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Skydivers push excitement to its limits By Sherri Barth
@SherriJBarth23 Think jumping from an airplane sounds exciting? Skydiving enthusiasts have found a different launchpad that takes their flight to new heights and exhilarating freefalls. “You get that stomach-inyour-heart feeling” from jumping off a hot air balloon, according to skydiver Jake Cordova of Skydive New Mexico. Parachuting from a hot air balloon was first introduced as a means of safety, when in 1785, Jean-Pierre Blanchard tested this method of skydiving using a dog. Blanchard would soon have to put himself in a parachute and jump out of his own hot air balloon, according to Encyclopedia Britannica. Skydivers have been getting a thrill from jumping, then parachuting from a hot air balloon at altitudes that can equal that of jumping out of airplanes. Cordova said jumping off a hot air balloon, or static jumps, is similar to base jumping. “You get that feeling that you are actually falling real intense, as opposed to skydiving, you’re out of
Skydiving page 2
Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin
Jake Cordova prepares to jump off of the gondola of a hot air balloon before plummeting 11,500 feet back down to Rio Rancho, New Mexico, on Oct. 17, 2017.
UNM to restock tampons in restrooms Gus
Pedrotty talks politics
By Brendon Gray
@notgraybrendon Last week, several administrators began the process of repairing restroom tampon dispensers across campus after a resolution from the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico passed a bill that asked for change. In the resolution, senators said bathrooms in the Student Union Building, Zimmerman Library and Johnson Center had tampon dispensers that were empty, inoperable or nonexistent. The solution would require building managers to repair, stock and create a structure to maintain the dispensers. On Wednesday afternoon, the resolution was distributed to the building managers’ desks. The next morning, signs were up in Johnson Center apologizing for the tampon dispensers that were out of order. “It should not have taken a resolution from ASUNM or inquiries from the Daily Lobo for Johnson Center to have fully functional tampon dispenser in all women’s facilities,” Jim Todd, director of Johnson Center, said in a written statement to the Daily Lobo. “I take responsibility
By Gabriella Rivera @gabbychlamps The Albuquerque mayoral race has moved to a run-off election between Timothy “Tim” Keller and Daniel “Dan” Lewis. News reporter Gabriella Rivera spoke with and compiled responses by former mayoral candidate and recent University of New Mexico graduate Augustus “Gus” Pedrotty to hear his perspective on the election and the future of the city.
Jenny Liang / Daily Lobo / @jennyknowss
A sign apologizing for the lack of tampon dispensers is displayed outside a women’s restroom at Johnson Gym on Oct. 20, 2017.
and apologize.” Top-level administrators are now in conversation with campus facilities management to ensure the tampon
On the Daily Lobo website AWAD: UNM student develops app that helps users visualize 3-D atom
dispenser revitalization process is effective, streamlined and long-lasting, according to Walter Miller, associate vice president for Student Life.
Miller noted that many of the previous dispensers had been
Tampons page 2
Q: What impact do you hope to have had on Albuquerque through your campaign? A: The biggest thing I hope to have shown Albuquerque and our elected officials is how uniquely equipped this city is. We are at the forefront of so many industries and so many technological advances, and Albuquerque has the resources
Q&A page 7
BRUSSEAU: Bahá’u’lláh Ceremony connects religious members COWAN: Review — “An American in Paris” at Popejoy
LOBO PAGE TWO Tampons
vandalized and made inoperable due to theft. His goal is to purchase newer models that are more theftresistant, with the goal of making the units last longer. “I was disappointed to see the state and lack of dispensers in the women’s restrooms,” said Maddie Starkweather, an ASUNM senator who co-sponsored the resolution. “Access to personal hygiene products on campus, especially tampons, is just another way to show support for students. It is both a symbol and an action that displays the University’s awareness for the
Monday,O c tober 23, 2017
student population and the things they are facing personally.” Currently, the Women’s Resource Center provides about 1,000 tampons per year to students, one representative said. “It’s an essential need, and so it’s something that should be available in all bathrooms,” said Anna Allegretti, a student employee at the WRC. She said she was happy to see building managers taking action. “It’s exciting, because we’re starting to mobilize,” Allegretti said. “I hope maybe long-term, we can see free tampons in the
University and nationally. This is a good starting point.” The current dispensers have not been maintained for at least two decades, according to Al Sena, director of UNM’s Physical Plant Department. He said an attempt to revitalize the dispensers in the 2000s ended after numerous incidences of vandalism and theft. None of the administrators contacted by the Daily Lobo said they had been notified about the problem. During ASUNM discussion of the resolution, numerous senators — including Becka Myers, another cosponsor of the legislation — noted
tampons should not only be accessible, but also free. “There was pretty much no access to these hygienic products, so I think it’s really important to have a conversation about this,” Starkweather said. Though conversations have started, it is not clear if policies like this will be introduced campus-wide. Based on preliminary pricing, Miller estimates it will cost about $800 to replace broken dispensers in four of the SUB women’s restrooms. If implemented across campus at a similar price, the cost would increase dramatically, making it more difficult
and less likely to be implemented. Despite the difficulty, some administrators see ASUNM’s effort as an important step. “If students are feeling a need is not being met, it is important for us to support them,” said Dean of Students Nasha Torrez. “This is the culture of our vibrant University, where every student concern and need has validity.”
new drop zone lawyer for Skydive New Mexico, and after taking the job he became a Skydive New Mexico team member with Martin. Martin was also the news helicopter pilot for KRQE News 13. He died when his helicopter, Sky News 13, crashed near Carrizozo, New Mexico, in September. Martin set a world record for high altitude jumps by diving from a hot air balloon. Dane remembers how Martin, years after he quit skydiving, was challenged about his ability to skydive by another jumper that apparently didn’t know him very well. “One day at the drop zone, someone quipped to him, ‘What do you know, Bob? You haven’t been for a skydive in five or 10 years,’” he said. “He just went and got a rig and did a skydive.” Former KRQE news anchor Kim Burrows said he met Martin at KRQE and worked with him on many news stories. But the two also shared their love of skydiving while flying in the KRQE helicopter. KRQE.com states Martin hit the
world record for skydiving at 32,000 feet. Burrows said the highest jump she made from a hot air balloon was around 9,000 feet. Martin was known for also being a great pilot, Burrows said. “When we were in that chopper, nobody felt safer than flying with Bob Martin,” she said. “He was kind, giving and thoughtful. He wanted the best product on the air, he wanted you to look good, sound good and he wanted to take no glory in any of it.” Scott said he did a jump from a plane that was being piloted by Martin. “He was such a good dude, really, down to earth. He was a great pilot, as well. The guy was just amazing,” Scott said. This article is dedicated to the memory Bob Martin.
Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.
Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin
Kendrick Dane plummets from 11,500 feet after jumping from the gondola of a hot air balloon, soaring above Rio Rancho, New Mexico on Oct. 17, 2017.
an airplane, your body is already in motion,” he said. “It notices that, whereas in a balloon you are mostly stationary.” Cordova has been jumping out of planes or skydiving since 2010, he said, but he completed his first hot air balloon static jump last year. Last week, this reporter was a passenger in the hot air balloon, “Mas Fedia,” operated by Air Carriage, LLC. Owner and pilot Arthur Moller said he takes skydivers up two to three times a week to skydive or parachute off his balloons, with good weather permitting. This 12-person gondola carried, along with Cordova, two other skydivers, Shawn Scott and jump master Kendrick Dane. Moller took his hot air balloon to a 11,500-foot altitude above sea level, an altitude level with the Sandia Crest, Moller said. Each jumper leaped from the
gondola at 6, 000 feet above the ground. Moller said that Air Carriage has four balloons, and he takes passengers and skydivers up on any given day throughout the year, weather permitting. He charges skydivers $125 per jump and passengers pay $160 per flight, he said. Scott, also from Skydive New Mexico, said he skydives off balloons once a month. Scott said his sensation of jumping out of a balloon is not as intense as Cordova describes but explains the different feeling he gets from skydiving out of a plane. “This is a little bit more peaceful. It’s basically a still exit,” he said. “Out of a plane you are going 80 miles an hour, you have all that wind and sound. So this is like jumping off a cliff. You get that sensation of falling right away.” According to Scott, the jumpers
are at terminal velocity, or “free fall,” for 15 seconds, and the entire jump from gondola to ground is about two minutes. Scott said the way divers jump from a plane and their “body position” is completely different from how they exit an airplane too. “Basically you have to pronounce yourself into the wind when you are leaving a plane. (When jumping from a balloon) there is no wind, so you can do whatever you want,” he said. Scott said the hot air balloon is in descent when skydivers jump, because the balloon is losing their body weight, causing its altitude to go up. He also does other extreme sports such as paragliding, he said. Dane said it was world renowned pilot, skydiver, instructor and parachutist Bob Martin that made him interested in skydiving. Dane was asked if he would be the
Sherri Barth is a volunteer sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She contributes content for basketball, football, rugby and other sports. She can be contacted at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @SherriJBarth23.
Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin
One of Air Carriage LLC’s balloons, “Mas Fedia/More Cash,” prepares to soar with eleven passengers, including pilot Arthur Möller and a trio of sky divers on Oct. 17, 2017.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, october 23, 2017 / Page 3
Santa Fe Comic-Con offers chance to nerd out By Timber Mabes @timbermabes When thinking of Santa Fe, I picture old historic buildings once housing cowboys and ranch families or ancient cathedrals filled with candles and murals of Catholic saints. What I don’t picture is a giant, working Dalek from “Doctor Who,” or Ciel from “Black Butler.” On Saturday morning, crowds of people piled into the Buffalo Thunder Casino in Santa Fe, but they didn’t come for the gambling — they were there for the Santa Fe Comic-Con. The large ballrooms of the casino were crowded with nerds, geeks and poindexters alike — myself included. I was dressed in a shoddy Kylo Ren costume that was made from dresses and a coat from Goodwill. The look was complete with boots, a hood and a leather belt. I felt scared to show off my work to others, but I was also incredibly proud of my sad sewing skills. The event was crowded with people, who were equally insecure with their own sewing skills and who were there to be their nerdiest selves for a few hours. Small kids dressed as their favorite superhero characters and entire families matched their Harry Potter costumes. Among the costumed attendees were promiscuous spins on character outfits that I never knew could be made promiscuous, such as Pennywise from the horror
April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel
One of the vendors at the Santa Fe Comic-Con sells Marvel merchandise along with many other figurines during the convention on Oct. 21, 2017. The event ran from Oct. 20 through 23. Individuals celebrated comics through costumes and attended panel interviews.
movie, “It.” The costumes were not all that Comic-Con had to offer. The large
April Torres / Daily Lobo / @i_apreel
Comic boxes from Lobo Comics and Toys are displayed for purchase at the Santa Fe Comic-Con. Many attendees dressed as their favorite comic book characters.
casino ballrooms were filled with vendors, artists and craftsmen selling prints, keychains, bags, backpacks, necklaces, rings and anything a nerd could think of, all plastered with logos and faces from various animes, movies, comics and video games. Marvel Comics, D.C. Comics, “Star Wars,” “Star Trek,” “Doctor Who,” Harry Potter, “Game of Thrones,” Disney, “The Legend of Zelda,” Pokemon and many different animes were on display. As expected, collectors brought their old, well-loved or mint-condition comics to sell and trade. Famous cosplayers, costume makers, programmers, actors and even singers had their own booths where they sat ready to sign autographs, take pictures and meet fans. There were special events as well, like “nerd speed-dating,” where nerds — some of whom
were in full costume — went into an hour-long speed dating session. The convention also included karaoke, a DJ, dancing, a 51-entrant costume contest and panels where nerd culture celebrities answered questions from the crowd. One of these panels featured actor Colin Baker, who played the sixth Doctor on the British sci-fi series, “Doctor Who.” Baker happily answered crowd questions, told stories and gave personal insight into his portrayal of The Doctor. He also discussed working for the BBC and radio, as well as his theater experience and time growing up, living and working in the U.K. When asked about his opinion of the newest regeneration of The Doctor being a woman (who, until now, has only been male), Baker said that he was incredibly excited to see Jodie Whittaker’s take on the character. He said he believed
it was silly that role models were sometimes decided based on gender, stating that boys should be encouraged to look up to women, and girls can look up to men. Baker compared the practice to hair color. “Would you only look up to blondes? Or redheads?” he asked the audience. Santa Fe Comic-Con was an ethereal experience that overjoyed the nerd in my heart. For all attendees, it is an experience where everyone is encouraged to be their weird, creative, superfan self. Santa Fe Comic-Con is a weird gem, a spectacle to behold in the heart of the Southwest, and is something that everyone should experience at least once. Timber Mabes is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @timbermabes.
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Monday, October 23, 2017
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LETTERS The Black Student Alliance supports kneeling during national anthem Editor, The Black Student Alliance is in full, unwavering support of our student athletes’ decision to kneel during the national anthem.
A war in Iran would be a repeat of Iraq, but worse Editor, As many analysts had expected, President Trump recently declined to re-certify Iran’s compliance with the nuclear agreement reached under the Obama administration. Then-President Obama repeatedly stated
It is their right as American citizens to peacefully protest — when and where they choose to exercise this most basic of human rights, as Americans, is completely up to their discretion. As student-athletes and respective leaders within their communities, they are not infringing upon the rights of others, but instead advocating for their own and protecting others’. The act of kneeling during the national
anthem is historic during times of oppression; it is not to disrespect the military and/or American citizens. It is to protest and not take a stand for anything less than equity, to kneel in the eyes of oppression and its oppressors, as Black people and people of color. Athletes of the National Football League and UNM Lobo Football Team have decided that they are not going to stand and place their hands
over their hearts for a country that consistently antagonizes, imprisons and murders their people. They have chosen to peacefully protest a flag that has failed to live up to its promise of all men being created equally, and we, the Black Student Alliance, fully support and encourage this decision.
that he preferred this diplomatic solution over another unnecessary war in the Middle East or a nuclear armed Iran. While it is still too early to say where this new action will lead, this could be the first step toward a war in the Middle East, similar to George W. Bush’s bloody and unsuccessful occupation of Iraq back in 2003. The Iraq that the U.S. attacked in 2003 was a country that had been crippled by many years of economic sanctions, and the Shia
majority had no love in their hearts for the tyrant Saddam Hussein, who had fiercely persecuted them. Iran in 2017 is a country which has built a strong economy in spite of sanctions, enjoys the support of the majority of its people and has a modern military. Iran is also three times the size of Iraq and has about fifty million more people than Iraq — does an occupation of that country sound feasible to you? Call your congressman and let them know
that you don’t want to see your loved ones in the military going to fight and die in another unnecessary war in the Middle East. Support the troops by not putting them in harm’s way in the first place. Shame on President Trump and his billionaire, Zionist donors who appear ready to fight Iran to the last drop of American blood. Let’s hope for the best, but let’s also be prepared for the worst.
