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UNM ends double overtime with draw By Cameron Goeldner @goeldfinger Despite a highlight reel goal from defender Aaron Herrera, the New Mexico Lobos men’s soccer team was unable to hold on to an early lead and had to settle for a 1-1 draw with the UCLA Bruins on Wednesday night. In the minutes following kickoff, it appeared that UCLA was controlling the majority of possession, and it only took two minutes for Brian Iloski to force a save from keeper Jason Beaulieu. Just 15 minutes into the game, Herrera got the ball at midfield and, with the UCLA goalkeeper off the line, seized the opportunity and launched a shot from the center line that found the back of the net to give New Mexico a 1-0 lead. That gave the Lobos the boost they needed to seize control of the rest of the half. Devin Boyce forced two more saves in the next five minutes, but converting on their opportunities would prove to be a challenge for the rest of the night. Herrera had another opportunity in the 32nd minute, but again, UCLA keeper Kevin Silva was there to save it. A UNM corner kick followed, but the ball was cleared by


Soccer page 7

Nicholas Nunez / Daily Lobo / @dailylobo

UNM defender Aaron Herrera defends the ball from a UCLA player on Oct. 18, 2017. Herrera scored the only goal for the Lobos. The game ended in a 1-1 tie.

Mayoral candidates draw battle lines Explore REVIEW

By Kyle Land

frights in ABQ’s Old Town

@Kyleoftheland In the first debate before the runoff election, mayoral candidates Tim Keller and Dan Lewis squared off at the Congregation Albert synagogue in Albuquerque. While the race is technically nonpartisan, it became clear that both candidates were firmly planted on opposite sides of the political spectrum. Dan Lewis, who received 23 percent of votes to Keller’s 39 percent in the first election, was on the offensive throughout much of the debate. During a question concerning job growth in the city and 15 minutes into the debate, Lewis said he “didn’t create...sweatshop jobs in Cambodia like Tim did.” The comment stems from accusations that Digital Divide Data, an NGO founded by Keller and his brother that trained amputee victims in computer coding, ran sweatshops in Cambodia. Keller said that comment “showed a lot of ignorance about what actually happened in Cambodia and the genocide there.” Later in the debate, Keller stressed the importance of creating trust between immigrants and the city, when he addressed the topic of sanctuary cities. “We will never be able to deal with our crime problems unless we have the help of our immigrant and refugee communities,” he said. Lewis had a different take on the issue. “We’re talking about violent offenders within our (Metropolitan Detention Center),” the city councilor said. He also emphasized just how polarized the views of the two

By Hector Valverde @hpvalverde

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Timothy “Tim” Keller embraces his wife Elizabeth Kistin Keller during his mayoral election watch party on Oct. 3, 2017 at Red Door Brewing Company.

candidates were: “There couldn’t be any further differences, I think, on this issue.” Albuquerque has been dealing with a surge in crime, particularly property and violent crime, and it has become a large focus of the election. Tim Keller reiterated his earlier point about creating trust between police and immigrant communities. He also said funding should be put toward hiring new officers. “We traded officers for capital projects,” he said, referencing budget cuts made toward the Albuquerque Police Department. While Lewis also stressed the need to hire new officers with

changed leadership, he pointed out the flaws he perceived in Keller’s plan. “It’s a hug-a-thug plan,” he said. “It’s about coddling and putting criminals in this city.” Lewis’ use of the word “thug” drew a sharp reaction from the crowd, with one man having to be removed, visibly upset with the city councilor’s choice of words. Keller responded in turn that he has the support of the Albuquerque Police Department and the fire department, unlike Lewis. Lewis also critiqued Keller for voting on a bill during his time as state senator that would have

prevented local governments from creating laws that restricted where sex offenders could live. The 2011 bill was eventually defeated. In response, Keller said that the vote was about good governance. “I’m proud of that vote, because it was the right thing to do,” he said. “I will never run away from my record.” The race will culminate on election day, Nov. 14. Early voting begins Oct. 25 and will end Nov. 10. Kyle Land is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @Kyleoftheland.

Albuquerque’s Old Town is a site of rich historical significance dating back to the city’s inception in the early 18th century. Beautiful plazas, churches and shops riddle the area, making it a tourist magnet. Despite this beauty there’s a sinister undercurrent bubbling beneath the jovial surface of Old Town. The Mexican-American War and the American Civil War both touched the town, leaving its people and businesses with pervasive scars — and possibly ghosts. Following the development of newer, better territories nearby, the little area sunk into economic and social decline, turning it into a veritable ghost town before being annexed back into the city in the 20th century. The echoes of long lost people can still be felt when wandering around Old Town. A long time ago I was subject to inexplicable feelings of deep emotional discomfort when helping my mom with some errands around one of the area’s churches. Terrible murders, tragic suicides and wartime troubles have left lasting spiritual impressions, and the Ghost Tour of Old Town provides some interesting


Ghost page 7


Thursday,O c tober 19, 2017

Taos music festival draws a diverse crowd

From Sept. 29 to Oct. 1, Taos Mesa Brewing played host to the first-ever Jumpsuit Family Gathering music festival. Every day from around noon to 2 a.m., music lovers were treated to music ranging from hip-hop to acoustic. On the last day of the festival, acts such as Grandfather Gold, the Dogon Lights, Ayla Nereo and Isaac Chamber performed memorable, energetic sets. But before Isaac Chambers took to the stage there was a surprise performance from The Polish Ambassador, the festival’s lead artist. As entertaining as the music was, the people in attendance were half the show. There were people dressed for a steampunk event, people dressed in tie-dye from head to toe and some who weren’t even dressed. Toward the end of the night, more and more people started performing using fire; it was so fascinating, it was hard to look away. The festival was a memorable experience of sights and sounds. Text and images by Colton Newman

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

New Mexico Daily Lobo


Thursday, october 19, 2017 / Page 3

Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101

the 3 5 th a nnual u ual

november 5 • balloon fiesta park

do g gie da sha nd dawdle .or g 100% of net proceeds support homeless pets! Event Will Also Include: Costume Contests • Barketplace • Small Dog Sprint ninja core obstacle course • Agility Performance • Doggie Carnival & More!



