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DAILY LOBO new mexico

Fight for life see page 4

September 16, 2011


The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

UNMH construction drafted, cost unclear


Expansion, redistricting required for continued growth by Charlie Shipley

Dylan Smith / Daily Lobo UNM students (left to right), Karina Zubiate, Klarissa Mier and Susana Perez Participate in a candle light vigil in front of the UNM bookstore last night. The gathering was held to support New Mexican immigrants, regardless of their immigration status, in the face of the looming bill supported by Guv. Suzanna Martinez that it would make it impossible to get a license without proper documentation of citizenship.

The main building of UNM Hospital will be demolished to make way for a proposed new Adult Acute Care Hospital as part of the UNM Health Sciences Center (UNMHSC) Master Plan. The plan, under the direction of architecture firm Dekker, Perich and Sabbatini, says the UNMH main building is a special-use facility with an incompatible structural grid and outdated infrastructure. Though portions of the building would be salvageable, the costs of isolating them as stand-alone buildings and keeping them open during demolition are not feasible, according to the document. UNMHSC spokesman Billy Sparks said it’s not possible to determine the cost of the construction at this stage of the Master Plan. “In the sense of the Master Plan itself, cost would be determined at the time of construction,” Sparks said. He said there are a variety of possible sources of funding from which the HSC could obtain funding. “Things are typically done through a combination of bonds and capital outlay funds from the state as well as federal funds, which sometimes come into play,” he said. Sparks said in addition to the Adult Acute Care Hospital, a children’s care hospital is also under consideration. The plan also allows for the HSC to be developed into four distinct “districts,” including education, clinic, hospital and mixed. The mixed district will be developed by a public and private partnership rather than the UNMHSC. Possible uses include housing, retail and office space. The proposed “districts” would make it easier for visitors and

patients to navigate through the campus and incorporate necessary additional parking and open space, the plan said. Paul Roth, executive vice president of UNMHSC, said the hospital has seen recent growth, but he said additional expansion is vital to continued success.

“We’ve got a growing population, Existing facilities right now are at capacity or exceeding capacity” ~Carolyn Abeita HSC chairman “Over the last 10 years, HSC has grown at an average annual rate of six percent,” he said. “Our campus has expanded to the west in order to meet the growing educational, clinical and research demands.” There are already capacity problems in the HSC, said Carolyn Abeita, chairman of the HSC board of directors. “We’ve got a growing population. Existing facilities right now are at capacity or exceeding capacity,” she said. “That’s primarily the number one reason for what you see in the Master Plan, to accommodate the growth as the community expands.” Dale Dekker of Dekker, Perich and Sabbatini said the plan will expand facilities in an ordered, constructive way. “This plan reflects the need for growth, north of Lomas and at UNMH. Everything north of Lomas is going to respond to that growth. The state is going to grow by a million people over the next 25 years.”

Engineering teachers dunked to raise money by Michael Howland-Davis

How do you build a better dunk tank? Add an engineering student, a barbeque grill, a water pump and about 20 feet of copper tubing. “I think the dunk tank worked just fine — I mean look at me,” Professor Arup Maji said, sopping wet after a few rounds in the dunk tank. “The water heater was a really nice touch.” It’s actually a thermo-transferheat-exchanger — after all, it is an engineer’s dunk tank. UNM’s chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers and Chi Epsilon, the engineering honor society, held a “dunk your professor” fundraiser on Wednesday. More than 100 students, faculty and staff lined up for a chance to send engi-

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 116

issue 20

neers into the tank, and then grab a quick lunch. “This is a great opportunity for students and professors to bond and get to know each other,” Steven Gomez, president of UNM ASCE, said Wednesday. “We’re also hoping to raise money so we can compete in the ASCE Rocky Mountain Regional Competition.” The group hopes to send students to the event to compete in two challenges. One challenge requires students to build a steel bridge, which is judged in various categories of competition, and the other requires students to build a concrete canoe and race against other schools. “It takes a lot of time and resources,” Gomez said. “We also need to find people who are really interested in competing.”