UNM Black Student Alliance
Volume 122 Issue 20 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca
EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, october 23, 2017 / Page 5
Lobos conclude week without victory By Aaron Cowan @AaronTCowan Despite strong performances from individual players and heartbreakingly-close scores, the Lobo volleyball team went winless last week, falling to New Mexico State on the road and to Wyoming and Colorado State at home. The Lobos (11-12, 3-7 MW) started the week with an away game on Monday, where they faced their Rio Grande Rival, New Mexico State University, but things quickly went awry, and they found themselves shut out in three straight sets. The final scores put the Aggies in line for the win, 25-18, 25-16 and 28-26, on their home turf in the Pan American Center. UNM’s offense was led by Lauren Twitty, who notched 15 kills and nine digs. Ashley Kelsey recorded 12 digs,
and Hailey Rubino also reached double digits with 10 digs coupled with seven kills. However, as a team they only averaged a .102 hit percentage, compared to a .254 hit clip for NMSU. Three NMSU players recorded double digit kills, with Tatyana Battle leading the way at 19 putaways. On most other metrics, UNM lagged behind their rival, including in blocks — where they achieved six, as opposed to 12 for NMSU — assists, where they lagged 49 to 32 — and digs, where they made it almost even at 49 to 56. While the Lobos rallied hard in the third set, it was not enough to win the numerical advantages that NMSU built. Thursday’s game against the Wyoming Cowgirls looked to be more hopeful, since UNM had beaten the Cowgirls before in a 3-0 match on Sept. 23. However, history did not repeat itself, as Wyoming managed to top the Lobos 3-1 this time, posting scores of
25-17, 25-27, 25-23 and 25-18. Again, individual performances by Lobo players were strong. Twitty registered 19 kills and 13 digs, her ninth double-double of the season. Carly Beddingfield also tallied 13 kills, followed by Victoria Spragg, who contributed nine kills, and Yasmin Tan who made eight. Ashley Kelsey also racked up a game-high 20 digs. Sarah Lobo made her debut as a starter, contributing 43 assists, which is the most by a UNM player since November of 2007. “This game was a little nervewracking. I tried not to think about it... and just play volleyball,” Lobo said in a release. While the Cowgirls struck early and took the first set, the Lobos rallied back with a second set win and a very narrow third set loss. This forced the do-or-die fourth set showdown where Wyoming was able to ride on
Volleyball page 6
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Lauren Twitty bumps the ball during a rally against Colorado State University at Johnson Gym, Oct. 17, 2017. The Lobos were defeated after contesting the 20-2 Rams after five sets Saturday afternoon.
UNM charity game helps hurricane victims By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz The Lobo men’s basketball team will face off against Brigham Young University on Friday, Oct. 27, for an exhibition match that will help raise money for Hurricane Harvey victims in Houston, according to a University of a New Mexico press release. Multiple coaches and teams were trying to get an exhibition game set up, according to head coach Paul Weir. BYU matched up best with New Mexico from a scheduling standpoint, and the exhibition match was made official last week.
“To be totally honest, I woke up — and I forget what morning it was — and I had several text messages from coaches that started reaching out to each other,” Weir said on how the exhibition came into fruition. “This probably would’ve been Monday or Tuesday of this week, and coaches across the country started realizing we can play an extra game.” The exhibition match was approved by the NCAA through the Legislative Relief Process. This allows schools to participate in exhibition games, where the proceeds are donated to a disaster relief charity.
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This is the first time New Mexico will play BYU in either men’s or women’s basketball since 2015, when the Cougars annihilated the Lobos 9666 in a non-conference game. However, at one time, BYU and the Lobos co-existed in the same conference, in which they played 131 games against each other. The Cougars hold the alltime series lead with a record of 76-55. An exhibition game wasn’t always in the cards, Weir said. But that all changed when the opportunity to play BYU came up. “The BYU game obviously changes that. But I think the gravity of that game, both basketball-wise and community service-wise, was
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just too great of an opportunity to pass up for our program,” he said. For Weir, the exhibition match could be another golden opportunity to revive the program and engage Lobo fans by renewing a once-fierce rivalry, even if it is just for one night. He went on to say the exhibition is a good way to get the fans excited for what’s to come. “I think just the history of our rivalry would be a really cool deal for the fans and would help us kick off the season,” he said. Both Vance Jackson, a sophomore transfer from UCONN, and JaQuan Lyle, a junior transfer from Ohio State, will not be able
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to participate in the exhibition, according to NCAA transfer rules. Tickets will go on sale for the game on Monday, Oct. 23 at 8:30 p.m. All tickets will be $10, though students can get in free with a student ID. The Lobos open the regular season on Nov. 11 against Northern New Mexico. Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers baseball and men’s and women’s basketball but also contributes content for football. He can be contacted at sports@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.
PAGE 6 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2017
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Sex Week 2017 to host a variety of events By Rebecca Brusseau @r_brusseau
Monday kicks off Sex Week, a weeklong series of events held by the Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice. Sex Week has been an annual event at UNM over the past few school years. Although it has caused controversy in the past, it returns to campus, offering lectures and other on-campus events that help educate students about topics ranging from consent to more intimate subjects such as the use of sex toys. SARJ hopes that educating students about these controversial subjects will lead to a decrease in sexual violence, unwanted pregnancies and abusive relationships.
Navigating Consent — Duck Pond, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. This event hopes to educate students on the subject of what consent is and how to prevent sexual violence. Navigating Consent is an interactive event that includes a cardboard path that participants will follow, with statistics that offer an engaging way to expand one’s knowledge of consenting and understanding a partner’s consent.
Tacos y Reproductive Justice with Young Women United — Kiva Auditorium, 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. This event will be hosted by Young Women United, a group for women of color in the Albuquerque community, featuring a discussion about reproductive justice in New Mexico. Young Women United will approach this subject from the perspective of women of color fighting for reproductive rights in Albuquerque. The group will also provide free tacos for attendees.
Sex Toys with Self Serve — Cornell Mall, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Self Serve is a local business that specializes in sex toys and sex education for adults. This event features the Self Serve Sexuality Resource Center, which will display sex toys and explain how to use them. There will also be a tent for students who would like to ask questions about this topic privately, to create a safe space for healthy conversations. Healthy Campus = Healthy Sex Resource Fair — Cornell Mall, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sex Week features groups within the community, such as the American Civil Liberties Union of New Mexico, Planned Parenthood,
Young Women United, the Black Student Union, Queer Student Alliance, SARJ and more. These groups will be on campus Tuesday to explain the importance of healthy relationships and healthy sex lives for students and other community members, along with available resources on and off campus. True Tea with Kat Blaque — Keller Hall, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Feminist Youtube personality Kat Blaque will give a lecture on the topic of transgender rights activism, sponsored by the Women’s Resource Center. This event hopes to open up conversation about empowering all intersectionalities that students may have and to appreciate the lives of other students and community members. Tickets are free and must be obtained through the Women’s Resource Center.
HIV/STI Mythbusting — Cornell Mall, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sex Week representatives will provide information on STIs and HIV/AIDS. This event will help students learn about the risks of STIs, and debunk common misconceptions about these topics. SARJ hopes to create a safe space for dialogue about HIV/AIDS and STIs in the student community, to
prevent the spreading of diseases and to promote healthy sexual activities. This event will also provide information as to what students’ options are when it comes to getting tested and treated. Southwest Care Center will be onsite to conduct rapid HIV testing. “I’m Still Josh” — Kiva Auditorium, 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. SARJ’s keynote speaker, Josh Robbins, was the first person to film his HIV test results and post them on social media. Since then, Robbins has been an advocate, combating the stigma surrounding being HIV positive.
Smashing Stigma! — Cornell Mall, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. This event will be a cathartic exercise for students to, quite literally, smash common stereotypes and misconceptions written on pumpkins with a sledgehammer — symbolically destroying the stigma and creating a fun environment to open up conversations about ending stereotypes.