The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, October 19, 2017

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS The “cult of ignorance” is destroying America Editor, The New Mexico Public Education Department is refusing to answer who or what is behind the push to lower scientific standards for students of public education, in this failed state of New Mexico. “The agency has declined requests to

Indigenous peoples should be respected on campus Editor, On Sept. 13, 2017, I presented a research poster titled “The Strength of the Native American Vote: How Voting Attitudes Among Native American Students Affects Political Participation,” for the Ronald E. McNair Scholars and Research Opportunity Program, inside the Student Union Building. My research focuses on how Native American students who attend the University of New Mexico, feel about voting and political systems. I knew people were going to come by my poster and possibly ask me questions or have me summarize my research and data I collected, all situations

name anyone it met with, as speculation has swirled around possible political motives and concessions to skeptics of human-caused climate change and scientific evolutionary theory.” The age of this glorious creation, planet Earth is not 6,000 years, like it states in the Bible. Thanks to science and carbon dating, it’s estimated to be around 4.5 BILLION years old! #Viejo Here in the reality-based community, in just the last 65 short years of that massive

span of time, the human population has exploded from 2 to 7 BILLION. How could this not impact the planet, species, resources and yeah, its climate? Mother Nature is intricately connected. Also for the pro-life people in New Mexico, where the Medicaid birth rate is nearly 75 percent, isn’t family planning and subsidized contraception far cheaper than welfare and food stamps for life? Wouldn’t it cut down on child abuse? “There is a cult of ignorance in the

United States, and there always has been. The strain of anti-intellectualism has been a constant thread winding its way through our political and cultural life, nurtured by the false notion that democracy means that “my ignorance is just as good as your knowledge.” — Isaac Asimov, Column in Newsweek (21 January 1980)

expected at research conferences. I had a few people stop by and inquire, some talked to me for a bit, one gave me a business card and told me to contact them when I presented the PowerPoint. It was going very well until a white man approached me, looked at my research, and interrogated the validity of my data. I explained certain parts of the data at least twice, and he was not understanding. He finally said, “The population you surveyed is too small to produce significant results.” I had to maintain my composure because I was there representing McNair Scholars, Native American Studies and American Indian Student Services. I didn’t want to be rude and explain to this man, who was not even an expert in my field, why Native communities could be seen as “small.” He went on to make a claim that Native

American students leave the reservation and don’t go back. The comments from this man both angered me and surprised me because THIS IS NATIVE LAND and because Indigenous populations, regardless of location, are not insignificant. Was this man not aware that he lives in New Mexico, where 23 tribal nations reside? Also, that the land that the University of New Mexico sits on is on Sandia Pueblo land? It was obvious he was asserting his white privilege and power to an undergraduate student who in this situation was powerless to respond. This is my attempt at reclaiming that power. When white privilege is asserted on a university community and especially, a minority-majority designated institution,a Hispanic Serving Institution, and an institution that serves Indigenous students, how is it addressed? This situation

is a perfect example as to why we as a university needed to abolish the UNM racist seal, acknowledge Indigenous People’s Day, adopt the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) as a University policy and to continue to hold the institution accountable and create spaces that do not tolerate situations where a student would have to encounter this ignorance and racist remarks. As we enter October, it is a time when Native Americans (Indigenous Peoples) become a Halloween costume, no longer making them invisible but rather being appropriated as inhumane and inanimate to be able to be made fun of. Might we consider creating safe and inclusive spaces at UNM that honor the Indigenous peoples every day?

Brian Fejer

Nalleli Reyes Garcia


Volume 122 Issue 19 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 The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.

Sports Editor Robert Maler Culture Editor Nichole Harwood

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Editorial Staff

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


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, october 19, 2017 / Page 5

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Lobos hope to reverse their luck against Colorado By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler University of New Mexico football suffered a shutout at the hands of Fresno State over the weekend, and things could be even more difficult as the team prepares to host Colorado State on a short week. New Mexico (3-3, 1-2 MW) had the same overall record at this point in the season last year—coming off an ugly 49-21 home loss to Boise State. The team responded to win five straight games to right the ship and salvage the season. But it was Colorado State that put an abrupt end to that win streak — a team that has won the last seven meetings over the Lobos. And although UNM gets to play the game at Dreamstyle Stadium this time around — that doesn’t mean things will be easy. “They are a power five team,” New Mexico head coach Bob Davie said of the Rams. “No disrespect to Fresno State, but Colorado State, to me, is the


File Photo / Daily Lobo / @dailylobo

Colorado State University quarterback Nick Stevens prepares to make a pass during a UNM game on Nov. 21, 2015. UNM will be playing CSU at home on Oct. 20, 2017 at DreamStyle Stadium.

best team in this league.” Davie may think CSU is the best in the Mountain West Conference, but Fresno State improved to a 4-0 record in conference after it destroyed the Lobos by a score of 38-0 on Saturday. Colorado State (5-2, 3-0 MW) might be able to use the Fresno State game

The Entertainment Guide

Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 12:30-5pm 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 Outpost Performance Space Manuel Valera Trio 7:30pm Grammy nominated pianist fusing post-bop, Latin jazz and R&B Student discounts and rush tickets available



Bahá’ís of Albuquerque Contact Us Albuquerque Bahá’í Center 5700 Ouray Rd. NW Albuquerque, NM 87120 (505) 232-2424

Friday Bahá’ís of Albuquerque Birth of the Báb Celebration Friday, October 20 Program begins at 7:00PM Refreshments and socializing to follow program Located at the Franciscan Ballroom Hotel Albuquerque 800 Rio Grande Blvd NW Albuquerque, NM 87104



Grammy nominated pianist fusing post-bop, Latin jazz and R & B

Outpost Performance Space Jayme Stone’s Folklife; 7:30pm Award winning banjo player bridging folk, jazz and world music Student discounts and rush tickets available

Saturday Sunshine Theater 3rd Annual Unite & Conquer Art Festival Tattoos, Cars, Art, Live Entertainment Doors open at 7pm 2nd & Central

