land, and they tried to keep it 550 for the week.” Stucker is considered by many to be the “king” of the Balloon Fiesta. He wears a Balloon Fiesta jacket and balloon-shaped, multi-colored hat decorated with pins from past Balloon Fiestas. When asked how many balloon pins he had, he said, “I don’t know, but you’re welcome to count them. I’ve gotten to the point where I have so many that I give away dozens and dozens, maybe hundreds, every year, especially to little kids that admire my pins and who don’t have
one of their own. I love to give little kids their first pin whenever I can.” Stucker said his favorite specialshape balloon is hard to pick out. “They are all like my children,” he said. “I love them all. It’s hard to pick out a favorite. I have always loved the tourist balloon and the penguin with the sunglasses, but every year there’s new balloons that really just bring me great joy.” Sandy Baldwin, who is from Las Cruces, said she looked forward to seeing the bee-shaped balloons. Hot air balloons gave mankind its first chance to fly, and 234 years later, for veterans and first-timers alike, the sights, sounds and smells of the Balloon Fiesta add up to an experience beloved by many Burqueños. Ludella Awad is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @LudellaAwad.
Student achieves dream of working with NASA By Ashish Khatri @DailyLobo Since she was a child, Antonella Andrea Riega was interested in NASA. However, when she began her studies at Central New Mexico Community College in biology and at the University of New Mexico in Spanish, she never thought she would have the opportunity, especially because she was not
majoring in engineering. That changed this September when she found a flyer at CNM that led her to become a part of a program at NASA Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas. The NASA Community College Aerospace Scholars program targets STEM students from community colleges to participate in the program to encourage them to pursue a NASA-related career. After selection, there are five weeks of online training on NASA and aerospace projects. Then the person
selected must write a scientific paper on the Mars Mission. During the four-day project, participants were placed into one of three groups that represented a company requesting funds from NASA to send robots to Mars. Students from each group created robotic hardware and software. Meanwhile, Riega’s responsibilities involved publishing newspaper articles, communicating with all the groups and presenting her group’s project. Riega’s group won the compe-
tition on the fourth day, as the team’s robot could detect and collect minerals from the ground that imitated the land on Mars. While at NASA, Riega also witnessed an equal distribution of women in both the students’ and the officials’ groups. “Don’t get discouraged to apply for many things, not just for this program but any program, even though you think you may not get in,” Riega said, adding that she only spent $30 for her application fee and nothing on travel.
“At NCAS, they keep encouraging you to pursue your interested degree,” Riega said. “Now, I’ve built a good network with many people including the NASA officials who are also willing to write recommendation letters for me.” More information on applying can be accessed at nas.okstate. edu/ncas, Riega said. Ashish Khatri is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
MOnday, october 16, 2017 / Page 13
A tribute to Tom Petty, an American rock icon By Jonathan Baca @JonGabrielB
Last week, the world lost an American rock icon, someone who helped shape rock music for 40 years. Singer, songwriter and guitarist Tom Petty died of cardiac arrest on the early morning of Monday,Oct. 2 in Santa Monica, California. His death was sudden and a heartbreaking shock to his millions of fans around the world. He was only 66. Petty’s career was prolific, impressive and far-reaching, and as an icon, he was larger than life. His unusual, nasally singing voice made him instantly recognizable, and his ability to write enduring and beloved songs made him one of the biggest rock stars of the last 50 years. In 2002 his accomplishments were officially recognized
when he was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. With his band, Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers and as a solo artist, Petty sold more than 80 million records worldwide, making him one of the best selling musicians of all time. He had three Billboard Top 10 songs, “Stop Draggin’ My Heart Around,” “Free Falling” and “Don’t Do Me Like That.” Other Top 20 songs included huge hits like “I Won’t Back Down,” “Refugee,” “You Don’t Know How it Feels” and “Mary Jane’s Last Dance.” Aside from a knack for writing hit songs, Petty also mastered the art of the rock album. His various bands and solo albums reached the Billboard Top 10 a dozen times, finally reaching the No. 1 spot with the Heartbreakers’ 2014 album “Hypnotic Eye.” The fact that he was making No. 1 albums just three years ago, near-
ly 40 years into his career, is a testament to Petty’s enduring creativity and mass appeal. His songs were equal parts catchy pop perfection and deep, meaningful statements about life in America. Petty rubbed shoulders with some of the best known musicians of the 20th century. Beatles guitarist George Harrison asked him to join Harrison’s supergroup Traveling Wilburys, alongside Bob Dylan, Roy Orbison and Jeff Lynne. He remained close personal friends with Harrison, memorably performing some of the Beatles’ most beloved songs at the “Concert for George” after his death. Petty’s music was quintessentially American, best enjoyed behind the wheel of a convertible with the top down, screaming down a U.S. interstate. He epitomized a certain spirit of our culture, often writing about the experiences of average
Americans and raising them up out of their small lives to the level of heroes and legends. Unlike so many musicians whose careers span decades, he never took a hiatus from recording and touring, and he never had a period of mediocre creative output. Just days before his untimely death, Petty had wrapped up a huge four month national tour with The Heartbreakers, celebrating the 40th anniversary of the band’s first album. It had been three years since their last tour, the longest break they had taken in 25 years. Petty was one of the hardest working, most consistent musicians of the last century, but despite some big hits, a star on Hollywood Blvd. and a spot in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, Petty was never considered to be at the level of a Bruce Springsteen or a Mick Jagger. He was truly a working man’s rock star.