Abortion Mythbusting — Cornell Mall, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. There are a lot of myths surrounding abortion, and this event aims to spread education about
abortion. The goal of this event is to prevent harm done to the women who make the choice to access this health care option. The goal is to debunk these myths and spread the facts surrounding abortion access. Fighting the Stigma of Abuse in Queer Relationships with the Queer Trans People of Color UNM — Kiva Auditorium, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. This event is a workshop put on by the student group QTPOC. The goal is to highlight the fact that transgender, gender nonconforming individuals, queer women and queer men experience abuse in relationships. The event will offer awareness, support to these individuals and ways to approach this topic and end violence. Movie: “TRAPPED” — Kiva Auditorium, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. To bring Sex Week to a close, Friday night will feature the screening of “TRAPPED” This film provides an informative look into Targeted Regulations for Abortion Providers, or TRAP Laws, and explores the facilities and people heavily affected by TRAP Laws. Rebecca Brusseau is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @r_brusseau.
their momentum. Statistically, the Cowgirls outhit UNM at a .320 hit clip, compared to .255 for UNM. The Lobos were just slightly under Wyoming on digs at 54 to 56 but lagged on blocks 5 to 11. This, along with service errors, may have been what made the difference in close sets. On Saturday, the Lobos faced their toughest challenge against the Mountain West Conference-leading
Colorado State Rams, which have posted an impressive 20-2 overall record and are 10-0 in conference play. While UNM did not come away with the win, they fought a hard, fiveset match against CSU. They won the first two sets 25-21 and 26-24. However, CSU clawed their way back into the game with a 25-17 third set victory and then went on to take the remaining sets 25-16 and 15-11. “We didn’t hold anything back
the entire match,” said Lauren Twitty, who tallied her tenth double-double of the season. “I think it shows the level we can play at and that we can compete with great teams.” Twitty led the Lobo effort with 19 kills and 18 digs, the latter of which was a career high. Mariessa Carrasco recorded 11 kills, followed by Beddingfield who put away 10, and Tan, who contributed nine more. Lobo also earned her first double-
double with 46 assists and 13 digs. Rubino dug for 12, and ultimately UNM topped CSU on digs 77 to 56. Another bright spot was in service errors where UNM only committed 4, compared to 17 for CSU. CSU outperformed UNM in many other key statistical categories, with a .289 hit percentage, compared to UNM’s average of .205. CSU also led in blocks, 15 to 11, and in assists, 63 to 54.
The Lobos will face Utah State next, a team which they recently beat in their whiteout home match. This time, Utah State will host the match on Oct. 26 at 7 p.m. 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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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, october 23, 2017 / Page 7
Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @Coltonperson
Former mayoral candidate Augustus “Gus” Pedrotty talks to family and supporters at Boese Brothers Brewery on election night on Oct. 3, 2017.
that put us in our own category among cities in the United States. Besides that, I hope more people come forth with their ideas and become engaged. I hope our generation takes ownership of the effect we can have on politics, and that more people across the map take part. I hope to see more people run for office from more corners of the population — all of us have to be coming forward and running with new and better ideas instead of electing identities. Q: What is your message to the future mayor of Albuquerque, whether it be Keller or Lewis? A: They’re very different candidates, but if I had to pick one overarching theme to try to express for them it would be to focus on the tangible initiatives that translate to empowering a community’s future. What their policies have to do is spraying the bottom line across our city. What their tenure has to
do is raise an electorate’s ability to access information and achieve faster results from being an engaged electorate. We have to engage with technology in this changing world and what our city already has going for it. We have the new world-changing technologies here. We have the 21st century, which government has seemed to ignore in terms of how it engages its public. If you don’t embrace those tools, then that’s embracing the present, and therefore you can never expect to bring a city to its future. They both have their strengths and weaknesses in how they plan to bring about that “bright tomorrow,” which, of course, we all campaigned for. I just hope they don’t miss how much they can do with Albuquerque today. Q: What is your message to the millennial generation about political activism?
A: Run for something. Run for anything. Hold people accountable, they don’t know more than you do. They aren’t any more or less capable than you are. Ask hard questions. Do anything you can to get people to break out of the script in productive ways. That takes responsibility on you, as the electorate, to understand the responsibilities of those in office and to understand how the variables of government play on each other. Even when you are dead-set on a candidate, it doesn’t mean our role as an electorate is done. We still have to ask the hard questions. No one is going to agree on 100 percent of the issues. Campaigns are at a point in time where (politicians) are held more accountable than any other point in their office tenure. This is the time to hold people’s feet to the fire. This is the time to ask
questions, because they have to be responsive now. More power for more information. Make people work hard for your vote or for your support. Never think that they have all the answers or that they have information that you don’t...You should be able to work with the same chess pieces. You can also construct new ideas and suggest solutions for the issues we face today. Q: What comes next? Are politics in your future? A: Politics, in the traditional sense, is something I hope our generation continues to push back on. I don’t believe in just running for things. My future is a big question mark, and I don’t have a good answer for that. I get to experience the joys of both post-undergrad and post-election question marks at the same time. But in the meantime, that doesn’t mean any of my commitments to the city change. It doesn’t mean my commitments to the ideas I put forward change. Right after we knew we weren’t in the run-off, we were back out there registering people to vote. We’re already looking into how to draft ordinances to get our ideas through to the mayor’s office. It’s about saying we’re all a part of this engaged electorate work and that politics is everywhere; it’s not just a position, it’s not just a government job, it’s about how we choose solutions to the issues we face. Q: Is there anything you would have changed about how your campaign was run? A: Is there anything we would have done differently? Of course. I think if anyone wanted to teach honestly about politics, they would teach about campaigns. We don’t know about campaigns. However, all the research I did in the world, I was always going to be blindsided by the reality of a campaign. So yes, there are things I would
do differently. But I wouldn’t trade the team of young professionals, pretty much all from UNM — all coming from different backgrounds and interests and experiences and arguments — I wouldn’t trade that for the world. That was the exceptional thing about this candidacy, was how people chose to step forward and work for something they believed in in a new way. And that showed up on election night. We beat all the polls. We didn’t make it to the run-off, but we also beat, by tremendous margins, the normal dollar-per-vote rate across the United States. You know, people say that change happens in slow increments, that you have to work within the structures in place, but sometimes you just have to go for it too. Sometimes you just have to show up and live out loud and take a chance. So would we do things differently, yes. But could we have had a better first experience or a better support system? No. Q: What is your biggest takeaway from the campaign? A: Politics is still a self-perpetuating power structure, and the only way to really start pushing that dial and start changing it is to get in there. There are a lot of lessons across the map. Campaigns could very well be the problem with politics in America, but that’s the system we have and so we need more people running. If more people run, we’re gonna get things like automatic voter registration when you’re 18, faster. When more people run, we’ll see changes that represent all of us faster, and that’s a big deal. Whether or not it ends up in the office, we can’t stop pushing, we can’t be complacent — and that’s the bottom line of community empowerment. Gabriella Rivera is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @gabbychlamps.
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PAGE 8 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2017
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Bradbury has high hopes for this season’s roster By Matthew Narvaiz @matt_narvaiz For Lobo women’s basketball head coach Mike Bradbury, this year’s team has the talent level to compete with the best of the best in the Mountain West. Notable returnee and current senior Cherise Beynon led the Lobos in scoring last season at 15.8 points per game and was, in most eyes, the face of the team. Spot-up shooters like Alex Lapeyrolerie, who shot 30.2 percent from beyond the arc last season, will also be back. But what has Bradbury — who is now in his second year heading New Mexico — excited is some of the new talent he’s acquired, most notably his freshmen acquisitions.
One of these freshmen is 5-foot-7 guard N’Dea Flye, who Bradbury praised. “N’Dea Flye looks great,” he said. “She’s talented, she’s skilled, she’s athletic.” However, Bradbury did have one thing that he said she does need to work on — and that’s her conditioning, so she can play longer. During Wednesday’s press conference, he also said he thinks as many as two newcomers can be on the starting five opening night. But the Lobos haven’t improved with the presence of new faces alone. The second year head coach also expects big things from Jaisa Nunn, who is rehabbing a torn ACL she suffered last season and is only one of two Lobo post players this season. And though the 6-foot-3 Nunn
out of Kirkland, Washington is still not fully cleared by doctors to play, Bradbury did say she participated in her first full practice on Tuesday — a sign that bigger things are to come her way, at least according to Bradbury, who lamented that sentiment, saying, “She’s gonna be a major part of what we’re doing.” Even with the new faces and the smaller run-and-gun team Bradbury plans to fully see out this season, he doesn’t expect there will be major changes when it comes to who handles the ball most. “(The ball) is gonna be in her hands a lot,” he said of Beynon to a group of reporters on Wednesday. But that doesn’t mean with all the new talent he’s acquired this season, he plans on playing an exact offensive template as his first season, where
his two post players, Richelle van der Keijl and Kianna Keller, looked like skyscrapers to most other Mountain West teams. Both players finished their careers with the Lobos last season. Bradbury has new ideas, especially when it comes to Beynon. In some cases, he can even see her playing the 4, where he says Beynon can cause serious mismatches when facing someone bigger, taller and, in most cases, slower. But, as for now, that’s just pre-season talk. The real test comes when playing live, in-game action. And for Bradbury, that can’t come any sooner. Bradbury also understands that, on paper, there are other teams out in the conference that have depth and returning starters on their rosters, theoretically putting his team — which features five freshmen, four seniors,
four juniors and a sophomore — lower on the Mountain West totem pole. “If you just look at it on paper, Wyoming’s got them all back, Boise’s got them all back, Colorado State has won it three of four years in a row, UNLV is always the most talented team,” he said. “On paper we should be picked ninth, tenth or eleventh. “I think we would be better than that,” Bradbury later added. “I do think we’re talented enough to play a lot of people.” Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers baseball and men’s and women’s basketball but also contributes content for football. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.