Truman Health Services 272-1312

Bahá’ís of Albuquerque On Saturday, October 21 Rio Rancho — Cabezon Park 1pm to 3 pm Corrales — Historic Old San Ysidro Church 6:30 pm North Albuquerque— North Domingo Baca Park 3:00PM to 7:00PM East Albuquerque— Manzano Mesa Park 3:00PM to 7:00PM South Albuquerque— South Valley Multi-Purpose Center 5:00PM to 7:00PM West Albuquerque— Mariposa Basin Park 3:00PM to 7:00PM Central Albuquerque— Tiguex Park 3:00PM to 7:00PM

Fri, Oct 20

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


Sat, Oct, 21

Award winning banjo player bridging folk, jazz and world music

Light of Unity Festivals

Sun, Oct, 22





Outpost Performance Space Leni Stern Trio 7:30 pm 5-time Gibson female guitarist of the year and singer-songwriter +African Trio Student discounts and rush tickets available

Sunday Bahá’ís of Albuquerque Birth of Bahá’u’lláh Celebration Sunday, October 22 Refreshments and meet-and-greet Starts at 4:30PM Program starts at 5:30PM Located at the New Mexico Ballroom Crown Plaza Albuquerque Hotel 1901 University Blvd NE Albuquerque, NM 87102

2nd and Central • ABQ, NM Tuesday OCT 24 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

Commemoration of the Birth of the Báb. At Hotel Albuquerque; 7pm


Commemoration of 200th Birthday of Bahá’u’lláh. At the Crown Plaza, 4:30pm


Sunshine Theater 3rd Annual Unite & Conquer Art Festival Tattoos, Cars, Art, Live Entertainment Doors open at 7pm 2nd & Central

Light of Unity Celebration




last three games. That could be trouble for a Lobo secondary that was susceptible to the deep ball against Fresno State. But Davie said this isn’t the first time that New Mexico has been outmanned when facing an opponent, and it is up to everyone to put themselves in position to be at their best. New Mexico could do itself a lot of favors if the team is able to protect the ball and get the running game back on track to sustain drives and chew up the clock. But that is also easier said than done, as injuries have ravaged the offensive line. The game will be televised on ESPN2 with an 8:15 p.m. start time at Dreamstyle Stadium on Friday, Oct. 20. It is also the “Lobos Love Pink” game, which is designed to recognize Breast Cancer Awareness Month.


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


as a blueprint to beat UNM. Last year, CSU crushed New Mexico 49-31 in Fort Collins, Colorado, though the game wasn’t really as close as the final score would suggest. The Rams dominated the Lobos, racing out to a 49-17 advantage through three-quarters of

play, before coasting to victory. Colorado State rushed for a whopping 422 yards, with three players—Marvin Kinsey Jr., Izzy Matthews and Dalyn Dawkins—going over the century mark on the ground. And since all three were underclassmen, that means the Lobos haven’t seen the last of them. Davie said the game last year was “play after play of explosiveness” and showed the team some clips of the plays the CSU skill-position players made, acknowledging there is a lot of talent the Lobos will have to try to handle. “There’s one word to describe (the skill position players), and this is an absolute compliment, is violent,” he said. “When their running backs touch it, they’re looking to run you over and hurt you.” Colorado State quarterback Nick Stevens, who Davie said he considered to a true NFL prospect, has been proficient this season as well. He has thrown for over 350 yards and four touchdowns in two of the

Silent Planet ★ Veil of Maya ★ Thousand Below Thursday NOV 2 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

East Forest

Saturday NOV 4 Doors 7:00pm 18 And Older

En Esch ★ Wiccid

Jazz superrgroup reinterprets classics by Bob Dylan, Joni Mitchell, Jimi Hendrix & more!

Tuesday NOV 7 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

At the KiMo Theater


210 Yale SE 505.268.0044 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.



New Mexico Daily Lobo


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UCLA, ending the last serious attacking opportunity of the half. At the intermission, the Lobos led 1-0 and had a 4-1 advantage in shots on goal. UCLA started the second half much in the same way they started the first, controlling the flow of the game. This time, the Lobos were unable to flip the momentum, and in the 52nd minute the Bruins were able to equalize, as Matthew Powell put the ball in the net from inside the box. From there the Lobos controlled the majority of the possession but were unable to produce a shot on


from page

Thursday, october 19, 2017 / Page 7

target the rest of regulation. Arguably their best opportunity came in the 57th minute, when the Lobos strung together three consecutive corner kicks but were only able to produce one off-target shot. In the 84th minute Anderson Asiedu of UCLA was shown red for actions that resulted in a bit of conversation between the two teams, with Asiedu being pulled back from New Mexico players by his teammates. This left the Bruins a man down for the rest of the night. The end of regulation came with the match still tied at 1-1, setting the stage for two 10-minute,

sudden death overtime periods. The first overtime period was controlled by UCLA, and the Bruins were able to generate two shots on goal, as well as one that hit the crossbar, but Beaulieu was able to keep the ball out of the net and keep the Lobos alive for the second overtime period. The second overtime saw the Lobos with the majority of the chances, with four shots to UCLA’s two. Their best chance, and the only one that forced a save, was an impressive effort from Boyce from the top of the box that forced Silva to dive to

his right to keep the ball out. The Lobos frantically tried to find the winner in the closing moments, but a foul in the final minute allowed UCLA to run off the final seconds, ending the match at 1-1. New Mexico head coach Jeremy Fishbein described the result as disappointing but seemed to feel that his squad was the better of the two. “Pretty disappointing result, you don’t get too many opportunities to get those games at home,” Fishbein said. “Going into the game we felt we were going to be better than them. Couldn’t give them openings, we were a little sloppy. Gave

them that set piece; they got a goal off a set piece. We created a lot of chances, thought we defended well and had the better of the game.” New Mexico, now 8-3-2 on the season, returns to action this Saturday, Oct. 21 against conference leaders Florida International in Miami.