Caitlin Hermanson, UNM ASCE treasurer, said she hopes the fundraiser will bring in at least $500. “I think the turnout is great, but we have a lot of work ahead of us,” she said. “We have a lot of people lining up and spreading the wealth, but it’s going to be quite a journey to fundraise our way to the competition.” The key to making the event profitable was the involvement of the civil engineering faculty. “This is great,” Hermanson said. “We have all of our senior level instructors out here getting wet. We couldn’t do this without their involvement.” Or without an engineer’s touch on the high-tech dunk-tank. Dave Bonham, UNM ASCE vice president, said he built the dunk tank’s water heater with 20 feet

On to Arkon’s next

Texas Tech is coming to town

See page 5

See page 6

President of the American Society of Civil Engineers UNM chapter, Dave Bonham gets dunked by a student during a fundraiser. The group is trying to raise money to attend an engineering competition.

Courtesy of the New Mexico School of Engineering

of copper pipe, a 30,000 BTU barbeque grill at 650 degrees and a pump that circulates 3,200 gallons per hour. “We’re able to cycle the 500

gallon tank more than six times per hour,” he said. “If you think that’s something, you should see what we can do with a bathtub and a batch of yeast.”


77 | 57

PageTwo F riday, S eptember 16, 2011

crime briefs

Alleged shoplifter Patient attempts to caught at bookstore

escape hospital by Charlie Shipley On Aug. 31, UNMPD was dispatched to UNM Hospital after a patient in the custody of the Bernalillo County Detention Center(BCDC) attempted to escape. The patient removed his IV, and was on the floor attempting to crawl out of the room when a BCDC officer called for assistance, according to police reports. The patient was an amputee and unable to walk. Staff and hospital security assisted the officer in placing the patient, who was resistive and combative, back in his bed, according to the police report. Officers questioned the patient who said he was attempting to go to a scheduled appointment in the hospital, the police report said.

On Aug. 31, a woman was cited for shoplifting after triggering alarms at the UNM Bookstore, according to a police report. The woman was asked to stop by security but kept walking while talking on a cell phone. When she got to the intersection of Central and Cornell, a UNMPD officer ordered her to return with him to the bookstore. The woman was argumentative and did not comply, and told the officer she had to go meet her mother, according to police report. The officer told her she would be arrested if she didn’t return to the bookstore, and she went back inside. Her purse was searched by security and two textbooks valued near $430 were found inside, the police report said. The woman said she bought the books at Sammees’s but did not have a receipt for them, according to the report.

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Fingerprints found in attempted car theft

Items missing after a party at Lobo Village

On Sept. 1, UNMPD officers were called to A parking lot after a UNM student reported an attempted theft of his vehicle. The student told police that upon returning to his vehicle, he noticed his steering column had been tampered with, according to the police report. The vehicle was disabled because of damage to the ignition, and the key hole on the driver’s side door was punched in. The student said nothing was stolen. The officer found some plastic broken off the steering column that had multiple fingerprints on it. The pieces were submitted into evidence and will be forwarded to the State Labs for testing, according to the report.

On Sept. 3, UNMPD officers were called to Lobo Village after two students reported their wallets and laptop missing after a party in their apartment, according to the police report. The students told officers they noticed the items missing after they woke up several hours after the party. The students said they left the apartment, which was not locked or secured, once that night to walk some friends out to their car. The student said they didn’t know some of the people at the party, according to the report.

Loud Lobo Village party ends with MIP charges On Sept. 5, UNMPD officers were called to Lobo Village after reports of a loud party. When they arrived, most of the partygoers had left the area, according to the report. Several minors were observed holding alcoholic beverages. Officers issued the three minors in possession of alcohol citations.

Car windows smashed at UNM’s M parking lot On Aug. 29, UNM Police Department officers were called to M parking lot after three people reported the windows of their vehicles in the lot had been smashed between 2 and 2:30 p.m., police reports said. None of the victims reported anything stolen from the vehicles. At the time the reports were filed, there were no suspects or witnesses, the report said.