“LaPo Goes Local” highlights homegrown ingredients By Colton Newman @Coltonperson Steak Night or Luau Night are usually part of legacy events held at La Posada dining hall each semester. But Wednesday night, LaPo shook things up by hosting “LaPo Goes Local.” Instead of eating inside as they usually would, students were able to sit outside the dining hall at long rows of tables covered in fall decorations. Roughly two hundred University of New Mexico students cycled through the food line where they could choose from Frito pie, calabacitas, fresh grilled corn, pulled pork and the very popular green chile burgers. LaPo staff served the food, spoke
Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @Coltonperson
UNM students line up for food outside the LaPo dining hall on Oct. 18, 2017 for the legacy event, “LaPo Goes Local.”
with attendees and grilled green chile burgers, with the help of volunteers
primarily made up of UNM fraternities. The bluegrass band, The Squash
Blossom Boys, played near the entrance of the dining hall, while many event goers played a game of corn hole. Most of the dishes included ingredients from local farms. Local vendors were onsite to supply more information regarding the extent of their partnership with UNM. One of these vendors was La Montanita Co-op, which supplies local pork, local pinto beans, local cheese, organic eggs and non-gmo canola oil for La Posada to use yearround. Bueno also supplies Hatch green chile and tortillas to UNM. Allie Allison, a junior at UNM who attended the event, said she enjoyed the event’s design, setup and music. UNM freshman Reshma Rajan said she was a little weary of the new food that was offered for the evening. Neither student was aware LaPo
uses local ingredients throughout the year until that evening. Allison said after the event, she now appreciates LaPo’s inclusion of New Mexico culture in their food. Paul Wilson-Scott, a staff member who worked the event, said the dining hall, in some ways, is the backyard for the UNM students who live in the dorms. Events like “La Po Goes Local” are a way to help bring people together and build a feeling of community, he said, adding this is also a learning opportunity for people who want to learn about the local farm economy in New Mexico. Colton Newman is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Coltonperson.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, october 23, 2017 / Page 9
Event explores Christianity SCAN HERE to vote
Issue published on November 14!
Celia Raney / Daily Lobo / @Celia_Raney
Stephen Christian, former lead singer of the Christian rock band Anberlin, answers a question from the audience at an Expose talk in Woodward Hall on Oct. 19, 2017.
By Madison Spratto @Madi_Spratto Calvary Albuquerque hosted Expose, a TED Talk-style discussion, Thursday night in Woodward Hall at the University of New Mexico in hopes to connect faith and reason through conversation. “I hope this event gets people thinking,” said Sean Kerwin, the assistant pastor at Christian church Calvary Albuquerque and a UNM alum. The event showcased several speakers: local apologist Grant Bersett, former lead singer of Anberlin Stephen Christian and archaeologist and UNM alum Dr. Steven Collins. As an apologist, Bersett aims to present a historical, reasoned and evidential foundation for Christianity. He opened the event by asking the audience if there is a meaning to life and if there is a God. “I want to suggest tonight that Christianity, for you to consider if you’re not a Christian, is historically verifiable and it’s evidence-based,” Bersett said. Christian added a lighter tone to the event by offering an anecdote about why there is power in “failing forward.” “Failing and falling flat on your face is the prerequisite to success,” Christian said. “To my knowledge, no great shift in culture or ground-breaking invention was ever discovered the first try.” Dr. Collins challenged the theories
taught at universities about the Bible by saying that they are outdated. “(Scholars) haven’t had a new thought since 1895, but (the theories) are still being taught as factual,” he said. Throughout his speech, he used archeological findings to scientifically justify the Bible’s factuality. “It’s hard, because people say, ‘Well you’re a Christian, of course you would say stuff like that,’” Dr. Collins said. “First and foremost, I like to call myself an evidential factualist; I want the facts.” Dr. Collins said tying Biblical faith to anthropology is important, because it “rises out of reality” and is “tied to reality.” “Mark Twain defined faith as believing in something that you know really isn’t true, and that’s not biblical faith,” he said. Dr. Collins said in response to universities across the country teaching outdated theories that if UNM is interested in exploring higher critical theory to “give them (his) phone number.” “(If) they want to balance their view on the Bible and the Old Testament with something from a different perspective, sort of a little academic balance, give me a call, and I’ll be over,” he said. UNM students who attended the event said that the University was not doing anything wrong by hosting an event with a religious message on campus. “I think it’s perfectly acceptable; it’s not like it’s a requirement for people to come,” said Heather Averhoff, a
sophomore studying physical sciences who identifies as an atheist. “It’s not like UNM is enforcing an agenda, and everybody has to follow it.” She attended the event out of curiosity and with hopes to bridge the gap in communication that she says is evident in our culture today. “I believe there is a lot of breakdown in communication, especially between liberals and conservatives, and a lot of lack in listening,” Averhoff said. “I figured that if I tried to learn from the opposite perspective, maybe we could actually talk about things and resolve issues.” Isaac Gutierrez, a sophomore majoring in psychology, said he came into the event not knowing what to expect. “Once they started talking about Christian views, I was intrigued just because I grew up with those views,” he said. Gutierrez said UNM should look to host more events like these, showcasing people with “good” titles like the people who spoke Thursday night. Kerwin said his favorite scene in any movie is in “Dead Poets Society” when Robin Williams hops on a table and challenges his students to see the world they are used to in a different perspective. “That’s kind of our hope here,” he said. “To get people thinking about our world from a new perspective.” Madison Spratto is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Madi_Spratto.
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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2017
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Australian artist hearkens back to rock roots By Kyle Land
people — the quarter-life crisis. Her name is Alex Lahey. With her debut record, “I Love You Like a Brother,” Lahey, a singer-songwriter hailing from Australia, crafts self-described “emo-bangers” that deal with all aspects of post-college life. Her relatively simple songs focus on what makes a rock track so addicting: catchy hooks, slick guitars and deep emotions weighted in punchy beats. It’s this uncomplicated formula that makes the music so infectious. All these elements come together on the opening track, “Every Day’s the Weekend.” It all kicks off with a fantastically punk-influenced opening guitar that sets the mood for the whole track. At first listen, it sounds like another innocent and angstridden pop punk track. However, it proves far more complicated: Lahey sings about the nascent stages of love, trying to convince the other person to take a chance on a more serious relationship: “My hands are cold, but my feet are not/Are you leaving me, or have you just forgot?/Because in the end, we were never friends but more,” she sings.