Alibi Magazine in 2014. Starting at 8 p.m. every night, tourists are taken around the Old Town block through alleyways, buildings and other historic sites. Trained, authorized guides detail the horrific tragedies that have spilled across the area with supplementary video and audio for presentations of proof and other expert opinions. The 90-minute trek passes through a lot of unobvious and intimate places one would likely miss on a casual trip through the area. The guides offer a lot of historical information about the buildings and the people that have inhabited them, dead or alive.

I discovered details I’ve never noticed before in my 17 years in Albuquerque, so it’s a great tour for its cultural value, spooks aside. The fact that different areas are explored with every tour is a bonus for repeat customers. Despite its reliance on historical storytelling, this is by no means a boring experience. While it is quieter than jumpscare filled haunted houses, and even though I never saw anything paranormal, chills ran down my back with every new history told — especially when I was left to my own thoughts following a guide’s presentation.

Though I haven’t attended one, moonlit tours are probably the definitive way to experience Old Town. The tours begin at 10 p.m., and if your schedule lines up with a full moon, it’s even better. Moonlight is said to awaken a deep spiritual connection within people, sort of a heightened sensitivity to things beyond the visible spectrum. While friendly enough for people of all ages, my brother’s experience 10 years back is a testament to the tour’s ability to terrify more sensitive people. The social aspect of the tour is somewhat of a toss-up — sometimes you’ll get a cool group,

other times not. Private tours are only given in October for groups of 20 or more, and I would recommend them if you’ve got enough people to stomach the trip. With historical significance, expert tour guidance and an alternate take on the popular tourist spot, the Ghost Tour of Old Town offers a personal, cultured time with a supernatural atmosphere. I highly recommend the experience.

Cameron Goeldner is a freelance sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer but also contributes content for baseball, basketball, football and track and field. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @goeldfinger.


cultural insight into them. In cool, fresh air, free from the typical crowds that swarm Old Town during the day, the Ghost Tour of Old Town is a chilling way to experience the area for tourists and residents alike. The encouragement of photography by tour guides makes documenting your experiences a fun, potentially frightening way to share with others what things you may see from the netherworld. If you really want to see a ghost, keep in mind the Ghost Tour of Old Town was awarded the title of “Best of Burque” and named the best place to see a ghost by

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.

HAPS The Entertainment Guide

Sunshine Theater 3rd Annual Unite & Conquer Art Festival Tattoos, Cars, Art, Live Entertainment Doors open at 7pm 2nd & Central

Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available

Monday Bahá’ís of Albuquerque Contact Us Albuquerque Bahá’í Center 5700 Ouray Rd. NW Albuquerque, NM 87120 (505) 232-2424 Truman Health Services Offers free rapid testing (Hepatiis C, HIV and Syphilis) Call for locations 272-1312 Sunshine Theater Live music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available

Tuesday Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available

Bahá’ís of Albuquerque Contact Us Albuquerque Bahá’í Center 5700 Ouray Rd. NW Albuquerque, NM 87120 (505) 232-2424 Sunshine Theater No Sun / No Moon Tour The Devil Wears Prada Silent Planet Veil of Maya Thousand Below Doors open at 6pm 2nd & Central Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6

Wednesday Bahá’ís of Albuquerque Contact Us Albuquerque Bahá’í Center 5700 Ouray Rd. NW Albuquerque, NM 87120 (505) 232-2424 Sunshine Theater Live music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central Outpost Performance Space Student discounts and rush tickets available



Local wrestling company nears its 10th year The league hopes to provide a more local wrestling experience By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler Destiny Wrestling Organization, a wrestling company started by a handful of friends out of high school, is on the cusp of its 10-year anniversary and about to host its biggest show of the year. Many independent wrestling companies fade out within a few years of startup. Perhaps some of the potential entrepreneurs struggle with the cost of producing a show, fulfilling state requirements or eventually lose the interest of fans and are unable to fill the venue. But a few government contractors, a carpenter, a restaurant worker and a structural engineer found a way to defy the odds and stay viable. Despite some setbacks along the way, the company is ready for “Day of Destiny X” to take place on Saturday, Oct. 21. Adam Merrick, one of the original owners of DWO, said the idea of starting a wrestling company began as a reunion of sorts. He and some friends that enjoyed wrestling put on a backyard production, and one of them, John Gruen, suggested they keep getting together to do shows. Gruen said one of the first challenges in starting a wrestling company was securing an adequate ring. His mother, who he said had better credit than him or any of his friends, footed the bill for the major purchase.

“She was able to get better financing,” Gruen said with a smile. “But we took care of it, paid everything back with interest.” And so, the ownership group was formed — essentially forming a partnership comprised of those who helped chip in to pay off the ring. Kevin Van Der Aa Keeffe said a lot of the original matches were more “hard core” in nature. He said those matches were fun at the time, but eventually a shift was necessary to expand the audience. A lot of fans were entertained by the barbed wire bats and “10,000 thumb tack” matches, but not necessarily conducive to putting on a family-friendly show. As the organization grew, the state athletic commission took notice and eventually stepped in when it was determined there were compliance issues. The shows are considered a “combat sports promotion” and have similar requirements to that of a boxing or MMA match, such competitors carrying insurance and having on-site medical staff in case of emergencies. In a previous article, the Daily Lobo reported on DWO getting shut down by the New Mexico Athletic Commission, only to make a return to the ring after satisfying all the requirements of the state governing body. Over two years later the company is still going strong and seems to be as viable as ever. Josh Thomas, another of the company’s original

owners, said DWO has brought in former WWE or other professional wrestlers to hype up previous “Day of Destiny” events, but this year is expected to be different. “Before we had to rely on bringing in a big name to sell our show,” he said. “But now, we’re in a position where we don’t necessarily need that to carry us.” The fans’ engagement with the wrestlers and the ability to produce a top-notch show have mitigated those concerns, Thomas said, adding he is confident people will show up and be entertained. But that doesn’t mean the occasional appearance doesn’t still occur. The company has still shown a propensity to treat fans to some wrestling icons. Earlier in the year, ECWoriginal Tommy Dreamer signed on to compete in the main event at “Ultimate Jeopardy” on May 13. He lost to crowd-favorite Hobo Hank, who is known for enjoying some of the fans’ concessions on his way to the ring. Dreamer apparently enjoyed the experience. Matthew Roblez, who joined the DWO ownership group in 2011, said Dreamer discussed how well-run the organization was and his match with Hobo Hank on a popular podcast hosted by former WWE superstars Edge and Christian. The ephemeral experience of attending a live wrestling event is something all the owners agreed makes their company’s entertainment experience attractive.