“This year has been a wonderful year for us,” he told the LA Times in his final interview after the tour wrapped. “This has been that big slap on the back we never got.” It’s touching to see that Petty essentially died doing what he loved, after four months on the road performing his most beloved songs to arenas of screaming fans. Time will tell what his final place in American culture and rock music will be, but his body of work cannot be denied. He gave voice to at least one generation, and the airwaves of the country have vibrated to his unique voice and Fender Stratocaster countless times. Hopefully, that never changes. R.I.P. Tom Petty, 1950 - 2017
room without the proper environment or resources that they needed. This new building, on the other hand, includes a kitchen, living room, computer lab and three study rooms. Students can go and do their homework or relax after a school day. The Women Student Veterans of UNM office is also located in the same building. “When people talk about veterans, they think only about men, but women are also part of it,” Calderón said. Female students are entitled to the same benefits as the men, and this building will help attend to their needs as well, he said. There is a lactation room and a room where the association can work together
with the Lobo Parenting Club. The association must maintain their facilities and utilities in order to continue operating. To meet the fiscal demands, the group uses fundraising through the UNM Foundation, which has so far been a success. Student Veterans has also talked with the UNM administration about moving to a new location, where they hope maintenance and utilities will be paid for. “The University of New Mexico’s administration has been great. They are very supportive with the veteran student community,” Calderón said. Student veteran life is different from that of a traditional student. These students are often older than
traditional students and carry different experiences with them when they come to campus. The Veteran Association hopes to ensure student veterans are comfortable. Thus, the association aims to host different events during the school year. Through interaction with the community organizations on campus, the New Mexico Department of Veteran Services hopes to help students process documents, while the New Mexico Division of Vocational Rehabilitation offers diverse educational benefits such as employment assistance. In New Mexico there are about 175,000 veterans, and at UNM there are over 1,200.
Among veterans, the graduation rate is lower than average. The purpose of the new facility is to improve that figure, the environment in which veterans operate and veterans’ academics in any way possible. “We are here to serve you,” Calderón said. “It’s all about you and improving your conditions in which you study and your ability to graduate. We have resources that will improve not only your experience at UNM, but also in the community. This is your student veteran group.”
Jonathan Baca is managing editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org, or on Twitter @JonGabrielB.
New facility aims to support student veterans
By Gerardo Archundia Soriano @GerasMJ
On the corner of Central Ave. and University Blvd. stands the new Veterans Support Building. Initiated by UNM at the end of last year, the facility aims to help veteran students in their transition from military to civilian life. Eliberto Calderón, president of the Student Veterans Association of UNM, said that students are surprised to find out that they have a new facility with different resources to help them in their studies. The office was previously located in the Student Union Building in a small
Gerardo Archundia Soriano is a multimedia reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @GerasMJ.