Republican legislators stop work, play golf by Milan Simonich The Associated Press

Six Republican state legislators hit the golf course Wednesday afternoon, a few complaining they had no work to do in the special session. Some of the hacked-off hackers said playing golf was a statement of discontent directed at Democrats who control the Legislature. Others said they played to get some exercise or because golf is a hobby. Rep. Paul Bandy is one Republican who complained that Democrats had bottled up committee schedules and bills, leaving him and many other legislators without work to do. A rancher from Aztec, Bandy said he had not played golf in 40 years. But he carried clubs into the

House chambers earlier this week, a jab at the majority Democrats about the slow pace of legislative business. Bandy, knowing that news of the golf outing had leaked, took to the House floor on Thursday and said he had played because he needed something to occupy his afternoon. This brought a round of criticism from Democrats, led by House Speaker Ben Lujan. Lujan said members of his party were working on reshaping the state’s political boundaries while certain Republicans wiled away the afternoon on a golf course. Bandy, undeterred, said he might play again today. Lujan had a tart reply. “We’ll wish you well at the golf course. We’ll keep working here.” One of the other golfers, House Minority Leader Tom Taylor of

DAILY LOBO new mexico

volume 116

issue 20

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

Editor-in-Chief Chris Quintana Managing Editor Elizabeth Cleary News Editor Chelsea Erven Assistant News Editor Luke Holmen Staff Reporter Charlie Shipley Photo Editor Zach Gould Assistant Photo Editor Dylan Smith

Farmington, said he worked a total of 14 hours Wednesday and needed to get out from behind his desk.

“It wasn’t a protest, I just wanted some exercise.” ~Tom Taylor House Minority Leader A barefoot golfer, Taylor went to the public course at the Santa Fe Country Club about 6 p.m. He said he played nine holes barefoot and ran into five fellow Republicans along the way. Taylor said he returned to the Capitol after golfing and worked for two or three more Culture Editor Alexandra Swanberg Assistant Culture Editor Nicole Perez Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Assistant Sports Editor Cesar Davila Copy Chief Craig Dubyk Multimedia Editor Junfu Han

hours, leaving the building after 11 p.m. “It wasn’t a protest,” Taylor said of his decision to play golf. “I just wanted some exercise.” Legislators in leadership positions have been busy during the special session, but others members have not, Taylor said. Sen. Vernon Asbill of Carlsbad said his afternoon was empty and golf is his pastime. “We’re not in a position to move the agenda,” Asbill said of Senate Republicans. “It’s 15-27 (in favor of Democrats) and we can’t do anything to change that.” Asbill said his wife declined to play golf with him Wednesday afternoon, so he went to the course alone. There he saw Taylor, Bandy and three other Republicans. They were Reps. Zachary Cook of

Design Director Jackson Morsey Design Assistants Connor Coleman Jason Gabel Stephanie Kean Sarah Lynas Elyse Jalbert Advertising Manager Shawn Jimenez Sales Manager Nick Parsons Classified Manager Renee Tolson

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and 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 Printed by regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content Signature should be made to the editor-in-chief. Offset All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo. com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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Ruidoso, Anna Crook of Clovis and Jimmie Hall of Albuquerque. “Taylor was the only one who walked. The rest of use used carts, but we shouldn’t have,” Asbill said. Cook, interviewed separated, hesitated when asked if he had been on the course. Then he said yes. “We don’t have any committees,” Cook said in defense of his decision. Crook, the only woman legislator who was on the course, said Republican caucuses were quick and efficient, leaving time for golf. Lujan got in the last swing. He invited idle Republicans to the House Voters and Elections Committee as it works through redistricting plans for 112 state legislators, three members of Congress, five public regulation commissioners and 10 public education commissioners.

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Friday, September 16, 2011 / Page 3

US dollars lost to Taliban $360 million in US contracting fund lost, corruption rampant in Afghanistan by Richard Lardner The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — U.S. government money spent on contracts in Afghanistan is ending up in the hands of Taliban insurgents that American troops have been fighting for nearly a decade, and it is unlikely the flow can be shut off completely, a senior Pentagon official said Thursday. Testifying before a House oversight panel, Army Brig. Gen. Stephen Townsend did not provide figures but said U.S. military authorities in Kabul are working to stem the flow by tightening oversight of contracts and vetting prospective vendors more carefully. The Associated Press reported in August that a special U.S. task force estimated that $360 million in U.S. contracting dollars have been lost to the Taliban, criminals and power brokers with ties to both. U.S. officials said only a small percentage of the total has been garnered by the Taliban and insurgent groups. Townsend, director of the Pakistan-Afghanistan Coordination Cell, noted that the $360 million represents a fraction of the $31 billion in active U.S. contracts that the task force reviewed. Still, he said, it is a large sum. “It’s clear to us some of that money is going to the insurgency and we’ve got do whatever we can to stop that,” Townsend told the House Oversight and Government Reform national security subcommittee. “I don’t think we can completely stop it, but we’ve got to do whatever we can to minimize it.” Overall, the subcommittee’s hearing painted a bleak picture of stemming corruption in Afghanistan. “It’s just rotten from top to bottom over there,” said Rep. Stephen Lynch, D-Mass. “We’re getting fleeced.” Gary Motsek, deputy assistant secretary of defense for program support, didn’t dispute Lynch’s assessment. “This is a society that is based on 3,000-plus years of doing things