Feeling the Distance by Jesse Furr, 2017

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The fans get to interact with the product, and not every business can say that. “Go to the movies tonight and try yelling at the actor on the screen and see what happens,” Roblez said. “He’s not going to say anything back to you — but our wrestlers will.” Roblez said DWO has built a reputation of “doing things the right way” and has received ringing endorsements from several of the former wrestling stars, something that continues to allow the company to attract big-name talent. DWO has also brought in such big names as Eric Bischoff, Jeff Jarrett, Sinn Bodhi and Bubba Ray Dudley (Bully Ray at the time) in the past. And former Total Nonstop Action wrestling star Angelina

Love will be present at Saturday’s upcoming event. “Day of Destiny X” will be the 10th installment of the independent wrestling organization’s annual event. The show will take place Saturday, Oct. 21 at 7 p.m. at the Westside Community Center, located at 1250 Isleta Blvd. with tickets starting at $15. There is also a pre-show rumble that is set to begin at 6:45 p.m. For more information about the event or other upcoming shows, visit DWOwrestling. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, october 19, 2017 / Page 9

UNM prepares for accreditation review By Kyle Land

@Kyleoftheland At Tuesday’s Board of Regents meeting, Senior Vice Provost Richard L. Wood and Associate Provost Pamela Cheek expressed concerns ahead of next year’s accreditation review. The Higher Learning Accreditation organization will be conducting a site visit in 2018-19 to determine if UNM will keep its accreditation as a degree-granting university. Wood primarily focused on areas in which the University could improve and announced the office’s goals for the semester. This included a commitment to reinvigorate community efforts and for students to become more involved in the Albuquerque area. He also stated that the University must reorganize its international efforts in order to attract more students from other countries and give current students a better chance to study abroad. In an interview with the Daily Lobo, Wood expressed which areas could potentially be an issue when the accreditation process begins. “Funding is a worry,” Wood said. “Consistent budget cuts at the state level could potentially be a big issue.” During the last accreditation process in 2008-09, UNM achieved accredited status but was flagged twice concerning the quality of advisement and governance. The University responded by making drastic changes to those areas. “Huge changes were made to advisement, and the increased

quality of advisement that students received led to an increase in graduation rates,” Wood said. Cheek’s presentation centered around the need to increase attention and funding toward general education. “General education across the state of New Mexico (has) been leveled,” Cheek said, echoing Wood’s concerns about the lack of state funding. She cited how high-quality general education courses lead to more students declaring a major sooner, and therefore, an increase in the graduation rate. Cheek also emphasized how legislation makes all general education across the state equal. She argued that future general education courses must put a greater emphasis on the University’s research capabilities, something that distinguishes UNM from other schools in the state. As an example, she mentioned how Charles “Chuck” Paine, the associate chair of the English department, writes and publishes textbooks used in multiple courses. “High-impact programs equal higher graduation rates,” Cheek said. The topics below were also discussed Tuesday. Lottery Cut Effects Interim President Chaouki Abdallah announced the effects that cuts to the Lottery Scholarship have had on UNM this school year. Overall, 1,000 fewer scholarships were awarded, resulting in a decrease in spending by $6 million. At the last Board of Regents meeting, it was found that enrollment has

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

UNM Interim President Chaouki Abdallah reviews the agenda during a Board of Regents meeting on June 13, 2017.

decreased by 3 percent from 2016. Presidential Search At the beginning of the meeting, the board stated that they were nearing the end of interviews for the new president of the University. Abdallah has been serving as interim president, following Bob Frank, who finished his fall 2016 term and decided not to seek a second term. Reserve Vault Interim President Abdallah spoke to the board about the state of the University’s reserves. He

showed various graphs highlighting the amount of reserves,totaling around $429 million, and where that money would be allocated. “We’re at a better stage now, but not by much,” Abdallah said, speaking on the condition of the reserve funds. He further explained that reserves have greatly increased in the past couple of years, but that there is still work to be done. Tampon Bill Associated Students of the

University of New Mexico President Noah Brooks announced that a bill has been passed stating that every tampon and feminine hygiene dispenser in the Student Union Building, Zimmerman Library and Johnson Recreational Facility will be stocked, maintained and readily available for all who need them. Kyle Land is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @Kyleoftheland.

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College Democrats gives students a platform By Rebecca Brusseau @r_brusseau As the fall semester reaches its home stretch, one organization is gaining momentum in its restoration. The University of New Mexico College Democrats have reestablished themselves after a hiatus, which arose from remaining neutral in the wake of the presidential primaries in 2016. UNM College Democrats have regained their voice after almost a year and a half. This organization has returned to the UNM campus with biweekly meetings and the goal of gaining momentum and giving students a platform to speak about their political beliefs. One member who has played a key role in reinstating the group is Jackie Luchini, a fifth year political science major who spent the spring semester as an intern in Washington D.C. through the Fred Harris program. When she returned to New Mexico, she was inspired to

t Exhibits

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reawaken the club’s cause to give college students the chance to share their Democratic political beliefs. “I noticed that everyone had a lot of energy and excitement around being involved in politics just because of the political climate now,” Luchini said. “That’s why I wanted to restart Campus Democrats.” The state of American politics has caused a lot of Democrats on campus to become very politically aware and active, she said. “Our first meeting we expected maybe 15 or 20 people,” Luchini said. “The meeting ended up hosting forty attendees.” “There’s a new energy that College Democrats (have),” she said, expanding on the optimism that this organization has gained in its revival. The reason for restarting the group is to aid students who are interested in making a difference in society to take action, she said. “People feel very strongly about the political environment right now,” Luchini said. “I want it to be an outlet for them to mobilize and