In fact, many tracks on the album deal directly with personal relationships. Yet she does this from multiple perspectives, such as breakups on “Perth Traumatic Stress Disorder” and secret crushes on “I Want U.” If you are looking for an album that deals with love, no matter where you find yourself, “I Love You Like a Brother” has something to offer. Lahey’s songs contain a running theme of finding oneself at a crossroads, unsure of what to do. This is a situation every student is confronted with at some point. Lahey, herself a college dropout, reflects on this situation frequently, especially on “There’s No Money,” a relatable song for anyone strapped for cash (aka every college student). Touching and poignant, the track sees Lahey yearning for some purpose or stability, anything to give her life direction. The raw emotion is accompanied by instrumentation filled with harmonious vocal layers certain to make you shed a few tears. Finishing off the record, the track fittingly finds Lahey unsure of what will come next. Like any respectable singer-
songwriter album, “I Love You Like a Brother” paints a personal image of the mindset of the artist. In Lahey’s case, we get a picture of a woman confronted by the crushing weight of adulthood, struggling to adapt her adolescent personality with an unforgiving world. It’s hardly revolutionary, but one would be hard-pressed to find someone who did not face a similar experience. While I found every track touching in its own way, none impacted me quite like “I Haven’t Been Taking Care of Myself.” It deals with the overdone rom-com cliché of the person whose life becomes wrecked after a breakup: they don’t bathe, never clean and spend their days accompanied by TV and tubs of ice cream. In the movies, this character solves the problem by finally winning the love of the person that caused them so much pain. Lahey, on the other hand, seems to realize the negative aspects of the person that led to so much self-hate. “Is this blood on my hands or just wine?/I find I’m thinking ’bout you nearly all of the time,” she
sings. “I make up these excuses for the reasons we should meet/Is this an addiction or is this just repeat?” Lahey sings with a mixture of regret, sadness and anger. However, she never sounds bitter. She sings about the experience to serve as a lesson for the future, not as a convenient segue to put herself in the same mess. While not breaking any boundaries instrumentally, Lahey manages to create a completely honest and tangible piece of punk pop. Her tales of relationship, financial and career struggles resonate with a younger demographic that finds themselves unable to relate personally with many up and coming rock musicians. Lahey does this in much the same way as artists like Courtney Barnett and Car Seat Headrest, and it’s this reason that both artists have found success in recent years. Hopefully, the same success can happen for Lahey, because she is a captivating artist more than deserving of it.
When the unauthorized person entered, the RA asked him to leave again. Instead, he ran upstairs. The RA called police, because he was trying to hide. As the officer arrived, the unauthorized person left through the south doors and was apprehended on Johnson Field. He was detained for criminal trespass. The male was highly intoxicated and had taken a bus from El Paso, Texas. He dropped out of UNM and was no longer allowed to be in the dormitory. Robbery on Lomas Blvd. NE. On the early morning of Wednesday, Oct. 4, officers were dispatched to 420 Redondo E. Dr., due to a battery on a male subject, according to a report. Dispatch informed the officer the incident occurred two hours before UNMPD was called.
When officers arrived, one of them spoke with a male who said he was travelling from Ruidoso, New Mexico to Page, Arizona and had spent the past three days in Albuquerque. On the night of the incident, he was trying to sleep in the park adjacent to the Walgreens at 3501 Lomas Blvd. NE. when he was approached by two males wearing masks and grey sweatshirts. One of the males was armed with a wooden stick. The male who reported the incident said they took his blue Dickies jacket and dragged him across the ground, causing injury to his head and left shoulder. One of the officers saw lacerations on the male’s head as he continued to hold his arm. The reporting male said he was not hit by the armed subject and could not give officers further information or description of the incident.
One of the officers searched the Walgreens and the park to see if he could find the jacket or any signs the incident had happened. The results were negative. The male who reported the incident was transported by rescue services to Presbyterian Hospital for his injuries. Disorderly conduct at Law School Library On the morning of Monday, Oct. 2, an officer was dispatched to the UNM Law School Library in reference to an intoxicated male, according to a UNMPD report. The male was sitting at one of the computers and had urinated in his pants and onto the chair. Although the male was cooperative with the officer, the officer believed he was extremely intoxicated. After running the male’s name through the National Crime
Information Center, the officer found the male had an outstanding warrant for DWI. The male was handcuffed without force. While transporting the male to the police station for processing, dispatch advised the officer the warrant was not valid. The officer stopped at Vassar and Marble and released him from police custody. The officer offered to give him a ride home, but he refused — the male was not injured and made no complaint of injuries. He was cooperative when the officer asked him to remain off the UNM campus until he was sober. Police dispatch verified that they contacted the Bernalillo Warrants Section to ensure they would remove the NCIC listing.
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.
Masley Gallery This exhibition provides knowledge, experiences, and service to the university community regarding contemporary topics in art and art education students.
Water & Energy in NM Series 12:00-1:00pm George Pearl Hall, Room P133 Dr. Giorgia Bettin, of the Sandia National Labs Geotechnologies & Engineering Department, will discuss research on improving the integrity of oil and gas wells to minimize pollution risks.
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.
Navigating Consent 11:00am-1:00pm Duck Pond Part of UNM Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice Sex Week
@Kyleoftheland It’s hard to read music news publications without running into articles discussing “the death of rock and roll.” This endless stream of pieces come again as genres like pop and hip-hop dominate the current musical landscape. As much as I detest hearing purely speculative news like this, I cannot help but agree with this sentiment. There are numerous reasons why rock’s popularity has dipped, but one primary reason is the lack of relatability the genre has with younger music fans. Rock is a genre obsessed with its past, and many of the most popular rock bands have been around for at least a decade (The Killers, Fall Out Boy, Red Hot Chili Peppers, etc.). Today’s rock musicians rarely seem to focus on the problems facing young people, the demographic that ultimately determines what is popular. Luckily, one artist has released an album that tackles a very real phenomenon facing many young
Kyle Land is a music writer for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Kyleoftheland.
CRIME BRIEFS Criminal trespass at Casas Del Rio On Saturday, Sept. 30, a UNMPD officer was sent to Pecos, one of the Casas Del Rio buildings, in reference to a male that entered the dorm without authorization, according to a police report. An RA found the unauthorized male sleeping on a couch in the common area and woke him up. The RA verified the male was not a resident and asked him to leave, which he did. A few minutes later, the RA was in the laundry room when a student walked into an entrance. The unauthorized person was standing next to the building, waiting for someone to open the door and caught the door before it closed and entered the building. All of the entrances to the building are locked at all times, and all residents have access to entering with key fobs.
Compiled by Elizabeth Sanchez
Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events October 23-25, 2017
Current Exhibits LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Saturday 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 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday 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 10:00am - 4:00pm, Tuesday- Friday 10:00am - 8:00pm, Saturday 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. Queer ISM 9:00am-4:45pm, Monday-Friday John Sommers Gallery, Second floor, Room 202 An art exhibition by Martin Wannam, UNM.
In Between Lines / Scores and Some Notes 10:00am-6:00pm, Wednesday & Friday CFA Downtown Studio This synesthesia exhibition is cocurated by Alan Zimmerman and Lara Goldmann in collaboration with Peter Gilbert. Student-Teacher Examples with Raye Cohen 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery Faculty member Raye Cohen exhibits his art works to share his creative research. MFA Thesis Exhibition/BFA Honors Thesis Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday
Monday Campus Events
Cuddle a Canine 11:30am-1:00pm Zimmerman Library West Lawn Tacos y Reproductive Justice with Young Women United 6:00-7:00pm Kiva Auditorium Part of UNM Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice Sex Week
Lectures & Readings NALSA Brown Bag Series 12:00-1:00pm UNM School of Law John P. LaVelle, UNM, presents a way to provide an opportunity for the students to ask questions about the legal career of a fellow professional.
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International Studies Institute Fall 2017 Lecture Series 5:30-6:30pm Ortega Reading Room 335 Eva-Marie Dubuisson, Bogaziçi University, Istanbul, presents “Poets of the People: Learning to Make Culture in Kazakhstan.” This presentation explores and describes forms of educational and social support within the oral tradition of improvisational ‘aitys’ poetry (verbal dueling).
Theater & Film Lobo Reading Experience Documentary Series: The Central Park Five 7:00-9:30pm SUB Theater A documentary that examines the 1989 case of five black and Latino teenagers who were convicted of raping a white woman in Central Park. After having spent between 6 and 13 years each in prison, a serial rapist confessed to the crime. Doors open at 6:30pm, free to attend.