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Photography helps student connect with her past By Hannah Eisenberg @DailyLobo When trying to move on from painful experiences, it can be tempting to imagine that old memories can simply burn, fall away into a harmless ash that leaves nothing more than a temporary residue on our minds. This is not how memories work, though. Rather, they simmer through us. Our thoughts, patterns, actions, beliefs, our cultures and our histories exist not in an entirely progressive vacuum but in our connection to what was and who we have been. It is this idea of the durability of memory, of living an authentic history, that UNM Master of Fine Arts candidate and photographer Fatemeh Baigmoradi explores in her thesis show, “It’s Hard to Kill.” From late September to early October, “It’s Hard to Kill” was housed in the College of Fine Arts downtown gallery. A large, painted red stripe flowed through the venue, and shelves lined the walls holding roughly 130 photographs of people living in the era before the Islamic Revolution in Iran. The frames showed women socializing around a car, couples vacationing, family meals, religious figures — a menagerie of early 1970s Iranian life. These photographs, though, have all been burned. They are warped into new shapes with blackened edges and smoky holes, missing pieces of information. Born after the Islamic Revolution and during the IranIraq war, Baigmoradi said it was a time when “the economy and the culture changed. The atmosphere totally changed.” Like the photographs, the
ease of life before the pre-Islamic revolution was warped into a climate of war and high anxiety. The fear of the sociopolitical upheaval of Iran during the time led to this secrecy, and with the secrecy came the burning of family pictures. “Several families burned, or got rid of, their photographs,” Baigmoradi said. In the living room of her childhood home, Baigmoradi’s family had a red photo album, the inspiration for the red stripe on the wall in her show. The cover, Baigmoradi remembers clearly, was ornate, but the pages themselves were empty. As a member of an opposition group during the revolution, her father burned their photographs, like others, to avoid incrimination. “I knew parents got rid of some of the photographs after the Islamic Revolution,” Baigmoradi said. “I assumed they just threw them out. But I found out that my father burned them actually. It was about protection, but it was so aggressive.” She, like many other children of the era, grew up living a double life, private versus public. Even in the home, though, her father spoke little of the past. Baigmoradi immigrated to the United States in 2012, after completing her BFA in photography at the University of Tehran. She spent her early years as a photographer capturing what she refers to as “portraits of objects.” These photographs explored her relationship with interior spaces, the places where she held history, like her childhood home. Once in the U.S., Baigmoradi said she lost her subject, these objects and spaces with which she had history and connection.
“I looked at everywhere like a tourist,” Baigmoradi said. “I couldn’t trust my work as an art. So I stopped taking photos.” Rather, she began collecting objects, beginning with a spoon she found in the street on her walk to and from school. Struggling with the culture shock of her move to the U.S. and other personal hardships, Baigmoradi felt akin to the objects. “Both of us were smashed,” she said. Eventually she worked up to photographing these objects as well, in the garage of her house. This was a space that held no history for her, but the environment allowed her to explore the line between home and public, a dichotomy she knew well growing up. In 2013, for a project called “As a Foreigner,” Baigmoradi began photographing herself in airports, streets and trains. This was a way to voice her challenges as an immigrant by showing her discomfort in these public American spaces. It was through her homesickness that she started to sort through the old negatives she brought with her from Iran. Baigmoradi found negatives of family portraits that had not yet been printed. After scanning and printing them, Baigmoradi began sewing on these prints in traditional Persian patterns. It was a way of “trying to connect things by thread,” Baigmoradi said — a way to connect herself to her past and her home. During her time as an MFA candidate she worked at the Bunting Visual Resources Library, which held a large collection of archival prints and slides until it closed down last year. It was here that Baigmoradi’s
Jenny Liang / Daily Lobo / @jennyknows
UNM grad student Fatemeh Baigmoradi talks about her exhibition “Hard to Kill” at the CFA downtown studio on Monday, Oct. 9, 2017. Baigmoradi’s journey as a foreign exchange student and life in the U.S. are a part of her inspiration for her exhibition.