“With the current unrest federally and locally, we can see that elections have consequences. If you want to see change, then you have to get involved, and College Democrats is a way to do that.” Jackie Luchini member of UNM College Democrats act on it.” College Democrats hopes to interact and collaborate with other groups on campus and within

the community. “Dialogue between both sides will better not only the University, but try to bring us together as a community,” Luchini said. “Communication is key.” The first two meetings since the student organization reestablished were focused on reorganizing the members and setting concrete goals for the group. Elections for the executive board were held Wednesday, and members participated in phone banking for Democrat Tim Keller’s candidacy in the Albuquerque mayoral race. “Helping to get Tim Keller elected is our biggest priority as of right now,” Luchini said. “After this election within the organization, we should have a governing body that can help to lead College Democrats in a way that we want it to.” Since the group is just getting restarted, it is still in the process of figuring out its main focuses going forward, Luchini said. “As of now I cannot speak specifically for the direction,” Luchini said. “Right now it’s a matter

of keeping people interested.” College Democrats hopes to grow in a way that benefits its members and the Albuquerque community. “I want committees to come out of UNM College Democrats, I want student leaders to be able to chair their own committee,” Luchini said. “Whether there’s an issue on or off campus that students feel is not being recognized in its entirety, I’d like to give them the platform to shed light on it.” Although attendance for their first two meetings was better than expected, Luchini said the group needs to recruit more dedicated members if it’s going to achieve its goals. “With the current unrest federally and locally, we can see that elections have consequences,” Luchini said. “If you want to see change, then you have to get involved, and College Democrats is a way to do that.” Rebecca Brusseau is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @r_brusseau.

Lobo LiFe Thursday-Sunday, campus October calendar of events 19-22, 2017

Thursday Campus Events

Fall 2017 Grad Fair 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Bookstore Come pick up your graduation regalia, diploma frames, graduation announcements, class rings, and onsite graduation portraits! Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Every Thursday at noon. Everyone is welcome.

Lectures & Readings Pathology Seminar Series 8:00-9:00am Fitz Hall, room 303 Diane Lidke, UNM associate professor, Department of Pathology, presents “Biochemistry in Motion: Imaging Protein Dynamics During Cell Signaling.” Biomedical Informatics Seminar Series 10:00-11:00am Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center, room 228 Gary Rosenberg, MD, UNM Department of Adult Neurology, presents on neuroimaging/ neuroinformatics. As the population ages, diseases causing dementia will have a major social and financial impact. Vascular cognitive impairment dementia and Alzheimer’s disease, the two major causes of dementia, overlap in the early stages, confounding diagnosis when treatments would be most effective. Biomarkers obtained from clinical, imaging, and cerebrospinal fluid studies relate to the brain pathology, aiding in diagnosis. Russia 1917-2017 UNM Speaker series 2:00-3:15pm Castetter Hall, Room 55 Sabra Ayres, Russia Correspondent

for the Los Angeles Times, will be speaking on Reporting on Russia and Ukraine, as the first event in the Russia 1917-2017 UNM Speaker series on the Centenary of the Russian Revolution. Center for Astrophysics Research and Technologies Seminar Series 2:00-3:00pm Room 190, Physics & Astronomy Karishma Bansal, UNM, presents “Supermassive black hole binaries and Pulsars as a tool to detect them.” The main sources of gravitational waves are binary mergers. The frequency of these waves depends on the interacting systems ranging from white dwarfs to supermassive black holes. UNM Biology Seminar 3:30-4:45pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Dr. Kevin Wilcox, University of Oklahoma, presents “Ecosystem Responses to Altered Precipitation Amount and Pattern Across the Great Plains: A Data-model Integration Approach.” 10th Annual Riley O. Schaeffer Endowed Lectureship 4:00-5:00pm Science & Mathematics Learning Center, Auditorium 102 Prof. Thomas E. Mallouk, Pennsylvania State University, presents “Assembly and Disassembly of Layered Materials.” Layered solids – which have strong bonds in two dimensions and weaker links in the third - are interesting building blocks for materials and devices because they potentially offer control over structure at the molecular level. Thesis Presentation 4:00-6:00pm Elizabeth Waters Center for Dance, Room 114 Dolores Garcia, Theater and Dance presents “Because We Have To: Flamenco Practice as a Survival Strategy for Traumatized Individuals and Communities.” Severe Thunderstorms and Sigma Xi Public Talk 5:00-6:00pm UNM Conference Center, Room G Gregory S. Forbes, The Weather

Channel, presents “Severe Thunderstorms and Tornadoes – Understanding Them and Staying Safe.” The talk explains how general areas favorable for severe thunderstorms and tornadoes can be predicted. It talks about how thunderstorms develop lightning, hail, and damaging winds.

Art & Music Cecil Garrison, Voice Junior Recital 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Free to Attend.

Theater & Film Spiderman: Homecoming - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm 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 7:30-10:00pm Popejoy Hall An American in Paris is the new Tony Award-winning musical about an American soldier, a mysterious French girl, and indomitable European city, each yearning for a new beginning in the aftermath of war.

Sports & Recreation UNM Volleyball vs. Wyoming 7:00-9:00pm Johnson Center $5/free with Lobo ID.

Student Groups & Gov. Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC, Room 240 Apologetics Bible Study 10:30am-12:30pm SUB Scholars Catholic Apologetics Fellowship

To submit a calendar listing, email

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


Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 205 Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B Students For Life: Weekly Meeting 6:30-10:30pm SUB Mirage - Thunderbird Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/Spirit Intervarsity Christian Charge! 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A & B


Sprechtisch - Deutsch Klub 7:30-10:00pm Carraro’s & Joe’s Place, 108 Vassar Dr SE Meet in a friendly atmosphere to practice speaking German. Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:00-10:00pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Meetings Peru Summer 2018 Information Meeting 12:00-1:00pm Johnson Center, Room B100 CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm Family Medicine Center, Room 420 Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room Udall Scholarship Session 5:00-6:00pm Honors Forum




Campus Events Collegiate Entrepreneur Organization: UNM Business Plan Competition 9:30-11:30am SUB Acoma A & B

Lectures & Readings Twenty-Seventh Annual Psychology Quad-L Lecture 9:00-10:00am Castetter Hall, Room 55 Carol A. Barnes, University of Arizona, Tucson, presents “Aging Neural Circuits: Impact on Cognition.” Dissertation Presentation 9:30-11:30am ECE, Room 118 Hamide Seidfaraji, Engineering, presents “Metamaterial-Based Passive and Active Devices and Related Technologies.” Cellular & Molecular Basis of Disease Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Dr. Matthew E. Poynter, University of Vermont, presents “Modeling Causes and Complexities of Asthma.”