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. Filipino Student Meeting 2:00-3:00pm SUB Mirage
Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Association Weekly Meeting 3:30-4:30pm SUB Alumni Camperino Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird
Meetings Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm UNM 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.
Campus Calendar continued on pg 11
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess
Monday, october 23, 2017 / Page 11
Scan QR Code to download FREE APP
FOR RELEASE bo NOVEMBER 6, 2017
bo o /DailyLo DailyLo ailyLob @Puzzle @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily
Stampede (Level 4) By Eddie Wyckoff
White to move and mate in 3. Generally, a queen is worth about 9 pawns, and a knight worth about 3. Since White has two knights and two pawns for the queen, by this metric some would say White is down a pawn. In this case, though, White’s pieces are far more active. Hint: the first move is not a check. Solution to last puzzle: 1. … Bg4+! 2.Kxg4 (2.Bxg4 Qg6#) 2. … Qf5+ 3.Kh5 Qh3# Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n
Suggestions? Comments? firstname.lastname@example.org
Level 1 2 3 4 October 19th issue puzzle solved
ACROSS 1 Draw forth 6 Vitello __ parmigiana: ristorante offering 10 Map out 14 Jeans material 15 Porky Pig or Elmer Fudd 16 Hawaiian dance 17 *Degree earner’s celebration 20 “Life of Pi” author __ Martel 21 Cookie containers 22 Fields of study 23 Off base sans permission, in the mil. 25 Italian volcano 27 *Math student’s pad 31 Big galoots 35 Vermouth bottle name 36 Dazed and confused 38 “Lost” network 39 Pop’s pop ... or, divided into three parts, what the answers to starred clues have in common 42 Foe of Chiang 43 ’40s coat-andtrousers outfit 45 Quickly looks over 47 Jazz legend James 48 *Lawn repair piece 51 Dick Tracy’s love __ Trueheart 53 Thin stream of smoke 54 Is __: likely will 57 Many a freshman 59 Triangle ratio 63 *More promising job, say 66 Crowd sound 67 Casting-off place 68 The John B, e.g. 69 Requests 70 Tarzan raisers 71 Coin with Lincoln DOWN 1 Like avant-garde art 2 Aloe __
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
By Brian Thomas
3 __ empty stomach 4 Snatches for ransom 5 Flightless Aussie bird 6 Number one Hun 7 Pork cut 8 Bit of unfinished business 9 Cape NNW of Cod 10 Exodus tyrant 11 Attract 12 Opposite of baja 13 Those opposed 18 Perched on 19 Searing utensil 24 Taylor and Fillmore, politically 26 Ensnare 27 Enjoy the field, as cattle do 28 Automaton 29 Neckwear for Fred in “Scooby-Doo” 30 Ship of 1492 32 Set one’s sights on 33 Swiss coin 34 Trudge through water 37 Hornets and yellow jackets
10/23/17 11/6/17 October 19th issue puzzle solved Saturday’s Puzzle Solved
©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
40 Persians on the floor 41 Local landing location 44 Ragged clothes 46 Time-release med 49 Takes an oath 50 Reasons to repent 52 Waiting time at the DMV, seemingly
54 Taj Mahal city 55 Golf instructors 56 Shipbuilding wood 58 Sport with swords 60 Cold War curtain material? 61 Bright sign 62 Catch sight of 64 UV index monitor: Abbr. 65 Sugar amt.
Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events October 23-25, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10
questions after the screening of her films “Zimmerman@75” and “UNM@125.”
Conceptions Southwest Meeting 3:30-4:30pm Honors Forum
Building a Bibliography with Zotero 1:00-2:00pm CTLB, Room 110 Zotero is a research tool and reference manager program that helps students collect, organize, cite and share research sources. If you own a laptop, please bring it with you Limited to 20 people.
Young Americans for Liberty Meeting 6:30-8:30pm SUB Amigo Young Americans for Liberty is a liberty based non-profit dedicated to identifying, educating, and empowering youth activists on the UNM campus. UNM Entrepreneurs Meeting 7:30-9:30pm SUB Isleta
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. Sex Toys with Self Serve 11:00am-1:00pm Cornell Mall Part of UNM Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice Sex Week
Lectures & Readings HIST 220 Public Lecture 12:30-1:45pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Aracely Chapa, UNM, will answer
Gale Memorial Lecture Series 5:30-6:30pm UNM Art Museum Dr. Kency Cornejo, UNM, presents “Decolonizing Methodologies in Art.” In the context of exile, diaspora, and memory, when our histories are continuously erased from hegemonic narratives, what does it mean to piece together our own stories through personal archives and art? Healthy Campus = Healthy Sex with Community Student Groups 6:00-7:00pm Kiva Hall The Willard Lecture Series 6:30-8:00pm Zimmerman Library, Willard Room Stephen Fried , Columbia University, University of Pennsylvania, presents “Learning from Fred Harvey.” From the 1870s through the 1950s, the unique multi-generational private company started by Fred Harvey did more than reign as the dominant hospitality, food service, tourism and Native art business in the West. Kat Blaque 7:00-8:00pm Keller Hall A conversation with an American YouTube personality and transgender rights activist about
intersections and culture.
Theater & Film Girl’s Trip - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater When four lifelong friends travel to New Orleans for the annual Essence Festival, sisterhoods are rekindled, wild sides are rediscovered, and there’s enough dancing, drinking, brawling, and romancing to make the Big Easy blush. $3/2.50/2.
Student Groups & Gov. Albuquerque Bible Study 9:30-11:00am SUB Scholars
Craftsman’s Guild Weekly Meeting 2:00-4:00pm WRC Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B Outside the Margins Weekly Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Cherry and Silver Room
Meetings Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am 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
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Staff Council Executive Meeting 12:00-1:00pm University Club Circle K International Fall Weekly Meetings 7:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma Wilderness Alliance Meeting 7:00-8:00pm SUB Sandia
Wednesday Campus Events
HIV/STI Mythbusting 11:00am-1:00pm Cornell Mall Part of UNM Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice Sex Week Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.
Lectures & Readings Biology Brown Bag Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Phil Ganderton, UNM, presents “A&S Differential Tuition Proposal & Survey.” Parish Library Lecture Series 12:00-1:00pm Parish Memorial Library Dimitri Kapelianis, UNM, presents “Ukukhothana: highlystylized protest in South Africa.” Ukukhothana is a highly-stylized public displays in South Africa where competing crews gather
to flaunt and taunt, displaying luxury goods while boasting of their superiority, culminating in acts of conspicuous destruction in which the luxury products are ripped, smashed, or burned. Meet the Authors 1:00-2:00pm Honors Forum Each week, students will read and discuss works by the visiting author. Consulting Consortium 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni Discuss case studies and work with local businesses towards sustainable development. Chemical and Biological Engineering Seminar 4:00-5:00pm Centennial Auditorium Guangbin Xia, UNM, presents “Develop personalized cell-based therapy for myotonic dystrophy type 1 using genome-edited iPS cells”. I’m Still Josh 6:00-7:00pm Kiva Hall Part of UNM Student Alliance for Reproductive Justice Sex Week
Theater & Film Girl’s Trip - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater When four lifelong friends travel to New Orleans for the annual Essence Festival, sisterhoods are rekindled, wild sides are rediscovered, and there’s enough dancing, drinking, brawling, and romancing to make the Big Easy blush. $3/2.50/2.