interest in history began to grow, especially that of the Islamic Revolution. “I began to look at the photographs during the period before and after the Islamic Revolution and comparing them. I wanted to voice my opinions on the IranIraq war and this period,” she said. It was out of these interests that “It’s Hard to Kill” developed. Last year, Baigmoradi made a trip home for two months to see family and work on her project. Because of difficulties surrounding her visa, her trip ended up taking nine months and delayed her graduation from the MFA program. Despite the stress and fear involved in her process of getting back to the U.S., Baigmoradi used the time she spent in her hometown of Kerman to her benefit. Her father is now 81 years old, and with age he has become more comfortable talking about the past. “It is the total opposite from when
he was younger,” Baigmoradi said. She began interviewing family and friends about their memories before the Islamic Revolution, as well as collecting their family photographs, which she reproduced and burned for her project. Projected videos, which bookend the installation at the CFA downtown gallery, show her process of burning, using things like a candle and a torch. One video shows the photographs burning, while the other in reverse shows them being pulled out of the fire. “Burned photos are beautiful, but at the same time aggressive,” Baigmoradi said. “That’s something that looks to me like history; that’s something that looks like memory for me.” Hannah Eisenberg is a culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events October 16-18, 2017 Current Exhibits 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. Ivory Black and Flake White 8:00am-5:00pm Tamarind Institute, 2500 Central Ave SE This exhibition includes historical lithographs by Louise Nevelson, David Hare, George McNeil, José Luis Cuevas, June Wayne, and Robert De Niro Sr. It also explores more recent Tamarind editions by Tara Donovan, Rachel Perry, Teo González, and Enrique Martinez. 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. 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. 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.
Lectures & Readings IRB Workshop: Common IRB Mistakes 10:00-11:00am Office of the IRB The UNM Office of Institutional Review Board (OIRB) presents a training workshop. NALSA Brown Bag Series Presents: John P. LaVelle 12:00-1:00pm
UNM School of Law To provide a presentation Professor LaVelle’s work and career, as well as to provide an opportunity for the students to ask questions about the legal career of a fellow professional. Mali and Community Building: Lessons for the Digital Age 5:30-7:00pm Ortega Hall 335 (Reading Room) In our fast-paced digital world, we are more connected yet more isolated than ever. This presentation explores how we can better integrate African lessons of community building into American culture. School of Architecture + Planning Lecture 5:30-7:00pm Garcia Honda Auditorium Mr. Vonier will be speaking on the challenges facing our design professions – including stimulating public demand for quality design and architecture, “advocacy” in the age of Trump, climate change/ impacts and design for enhanced security.
Art & Music Luke Gullickson, Collaborative Piano Graduate Recital 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Free to Attend.
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Student Groups & Gov. Lunchbox Theology 11:00am-1:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver Topics are drawn from current member interests and discussions that take place during the Graduate Christian Fellowship weekly bible study. Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Association Weekly Meeting 3:30-4:30pm SUB Alumni Camperino Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird
Meetings Staff Council: Staff Council’s Outstanding Supervisors Award Presentation and Reception 1:30-3:00pm SUB Ballroom C Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling & grammar do not matter. This group is offered in partnership with Cancer Support Now.
Conceptions Southwest 3:30-4:30pm Honors Forum UNM President - Regents: Meeting 4:00-10:30pm SUB Ballroom C
Tuesday Campus Events
Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test. Fall 2017 Grad Fair 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Medical Legal Bookstore Come pick up your graduation regalia, diploma frames, graduation announcements, class rings, and onsite graduation portraits!
Lectures & Readings HIST 220 Public Lecture 12:30-1:45pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Dr. Felipe Gonzales UNM, presents “Students Radicalism at UNM.”
Campus Calendar continued on pg 15
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess
MOnday, october 16, 2017 / Page 15
Scan QR Code to download FREE APP
FOR RELEASE boSEPTEMBER 2, 2017
bo o /DailyLo DailyLo ailyLob @Puzzle @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily
The Other Side of Legal… (Level 4) By Eddie Wyckoff