Campus Calendar continued on page 11

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William Lombardy (1937-2017) (Level 3) By Eddie Wyckoff

Black to move and mate in 3. From Hillar Karner vs. William James Lombardy, Tallinn Tallin EST, 1975. Lombardy, a Catholic priest, and Bobby Fischer’s most prominent coach, passed away last Friday. Can you find the checkmate he missed in this game?. Solution to last puzzle: Regardless of Black play, the correct drawing method is 1.h8=R! (any) 2.Rh3 (any) 3.Kh4 (any) 4.g3, with imminent stalemate on move 5. If White queens, Black can activate the rooks in time and will become better. Want to learn how to read this? Visit Suggestions? Comments?


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

10/19/17 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!”

10/19/17 9/2/17

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 Life Thursday-Sunday, campus October calendar of events 19-22, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10 Russia 1917-2017 UNM Speaker Series 12:00-1:00pm The Ortega Reading Room, Third Floor Sir Lawrence Freedman, Professor Emeritus of War Studies, Kings College London, presents “The Future of Wars: Russia’s Gray War.” Dissertation Presentation 2:00-4:00pm Ortega, Room 245 Karra Shimabukuro, English, presents “Devilish Leaders, Demonic Parliament, and Diabolical Rebels: The Political Devil and Nationalistic Rhetoric from Malmesbury to Milton.” History Colloquium Series 2:00-4:00pm History Department Common Room, Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1104 Dr. Charlie Steen, UNM, presents “European Culture in a Time of Revolution and War: Chapter VII of A Cultural History of Early Modern Europe.”

his research which focuses on American Indian identity, gender, specifically Navajo masculinities, leadership, philosophies, transformative research, and American Indian community building. General Assembly: A Glimpse Into the Global Refugee Crisis 5:00-6:00pm SUB Luminaria Room Josh Lane will facilitate a session investigating the refugee crisis and the Outside the Margins Blue Book on the Global Refugee Crisis. Architecture and Planning Lecture Series 5:30-7:30pm Garcia Honda Auditorium Sarah Williams, Associate Professor of Technology and Urban Planning and the Director of the Civic Data Design Lab at MIT’s School of Architecture and Planning, presents “Build It, Hack It, Share It.”

Theater & Film

Physics and Astronomy Colloquium 3:30-5:00pm Room 125, Dane Smith Hall Professor John Schwarz, Caltech, presents “String Theory.” This talk will give a quick overview of the history, concepts, and prospects of string theory.

The Beguiled-ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater Set during the American Civil War, a wounded Union soldier is found near the premises of a girls’ school in Virginia. Chaos unfolds as jealousy takes over with the girls fighting for the visitor’s attention. $5/$4/$3.

Role of Community: Native Lives at UNM 5:00-7:30pm Zimmerman Library Frank Waters Room 105 Dr. Lloyd Lee, UNM, presents on

The Beguiled-ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Set during the American Civil War, a wounded Union soldier is found near the premises of a girls’

school in Virginia. Chaos unfolds as jealousy takes over with the girls fighting for the visitor’s attention. $5/$4/$3. An American in Paris 8:00-10:30pm Popejoy Hall An American in Paris is the new Tony Award-winning musical about an American soldier, a mysterious French girl, and indomitable European city, each yearning for a new beginning in the aftermath of war.

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Soccer vs. CSU 1:00-3:00pm UNM Soccer Complex $5/free with Lobo ID. UNM Lobo Hockey vs. University of Colorado Colorado Spring 8:00-10:00pm Outpost Ice Arena $5/$3/$2. UNM Football vs. Colorado State 8:00-10:00pm University Stadium UNM Students can get a free ticket by showing their valid ID at the Southeast entrance of Dreamstyle Stadium on game day.

Student Groups & Gov. Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243 Ivan Karp Emerging Economies Program Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB Luminaria

To submit a calendar listing, email

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


International Business Students Global General Meeting 4:00-6:30pm SUB Luminaria League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC) 7:30-8:45pm

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

Saturday Campus Events

Rio Grande Inspire Open Mic 8:00-10:00pm SUB Atrium Sign up for a time slot. Hosted by Rio Grande Inspire and Dj Jezmundo! Free event.

Art & Music Suzuki Lab School Noon Recital 12:00-1:30pm Keller Hall Featuring students studying in the Lab School under the direction of the UNM Pedagogy Intern Teachers. Free to Attend.

Jonathon Rodriguez, Graduate Recital 4:00-5:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.