this way,” he said. “We are not going to change it overnight.” Motsek and Rep. John Tierney, D-Mass., sparred briefly over the Pentagon’s decision not to ban the Watan Group, an Afghan-owned company, from doing business with the U.S. after the firm was accused of operating an illicit protection racket while working under an Army transportation contract. Tierney said the Pentagon let the company “off the hook.” Motsek said an Army official made the call based on the facts he had in front of him. “I just don’t find that satisfactory,” countered Tierney, who detailed his complaints about the decision in a Sept. 13 letter to Defense Secretary Leon Panetta.

“It’s clear to us some of that money is going to the insurgency and we’ve got do whatever we can to stop that,” ~Stephen Townsend Army general Tierney led an investigation last year that concluded that Watan’s owners, Ahmad and Rashid Popal, and Haji Ruhullah, a former Watan employee, bribed local Afghan officials and used heavy weapons prohibited by the contract. They all denied funneling money to the Taliban, Tierney said, but evidence gathered by his staff “raised doubts about those claims.” Ruhullah was not barred from U.S. contracting. The Army cited his status as a subordinate at Watan and said his inability to speak English meant he could not understand the terms of the contract. But Townsend said Ruhullah re-

mains under watch by U.S. authorities. “I can’t go into it a whole lot, but Ruhullah is not off our scope,” he said. Gerald Posner, Ruhullah’s lawyer, said his client “stands ready and willing to help U.S. investigators and I hope they provide him an opportunity to answer any questions they might have.” On Wednesday, Posner sent a 14-page letter to Panetta in which he calls the congressman’s assertions about Ruhullah “factually inaccurate.” Posner said Ruhullah cooperated fully with Army officials. Ruhullah told them he never personally paid a bribe or a payoff to anyone and never knowingly violated weapons restrictions. Posner also said Tierney’s investigative staff did not provide a professional and unbiased translator when they met with Ruhullah and the Popals in Dubai in May 2010. As a result, Ruhullah’s statements were “erroneously translated” and then became “the basis for flawed conclusions” in Tierney’s investigation, Posner wrote. A Watan representative told the AP on Wednesday that the company would issue a statement addressing Tierney’s comments. But by Thursday afternoon, the AP had not received any comment from the company. Watan, represented by the Washington law firm Venable LLP, went to federal court earlier this year when it appeared the Army would ban them from U.S. contracting. A judge dismissed the suit. But in court filings, Watan said U.S. military officials were well aware of the steps the company needed to take to ensure trucking convoys bound for U.S. bases arrived without being attacked. In a separate document submitted to the Army in January, Watan’s attorneys said the “socalled bribes” described by congressional investigators were actually legal “facilitation payments” necessary for police protection and security when transporting cargo throughout Afghanistan.

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The Associated Press BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — Members of an Alabama church that was bombed early in the civil rights movement observed the 48th anniversary of the attack Thursday by dedicating a stone marker at the site of the blast that killed four black girls. Maxine McNair, the mother of one of the young victims at the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, joined hands with others as a crowd sang “We Shall Overcome” at the dedication. Bells tolled, the girls’ names were read out loud and a group of about 100 people went outside to view a stone tablet etched with the names of the victims and a Bible verse. The marker was erected along an outside wall at the spot where the powerful explosive was planted. Church spokeswoman Carolyn McKinstry said tens of thousands of visitors stop each year at the church and often ask where the bomb was placed. The girls’ deaths shocked the nation and came to symbolize the depth of racial animosities in the South at the time of the nascent civil rights movement of the 1960s. “Not a day goes by that we don’t have people coming by to ask,” said McKinstry, a childhood