Campus Calendar continued on pg 12
Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Tuesday, Sept. 5,LOBO 2017 DAILY CLASSIFIEDS Coronado Center (Security Office) CLASSIFIED RATES STUDENT ADVERTISING
THE WEB Apply ON at event and interview on the spot
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7 days of onlineMenaul advertising, andNE, 2 days of Come to Marron Rates include both print and online editions 6600 Blvd Albuquerque, NM 87110Hall and show your UNM print, for $1 per word per week. ID or send your ad from your UNM email of the Daily Lobo. Graphics can be added to print and online and recieve FREE classiﬁeds in Your publications for $24.99 per week. Space, Rooms for Rent, and For Sale PAYMENT INFORMATION or Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements Special effects are charged additionally category. Limitations apply. Pre-payment by cash, check, money order, (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to rate anyof per line: bold, italics, centering, blank Student groups recieve a reduced Visa, MasterCard, American Express or lines, larger font, etc. 20¢ per word perNE, issueAlbuquerque, in the Menaul Discover is required. of these requirements may6600 speak with Blvd a Regional Human NM 87110 Color is available for $1 per line per day. Announcements category. Logos can be included Manager with text: Resources by contacting our local branch office). CLASSIFIED DEADLINE Black & white is $5 per day. Qualified mustpublication. meet these minimum requirements 1 p.m..candidates business day before Color is $10 per day.
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• High school diploma or equivalent (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any 1 bDrM APT, 4 BLKS to Services Hiring evenT @ Sheraton Albu• Be 18 years old (21reMoDeleD for driving positions) of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human
Housing Apartments Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Office Space Rooms for Rent Sublets
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Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human Tuition Reimbursement* (coming p/Tsoon) reCepTionisT AT Law Firm. M-F, Apartments Resources ManagerPrograms*, byunMcontacting ourGirard, local3-5pm. branch office). workforce norTH CAMpus. Lomas/ Please email resume to AFForDAble, CleAn, quieT 1 and
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• High school diploma or equivalent no FurTHer! Now Renting 2 •look Be 18 years old1 &(21 for driving positions) BR and Efficiency Townhomes/Apartments in Nob Hill, UNM and Downok. 2616 Lead SE, 2 blocks south of •town Pass check & drug/alcohol test areas. Seeemployment our website at www. background UNM. Text 505‑270‑0891. deaconpropertyservices.com for more . photos! 505‑878‑0100 •info andMaintain current activeRooms statusFor of required license at all Rent TAlin MArkeT is hiring cashiers, sTuDio ApArTMenT, W/D, off-street stockers, and meat & seafood clerks. rooM unM $90/wk. 505‑400‑on duty parking. $495/mo utilities included, times and must carry atneAr all times when Flexible scheduling. Apply in-store or 4852. $500dd. 310 Stanford SE, 505‑362‑ at talinmarket.com 0837. • Strong customer service & communications skills beeps: seAsonAl Help wanted. Computer Stuff $200 Move‑in special! Quiet, clean, afSales experience preferred, flexibility fordable, 1BDRM $630/mo. Utilities ina plus, must at be able to work through •cluded.Computer skills to use the latestDevelopMenT! technology tools CusToM soFTWAre 2 blocks to UNM, no pets, December 24th. Apply in person only: We can create or modify software for NS. 301 Harvard SE 505‑262‑0433. 3500 Central Avenue se, suite 8. you! C++, Python, Java, or web softclient sites No phone inquiries. ware running on Php, Drupal or WordsTuDios W/ Free utilities. 1 block 575‑779‑6660. UNM. 1515 Copper NE. $485•from Dress for 9ameventpress. - Business 525/mo. 246-2038code (Call between 2017-18 6pm only). www.kachina‑properties. Photo
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FroM $475/Mo +utilities. 2BDRM from $550/mo +utilities. No pets. 3425 Smith SE. Yoni, sun email@example.com 505‑219‑8302.
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Announcements Announcements Auditions Fun, Food, Music Garage Sales Health & Wellness Legal Notices Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space
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UNM @ 1210 Dr. Martin Luther King querque Uptown Thursday, October • Counseling Pass employment background check(650 & drug/alcohol NE, 87106. Spacious sqft), oak AborTion AnD Services. 26, test 2017 beginning 1pm-4pm. We Resources Manager by contacting our atlocal branch office). floors, on site laundry, off street parkCaring and confidential. FREE PREGwill be conducting on-site interviews. • Maintain current active status of required license at all ing, pets negotiable. $625/mo + utiliNANCY TESTING. Southwestern Please apply online prior to attending ties. Call•505‑377‑7630. Women’s Options. 522 Lomas Blvd event https://www.sheratonuptown. High when schoolondiploma equivalent times and must carry at all times duty or NE, 505‑242‑7512. com/apply http://www.aus.com/careers reMoDeleD sTuDio ApArTMenT, 4 • Be 18 years old (21 for driving • TuToring. Strong customer & UNM communications skills veTerinArypositions) blocks to @1210 Martin Luther MATHeMATiCs 505‑400‑ service AssisTAnT/ reCep‑ or for more information King NE, floors, on-background 4852. Kennel help.& Pre-veterinary • 87106. PassHardwood employment check drug/alcohol test • Computer skills to use the latest technology tools atTionisT/ FOR MORE site laundry, AC, offstreet parking, student preferred. Interviews by appAper Due? ForMer UNM instructor, pets negotiable. $490/mo, +electric. pointment only. Ponderosa Animal at all • Maintain current active status of required license INFORMATION client sites Ph.D., English, published, can help. Call 505‑377‑7636. Clinic: 881-8990/ 881‑8551. www.aus.com/careers firstname.lastname@example.org 254‑9615. Voice Only. MasterCard/ times and must carry pArT‑TiMe at all times$25/Hour when onforduty • Dress code for event - Business email@example.com http://www.aus.com/careers VISA. WritingandEditingABQ.com 10-20 unM/ CnM sTuDios, 1BDRM, hrs/mo. cleaning BEAUTIFUL skills Airbnb 2BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. • 3BDRMS, Strong customer service & communications TuToring ‑ All ages, most subjects. listings near campus. Phone 505‑867‑ or forthese more minimum information requirements Qualified candidates must meet William H. Cornelius, real estate conExperienced Ph.D. 265‑7799. •www.corneliusmgmt.com Computer to use0567. the latest technology tools ati n o r i(candidates sultant: 243‑ EOE/M t i e s / F e m a l eneeding s / Ve t / an accommodation with respect to any Benefits for full time positions:skills Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL TIME & MATHeMATiCs, sTATisTiCs TuTor. 2229.Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement reCepTionisT WAnTeD Tue/ Disability: Thurs Allied Universal Services Company Plan, Recognition of these requirements may speak with a Regional Human client sites PART TIME Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 5059AM-5PM. Programs, Send resume to: alchemya is an Equal Opportunity Employer by contacting our local branch office). & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Resources Manager 401-8139, firstname.lastname@example.org For Rent • DressPrograms, code forCompany event -email@example.com Business& Perks firstname.lastname@example.org committed to hiring a diverse EmployeeHouses Assistance Discounts
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Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events October 23-25, 2017
Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Girl’s Trip - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater When four lifelong friends travel to New Orleans for the annual Essence Festival, sisterhoods are rekindled, wild sides are rediscovered, and there’s enough dancing, drinking, brawling, and romancing to make the Big Easy blush. $3/2.50/2.
Student Groups & Gov. UNM Men’s Soccer vs. Denver 7:00-9:00pm UNM Soccer Complex $5/Free with student I.D.
Student Groups & Gov. Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room
Topics in Cancer Research Journal Club 10:30-11:30am CRF Room 104 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 Tertulias 12:00-1:00pm Ortega Hall 335 Practice your Spanish with friends
and other students in an informal setting with Spanish conversation hour. 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
World Folk Art Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta Strategy sessions to promote folk art and a commemorative SWATCH
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for the 15 year celebration of the International Folk Art Market. BSU Women’s Bible Study 5:30-6:30pm Baptist Student Union Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia Mock Trial Club 6:30-9:30pm SUB Trail/Spirit Healing Harmonies Meeting 7:30-8:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird
Pre-PA Club Meeting 7:15-8:45pm SUB Isleta
Meetings UNM Sandoval Regional Medical Center, Inc. Board of Director’s Meeting 9:00-11:00am UNM Sandoval Regional Medical Center, Board Room
National Student Exchange Info Session 4:00-5:00pm Dean of Students Conference Room
Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 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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