White to move and draw. I composed today’s puzzle; unfortunately, it is not a position that can arise from a legal chess game (Bonus Q: Why?). Hints: if you promote to queen, h8=Q, then Black’s queenside will prove too menacing, so your strategy will need to involve something else; White will force a stalemate. Solution to last puzzle: 1.Qh6+ Kg8 (1. … Kxh6 2.Rh1#) 2.Rc8+ Rf8 3.Qg7# (or 3.Rxf8#) Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? email@example.com
Level 1 2 3 4 October 16th issue puzzle solved
ACROSS 1 Most massive of all known elementary particles 9 Storage spot 15 Place frequented by John Jasper in Dickens’ “The Mystery of Edwin Drood” 16 Bird of baseball 17 Aptly named heavy-footed bird 18 Wow 19 High school gp. 20 Areas of interest 22 Night sch. staple 23 Twelve __: neighbor of Tara 25 Pre-fax communication 26 One who isn’t a pro 27 Repeated phrase in Ecclesiastes 29 Nile reptile 30 Body part 31 Stood for 33 2000s “SNL” alum 35 Eastern way 36 Game console with a Mini version 37 Where many have gone on vacation 41 __ zoo 45 Get going 46 Pickup hr. 48 Mexican title 49 Animal house 50 Polynesian people 52 Value 53 Take responsibility for 54 California city mentioned after Kingman in the song “Route 66” 56 “Yo!” 57 Aficionados’ creations that may infringe on copyrights, for short 59 Oscillating curve 61 Cactus spine source 62 Takes advantage of
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
10/16/17 9/2/17 October 16th issue puzzle solved Friday’s Puzzle Solved
By David C. Duncan Dekker
63 Persian king 64 Hiker’s shelter DOWN 1 Steinbeck protagonist 2 Run 3 Game item made of cow leather, actually 4 In the capacity of 5 Ballpark figures 6 Take responsibility for 7 Lucille Ball, e.g. 8 Gets down, in a way 9 Scrolls successor 10 Prominent periods 11 Tina’s “30 Rock” role 12 Cough syrup alternative 13 Home Run Derby competitor 14 Unsteady 21 Counts while working out 24 Overwhelm 26 Decision maker 28 Online biz 30 Skips
©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
32 Extended period 34 Amaze 37 U.K.-based personal organizer brand 38 “That comes as no surprise” 39 Fidget __ 40 First or second, say 41 Bach work 42 Confused 43 “Nice try!”
44 Most dreary, in Dublin 47 Anybody’s guess 50 Medieval clubs 51 Like the Jefferson Memorial’s columns 54 Nastiness 55 Old TV host with an accordion 58 Kit maker 60 Quick thinking
Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events October 16-18, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 14 Graduate Workshop 1:00-2:00pm CTLB, Room 110 Daniel Shattuck, UNM, presents “Time Management for Thesis and Dissertation.” Study Records: Creation, Maintenance and Retention 2:00-3:00pm CTSC Main Conference Room Sarah Targownik with the HSC’s Human Research Protections Office, presents “Guidelines and Tips on Study Record Processes.” UNM Health Sciences 2017 Fall Seminar 2:00-3:00pm CTSC Main Conference Room Dr. Fares Qeadan, UNM, presents “Comparing Means for NonNormal Data.” This seminar will discuss the power comparisons between parametric and nonparametric tests when analyzing data that don’t follow the fundamental assumption of normality. Building a Bibliography with Zotero 4:00-5:00pm Zimmerman Library, Ford Room 254 Zotero is a research tool and reference manager program that helps students collect, organize, cite and share research sources. Indigenous + Representation Wikipedia Editing Events 4:00-5:00pm Zimmerman Library Frank Waters Room 105 Participate in our first annual INDIGENOUS + REPRESENTATION
Wikipedia Edit-a-thon. Why Wikipedia? Many people use Wikipedia every day for basic information. When it comes to Indigenous people and issues, some of that information is inaccurate and outdated. Chavela’s Frida: Emancipatory Songs of Love and Pain 6:00-7:00pm University Art Museum University of New Mexico Art Museum, in partnership with The Southwest Gay and Lesbian Film Festival and UNM Department of Music, presents a lecture with associate professor of music and faculty affiliate of the Latin American and Iberian Institute at the University of New Mexico, Ana Alonso-Minutti.
Albuquerque Bible Study 9:30-11:00am SUB Scholars
Christians on UNM: Meeting 12:30-2:00pm SUB Scholars Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B Catholic Apologetics: Meeting 6:00-8:30pm Santa Ana A & B
Theater & Film
An American in Paris 7:30-10:30pm Popejoy Hall An American in Paris is the new Tony Award®-winning musical about an American soldier, a mysterious French girl, and an indomitable European city, each yearning for a new beginning in the aftermath of war.
UNM President - Regents: Meeting 9:00am-4:00pm SUB Ballroom C, Cherry/ Silver
Spiderman: Homecoming - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Peter Parker, with the help of his mentor Tony Stark, tries to balance his life as an ordinary high school student in New York City while fighting crime as his superhero alter ego Spider-Man when a new threat emerges.
Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Meditation Room A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. Staff Council: Business Meetings 1:00-3:00pm SUB Lobo A & B Circle K International Fall Weekly Meetings 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma
Student Groups & Gov.