friend of the slain girls. The bomb went off just before a Sunday morning worship service on Sept. 15, 1963, killing Cynthia Wesley, Addie Mae Collins, Carole Robertson and Denise McNair. Two more black youths, Virgil Ware and Johnny Robinson, were shot to death later that day. The bombing occurred during a period when civil rights demonstrators were trying to end legalized racial segregation in Birmingham’s schools and other public areas. Three members of the Ku Klux Klan were convicted years later in the bombing, and one remains imprisoned. At a ceremony in the sanctuary attended by about 100 people, the church bell tolled as Rev. Arthur Price read the names of the victims. “Just as 9/11 has become a day of remembrance for our nation ... the bombing of the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church reminds us of the state of emergency that our nation was in, in 1963,” Price told those gathered for the dedication. The church is located across the street from the Birmingham Civil Rights Institute and draws many interests in the history of the civil rights era. With the approach of the 50th anniversary of civil rights protests where authorities unleashed fire

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hoses and police dogs on black youths marching for equal rights, the city has installed signs along a downtown Birmingham walking tour that include photographs taken during the demonstrations, some of which were led by the late Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. “There is just a fascination with all the things that took place in Birmingham,” McKinstry said.

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Civil rights bombing remembered by Jay Reeves


It’s alright... your math homework can wait.

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Friday September 16, 2011


Gardasil vaccine worse than the disease it’s for Editor, In response to Sarah Coffey’s asinine letter in Thursday’s Daily Lobo regarding the Gardasil vaccination, I would like to take a moment to encourage everyone to run a Google search for how many young girls have died or experienced complications after receiving the vaccine. The Center for Disease Control (CDC) has 68 deaths listed as of June 22 of this year; however, the CDC is notorious for claiming vaccines don’t cause any problems, so I’d take its reports with a grain of salt. Independent international studies are a good counterpart to balance out the CDC. Second, it should be noted that no long-term studies have ever been performed on recipients of the Gardasil vaccination, and, in fact, no one can even say for certain how long the vaccine is good for or when it wears off.

“Forced vaccinations of any kind should scare the hell out of every American...” Third, I think making a pre-pubescent or preadolescent girl receive a vaccination for a sexually transmitted disease is not only disgusting but speaks volumes of a society so obsessed with sex as to view young girls as sexual before they even see themselves that way. Fourth, I would like to condemn any call for forced vaccinations in the United States and point out that no vaccine can currently be forced on any person in the United States, as those decisions are in regard to personal health, which, for now, still remains personal. Whether a minor is vaccinated is a decision to be left to parents (children are actually legal property), especially as there is a growing number of college-educated individuals in this country who are choosing to put off vaccinating, to selectively vaccinate or to completely forego ever vaccinating their children. And no, contrary to popular belief, public schools cannot deny a child an education simply because he or she is not vaccinated, nor can any parent be legitimately arrested or harassed by any government agency for refusing to vaccinate. Forced vaccinations of any kind should scare the hell out of every American as it violates basic personal liberties, and I’m appalled that Coffey would cry out for the government to force loving parents to vaccinate their daughters with a potentially dangerous vaccination. (Google what the World Health Organization has done to girls in Africa, for a start.) Do you really think you’re more concerned about these young girls’ health than their own parents? Sarah, go find out what’s in those vaccinations, how they’re made and how they’re preserved. Then go have some children, armed with your new knowledge, and make them get all those injections. It will make you feel better about yourself and get you off of the backs of parents such as me, who love our daughters and won’t subject them to a shot that can actually be more dangerous than the disease it claims to protect against. Alyssa Clevelle UNM Student Full Disclaimer: Clevelle is a copy editor for the Daily Lobo, but her opinions represent only herself and are not a reflection of anyone on the Daily Lobo staff.