Theater & Film Linnell Festival Fall Reading Series 2:00-4:00pm Rodey Theater Los Dreamers by Mónica Sánchez, directed by Aniello Fontano. Directed readings of works by MFA Dramatic Writing students that will be part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays in the spring. Free. An American in Paris 2:00-4:30pm Popejoy Hall An American in Paris is the new Tony Award-winning musical about an American soldier, a mysterious French girl, and indomitable European city, each yearning for a new beginning in the aftermath of war. Linnell Festival Fall Reading Series 5:00-7:00pm Rodey Theater Planeta Solitario: A Lonely Planet by Diego Miguel Gomez, directed by Michelle Lawson. Directed readings of works by MFA Dramatic Writing students that will be part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays in the spring. Free.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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$495/mo utilities diploma included, •parking.High school or equivalent is an Rewardwill Programs, Training & Career Development be conducting on-site interviews. mustPrograms, carry at all times when on Equal duty Opportunity Employer $500dd. 310 Stanford SE, 505‑362‑ 1bDrM 1bA House hardwood & floors. Please apply online prior to Company attending Discounts to hiring Assistance Programs, & customer Perks servicecommitted 0837. Offstreet parking + fenced Employee yard. • Strong & communications skillsa diverse • Be 18 years old (21600sqft. for driving positions) event https://www.sheratonuptown. $550/mo +$350dd. Includes workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools at client sites sTuDios W/ Free utilities. 1 block APPLY AT: com/apply electric, tenant pays gas. NS, pets UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $485ok. 2616 Lead SE, 2check blocks south&of drug/alcohol •from Pass employment background test reCep‑ veTerinAry AssisTAnT/ 525/mo. 246-2038 (Call between 9amUNM. Text 505‑270‑0891. TionisT/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary 6pm only). www.kachina‑properties. student preferred. Interviews by apFULL TIME & •com Maintain current activeRooms statusFor of required license at all Rent pointment only. Ponderosa Animal PART TIME 1bDrM FroM $475/Mo +utilities. Clinic: 881-8990/ 881‑8551. times and +utilities. must No carry atneAr all times when 2BDRM from $550/mo rooM unM $90/wk. 505‑400‑on duty Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/ EOE/Minorities/ ouTgoing, HArDWorKing beer, cotpets. 3425 Smith SE. Yoni, sun 4852. Vision/Insurance, Company Paid Life Insurance, Females/Vet/Disability: 505‑219‑8302. ton candy, popcorn hawkers needed • Strong customer service & communications skills 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition & Reward Allied Universal Services for UNM football and basketball Computer Stuff 1bDrM ApArTMenT. no parties, reorDevelopment for more information Programs, Training & Career is an Equal Opportunity games. Contact Jessica: 602‑327‑ sponsible student. $550/mo. Elias 505‑ •266‑3982. Computer skills to use the latestDevelopMenT! technology tools at CusToM soFTWAre Programs, Employee Assistance Programs, Employer committed 6361. We can create or modify software for Company Discounts & Perks Programs*, Tuition to hiring a diverse reCepTionisT WAnTeD Tue/ Thurs you! C++, Python, Java, or web softFree unM pArKing, large, clean. Reimbursement* (coming soon) workforce client sites 9AM-5PM. Send resume to: alchemya ware running on Php, Drupal or Word1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505‑850‑ press. 575‑779‑6660. 9749. • Dress code for event - Business State License Number

State License Number 2834

Lobo Life campus calendar of events

E O E / M i n o r i t i e s / F e m a l e s / Ve t / Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, Disability: Allied Universal Services Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition 19-22, 2017 is an Equal Opportunity Employer &Thursday-Sunday, Reward Programs, Training & October Career Development Programs, committed to hiring a diverse Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & Perks as jealousy takes over with the girls An American in Paris is the new 8:00-10:00pm workforce Sports & Recreation Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) fighting for the visitor’s attention. Tony Award-winning musical about Outpost Ice Arena


Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 The Beguiled-ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-8:00pm SUB Theater Set during the American Civil War, a wounded Union soldier is found near the premises of a girls’ school in Virginia. Chaos unfolds as jealousy takes over with the girls fighting for the visitor’s attention. $5/$4/$3. Linnell Festival Fall Reading Series 7:30-9:30pm Rodey Theater The Great Maverick Adventure of 2007 by Caroline Toby Graham, directed by Rashaad A. Bond. Directed readings of works by MFA Dramatic Writing students that will be part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays in the spring. Free. The Beguiled-ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Set during the American Civil War, a wounded Union soldier is found near the premises of a girls’ school in Virginia. Chaos unfolds as jealousy takes over with the girls fighting for the visitor’s attention. $5/$4/$3. An American in Paris 8:00-10:30pm Popejoy Hall

an American soldier, a mysterious French girl, and indomitable European city, each yearning for a new beginning in the aftermath of war.

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Swimming & Diving vs. University of Wyoming 12:00-3:00pm Seidler Natatorium, Johnson Center $5/free with Lobo ID. Magic Pass 12:30-1:30pm The Pit—Dream Style Arena Enjoy a new level of fun with the Globetrotters. Learn tricks and meet the players. Everyone must purchase both a game ticket and Magic Pass ticket for entry to this pre-event. Harlem Globetrotters 2:00-4:00pm The Pit—Dream Style Arena he Harlem Globetrotters return to Dreamstyle Arena for a fun-filled night of entertainment. UNM Volleyball vs. Colorado State 2:00-4:00pm Johnson Center $5/free with Lobo ID. UNM Lobo Hockey vs. University of Colorado Colorado Springs



State License Number

Student Groups & Gov. Hobbit Society 11:00am-1:00pm Honors Forum Anime Club 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

sunday Theater & Film An American in Paris 1:00-3:30pm 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. The Beguiled-ASUNM Southwest Film Center 1:00-3:00pm SUB Theater Set during the American Civil War, a wounded Union soldier is found near the premises of a girls’ school in Virginia. Chaos unfolds

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Linnell Festival Fall Reading Series 1:00-3:00pm Rodey Theater something about girls // Hunting by Nelle Tankus, directed by Gray Moreau and My Girl by Aniello Fontano, directed by Caroline Toby Graham. Directed readings of works by MFA Dramatic Writing students that will be part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays in the spring. Free. The Beguiled-ASUNM Southwest Film Center 3:00-5:00pm SUB Theater Set during the American Civil War, a wounded Union soldier is found near the premises of a girls’ school in Virginia. Chaos unfolds as jealousy takes over with the girls fighting for the visitor’s attention. $5/$4/$3. Linnell Festival Fall Reading Series 3:00-5:00pm Rodey Theater The Weight of Shadows by Jay B. Muskett, directed by Kim Delfina Gleason. Directed readings of works by MFA Dramatic Writing students that will be part of the Linnell Festival of New Plays in the spring. Free

UNM Lobos vs. University Colorado Colorado Springs 8:00-10:00pm Outpost Ice Arena


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

Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.

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NM Daily Lobo 101917  

NM Daily Lobo 101917