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Wednesday Campus Events
Fall 2017 Grad Fair 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Medical Legal Bookstore Come pick up your graduation regalia, diploma frames, graduation announcements, class rings, and onsite graduation portraits! Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.
Lectures & Readings Social Determinants of Motherhood 12:00-1:00pm Parish Memorial Library There are many barriers which can prevent women from becoming mothers. This project explores how social determinants of health, such as religion and disability status, influence expectations of motherhood and attitudes about assisted reproductive technologies using the National Study of Fertility Barriers. CBE 2017 Fall Seminar Series 4:00-5:00pm Centennial Engineering Center, Auditorium Fabio Ribeiro, R. Norris and Eleanor Shreve, Purdue University, present “On the Reaction Mechanism and the Nature of the Active Site for Standard Selective Catalytic Reduction of NOx on Cu/SSZ-13 Zeolites.” Indigenous + Representation Wikipedia Editing Events
4:00-5:00pm Zimmerman Library Frank Waters Room 105 Participate in our first annual INDIGENOUS + REPRESENTATION Wikipedia Edit-a-thon. Why Wikipedia? Many people use Wikipedia every day for basic information. When it comes to Indigenous people and issues, some of that information is inaccurate and outdated. Machine Learning the Many-Body Problem 4:00-5:00pm Room 190, Physics & Astronomy We show how RBMs can be sampled much like a physical Hamiltonian to produce configurations useful for estimating physical observables. Finally, we examine the power of RBMs for the efficient representation of classical and quantum Hamiltonians, and explore applications in quantum state tomography useful for nearterm multi-qubit devices.
Art & Music Arts-in-Medicine Concert 12:00-1:00pm BBR Pavilion Café Bring your lunch and join us for Rock, Americana and Folkgrass music performed by Pawn Drive, featuring Jason Fink and Company. Violin Studio Recital 8:00-9:30pm Keller Hall Featuring the student of Carmelo de los Santos. Free to Attend.
Campus Calendar continued on pg 16
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LOBO LIFEMonday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events October 16-18, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 15
Theater & Film Spiderman: Homecoming - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm, 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Peter Parker, with the help of his mentor Tony Stark, tries to balance his life as an ordinary high school student in New York City while ﬁghting crime as his superhero alter ego Spider-Man when a new threat emerges. Spiderman: Homecoming - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Peter Parker, with the help of his mentor Tony Stark, tries to balance his life as an ordinary high school student in New York City while ﬁghting crime as his superhero alter ego Spider-Man when a new threat emerges. An American in Paris 7:30-10:30pm Popejoy Hall An American in Paris is the new Tony
Award®-winning musical about an American soldier, a mysterious French girl, and an indomitable European city, each yearning for a new beginning in the aftermath of war.
Sports & Recreation UNM Men’s Soccer vs. UCLA 7:00-9:00pm UNM Soccer Complex Students free/Non-students $5.
Student Groups & Gov. Lunchbox Theology 11:00am-1:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver Topics are drawn from current member interests and discussions that take place during the Graduate Christian Fellowship weekly bible study. Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills.
Signal Transduction and Trafﬁcking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204 Christians on UNM: Meeting 12:30-1:30pm SUB Scholars Albuquerque Bible Study 1:00-3:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit
Craftsman’s Guild Weekly Meeting 1:30-3:30pm UNM Women’s Resource Center CRU- Campus Crusade for Christ Commuter Bible Study 2:00-3:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver International Business Global Meeting 4:00-5:00pm SUB Alumni
ASUNM Senate: Senate Meetings 5:30-10:30pm SUB Cherry/ Silver, Lobo A & B UNM National Society of Black Engineers (NSBE) General Meeting 5:30-7:30pm
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Centennial Engineering Center BSU Women’s Bible Study 5:30-6:30pm Baptist Student Union Navigators: Nav Night 6:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B
Stroke Support Group 4:00-5:00pm UNM Hospital, Fifth Floor, Neurology SAC Unit Conference Room Connect with other stroke survivors and their families to learn more about stroke, share your experiences and become inspired to move forward.
Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia Healing Harmonies Meeting 7:30-8:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird
Pre-PA Club Meeting 7:15-8:45pm SUB Isleta
Meetings UNM IT Meeting 9:00-10:30am SUB Fiesta A&B UNM Board of Regents’ Quarterly Audit and Compliance Committee Meeting 11:00am-4:00pm Scholes Hall, Roberts Room
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