Editorial Board Chris Quintana Editor-in-chief

Elizabeth Cleary Managing editor

Chelsea Erven News editor


Top art programs, decrepit building by Marjorie Crow

Daily Lobo Guest Columnist

Concerning the article about building maintenance in Tuesday’s paper, I can’t speak for all UNM buildings, but the Art Building issue is not strictly about maintenance. We have good maintenance people who work very hard to keep this building in the best shape possible. The big problem is the building itself. It is about 35 years old, which is very old when considering the technologies that we use in the building and the large number of students that we serve. We not do not have anywhere near enough room for classes and faculty, and the building is a bad fit for new uses. Art has changed, but the building hasn’t. For example, the electronic arts area has insufficient teaching areas despite having done major remodeling. There’s no area to do performance art or projection art. Photography doesn’t use a majority of the darkroom and film developing area any longer, but it is in desperate need of more computers and printers. The ethernet in the building doesn’t match the needs for setting up wired computers and stations for the department. New programs such as studio foundations and art and ecology do not have adequate space or facilities, and they are squeezing classes into rooms set up for other disciplines. A very big problem with the building is the roof, particularly the water leaking into the building during heavy rains. Granted, it doesn’t rain often in Albuquerque these days, but when it does rain heavily there are buckets throughout the building to catch the water.

Defend your rights on campus with an AK-47 Editor, Here’s one of the best ideas to come along in years. Naturally it came from that bastion of enlightenment Texas, the state that gave us George Bush, Rick Perry and the death penalty for most of its citizens. Arizona and Colorado already have seized onto this innovative idea — let’s have guns on campus.

There are serious leaks in the photography computer labs that could destroy the computers. And those computers need to be covered when rain is imminent. Water leaking onto electronics is dangerous for students, faculty and staff who work in the areas. It causes an interruption in teaching and greatly affects the students’ education. Water on the floors in several areas on all three floors of the building is also dangerous, even though we try to have the custodians mop it up as soon as possible and keep a supply of various kinds of buckets and waste baskets to catch the water.

“This is a nationally ranked photography program operating in substandard facilities.”

The Art Building is also the biggest energy hog on campus, as we have been told many times. Turning off computers and lights and other efforts don’t seem to have affected the usage significantly. The ventilation in the building is also a continual problem. We have large printmaking, ceramics, sculpture and painting rooms for which good ventilation is crucial to limiting student, faculty and staff exposure to many kinds of chemicals. The heating and cooling systems create problems throughout the year and require intense maintenance. And this was all before the great sinkhole affair (see “Art Building sinks into a depression,” in the Sept. 6 Daily Lobo). It is still not clear the extent of that problem


Why bother with Rate My Professors (www. and those IDEA forms at the end of the semester? That lousy and overdemanding physics professor that gave you the D, just have done with it and shoot him with your blunderbuss. He won’t be messing around with any more students after that. Let him scream all he wants about “entitled and spoiled young people.” When he sees you carrying a harquebus or an AK-47, he will tremble with respect for your academic acumen. What about that annoying dweeb who sits next to you in grammar class and makes odd noises with his upper lip and left nostril while the class

and the eventual cost, in money and in class disruption, that is expected to last for a year or more. A parent just called to ask for a tour for a prospective student who is interested in photography. So I hope it doesn’t rain that day because the photography area will not only have buckets, mops and plastic over computers, but it is also ground zero for the sinkhole. This is a nationally ranked photography program operating in substandard facilities. A prospective grad student came to tour the photo area on Friday. She went out of her way to visit New Mexico, scheduled an appointment for a tour and was deciding on whether UNM is the appropriate graduate school for her based on the tour. Unfortunately, with the photo area torn up over the sinkhole, it did not appear to represent a prestigious, nationally ranked program. The 2012 U.S. News and World Report ranking of graduate schools ranked UNM photography No. 5 in the nation and UNM printmaking No. 11, as reported in the Albuquerque Journal on March 11. We need a new Art Building now. Building conditions should be a significant issue in campus priorities for a new UNM president and the regents, who make sure we have showcase Athletics facilities and shiny new signs alongside disintegrating academic facilities. The arts are very important cultural and economic resources for all of New Mexico, and UNM should be a flagship university for the arts as well. Marjorie Crow is a UNM staff member in the art department.

is discussing the verb expansion formula? Defending yourself with a gatling gun will prove a remedy most in tune with the political climate and the lifestyle here at good old UNM. If there’s a bicyclist or a skateboarder who needs a lesson in manners, you are just the one to do it. Grab your piece, and in the name of higher education, John Dewey and the arts and sciences, take aim and exercise your constitutional rights! James Burbank UNM faculty


New Mexico Daily Lobo

lobo men’s soccer

Friday, September 16, 2011 / Page 5 






Arkon next in winning streak?   by Nathan Farmer

GO V  !"#$%&& LOBOS! N —247.3811   !"#$%&& 


As Lobo football prepares to face powerhouse Texas Tech on Saturday it isn’t the only UNM team gearing up to play a ranked opponent on national television. The No. 16 ranked UNM men’s soccer team faces No. 4 Akron tonight in Akron, Ohio, on national television on the Fox Soccer Channel at 5 p.m. “We are good, and our expectations are to go there and win,� head coach Jeremy Fishbein said. “In my mind we are the favorite. We are going there to win this game.� This is the first week the Lobos have been ranked in the top 25 after jumping from No. 38 to No. 16 in this week’s college soccer polls. UNM boasts an undefeated 4-0-1 record, and they have already scored 12 goals and only conceded two in the first five games. Fishbein said team members are ready to test themselves against the best opponent they have played this season and expects upward of 7,000 fans at the game. “It’s going to be an outstanding atmosphere,� he said. “We came off a great weekend at home, and we are really looking forward to get

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Dylan Smith / Daily Lobo UNM’s Michael Green dribbles past a Tulsa player in a game last month at University Stadium. The Lobos, ranked 16th in the nation, travel to play No.4 Akron tonight.



- 256.7445


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Defense key to stop Texas Tech


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Juan Lebreche / Daily Lobo Running back James Wright runs for a first down in the season opener against Colorado State at University Stadium. The Lobos host Texas Tech on Saturday in an attempt to get their first win of the season.

by Mundo Carrillo

It hasn’t been an easy two weeks for the UNM football team. Last week the Lobos played No. 13 Arkansas, and this weekend they will play Big 12 powerhouse Texas Tech at University Stadium. The Red Raiders are coming off a 50-10 win over Texas State. The Lobos are coming off a big 52-3 loss to Arkansas. “We’re excited about playing a BCS caliber team,” head coach Mike Locksley said. Locksley said that he is not worried as much about Texas Tech as he is about his own football team. “The first people we have to worry about are ourselves more than our opponents,” Locksley said. “We have another great opportunity here at home against a very talented team.” Last season the Red Raiders scored a total of 527 points — no fewer than 24 points in a game. Texas Tech beat the Lobos 52-17 last year. In the team’s first game of the 2011 season, Texas Tech quarterback Seth Doege threw for 326 yards and

had three touchdowns against the Bobcats. Senior defensive end Jaymar Latchison said he knows how important it is for the defense to put pressure on Texas Tech’s dynamic offense. “We’re going to try to shut down the run and make them pass,” Latchison said. “We feel like we have some good things that they might not be able to pick up. We’ve had two great days of practice on the defensive side of the ball so we want to keep this momentum going into Saturday.” Safety A.J. Butler said the secondary has its work cut out for it and needs to correct its mistakes from last week in order to come out with a win. “We’re trying to cover every guy and not have as much missed tackles as we had in the last game,” Butler said. “We have a good secondary, and I know we can get the job done.” Last week against Arkansas, the Lobos had their share of mistakes. The defense allowed 259 rushing yards, four rushing touchdowns and 373 passing yards. Special teams allowed

the Razorbacks to return a kickoff for a touchdown. Linebacker Dallas Bollema said in the future, the defense shouldn’t give up extra yards after contact. “We just have to tackle in the open field,” he said. “Last week, that hurt us a little bit. We know their wide receivers are going to be fast. We have to stop those guys and get them down when they have the ball.” Bollema leads the Lobos in tackles this season. This will be the 43rd meeting between the two schools. The Lobos hold a 34-6-2 all-time record against the Red Raiders. The Red Raiders have defeated the Lobos in every game since 2004. This is the first in a three-game home stand for the Lobos.

Up Next

Football vs. Texas Tech

Saturday, 1:30 p.m. University Stadium

lobo women’s soccer

Slow start, optimistic future by Thomas Romero-Salas

bse Writer?

Get published.

Are you a writer seeking recognition for your work? Best Student Essays, UNM’s premiere non-fiction review, is seeking submissions for consideration in the Fall 2011 issue. We accept essays, research papers, memoir, foreign language, scientific writing, photo essays, and any other kind of non-fiction work. We also accept two-dimensional art (paintings, drawings, digital art, prints, etc.) and photographs of three-dimensional art (sculptures, models, installation pieces, etc.) for cover consideration. Find submission forms in past issues of BSE, at Marron Hall 107, or online at Follow all instructions on the form. Info and questions:, 277-5656.

Deadline: October 7th, 2011

The UNM women’s soccer team is coming off of two straight losses against Oregon State and Washington, but they may be able to salvage its record when the Lobos host Cal. State Fullerton, this Friday. Players on our team said it was tough to lose twice in a row, but senior Jennifer Williams said they need to get over it and focus on their next game. “We are just getting over a pretty hard loss,” she said. “We just need to move on, and we need to continue to work hard until Friday and prove that we are a good team.” Last year’s Mountain West Conference defensive player of the year, junior Kelli Cornell, said

Men’s Soccer

from page 5

first national championship. Like the Lobos, the Zips have yet to lose this season with a 3-0-1 record and have the same goal differential as the Lobos, scoring 11 and giving up just one. Both the Lobos and the Zips defeated Cal. State Northridge by 3-1 and 2-1, respectively. Lobo senior midfielder Michael Green said that the team is ready for its chance to play in the national spotlight. “We are playing a top-five team on national television, and I don’t

the team needs to step up. “We just need to continue working hard as a team, just find the chemistry that we’ve had, and be able to continue to work hard to have the success that we’ve had,” Cornell said. Williams said she doesn’t see the slow start to the season as a bitter pill but more of an opportunity to learn. “We don’t really look at anything as a disappointment,” she said. “It’s a learning experiences and that’s just how we have to look at everything. We understand that we win some and we lose some; it just helps us become stronger players and a stronger team.” Even with a .500 record, UNM losses have been against ranked teams. Williams said she remains optimistic about the team’s future

performance. “Our three loses have been to top 20 teams but they were close in the end,” Williams said, “We have done really well against them, and I felt that we weren’t ready in all three games. It’s unfortunate that the scoreboard didn’t show that.” With their conference scheduled games just four games away the Lobos will see soon enough where they stand in the upcoming weeks.

think any of us have ever done that,” he said. “I think we are more prepared than ever for it. We don’t see ourselves as underdogs in this game.” The game is especially important for Green because he grew up just miles away from Akron’s campus. He said that playing against the team he grew up watching is going to be a strange feeling. “Weird would be the word I would use,” he said. “I watched Akron play growing up, and it’s definitely going to be a weird feeling

playing against them.” The senior said this will be the last chance for many of his friends and family to see him play in the Lobo jersey. He expects there to be a few people in the large crowd that will be rooting for the Lobos.

Up Next

Women’s Soccer vs.

Cal. State Fullerton Friday, 7 p.m. University Stadium

“I can’t even really put it in words,” Green said. “It’s a great feeling; I have been talking to friends and family about it, and they are all going to be at the game. I am excited for them and just ready to stick it to Akron this weekend.”

lobo features Los Angeles Times DailyFCrossword ,S 16, 2011 / P Puzzle FOR RELEASE SEPTEMBER 16, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo




Level 1 2 3 4


Solution to yesterday’s problem

ACROSS 1 Last of three Catherines 5 Plot 10 Pathfinder org. 14 Natural balm 15 Last of the Oldsmobiles 16 Old Persian poet 17 Folio part 18 Word of thanks 19 Corn detritus 20 Approval from a Cádiz resident? 23 High-and-mighty 24 Cambridge business school 25 Pair of barbershop groups 27 Admission req. for 24-Across 29 Approval from Louis XIV? 33 Code on some NYC-bound luggage tags 36 Cambridge Conservative 37 Jack’s UN ambassador 38 Markers 39 They’re sometimes special 40 Approval from a shocked Scot? 42 “Fake is as old as the __ tree”: Welles 43 It has some smart Alecs 44 “Full House” co-star 47 Place to get bogged down 50 Approval from a sushi chef at the lunch counter? 55 Rough talk 56 Indira’s son 57 50-and-up group 58 Concerning 59 Encourage none too gently 60 Nursery rhyme tub assembly, e.g. 61 Sharpen 62 Rutabaga, for one 63 Squeezed (out) DOWN 1 Chiromancer’s reading material

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WordCamp Albuquerque Starts at: 6:00pm Location: Albuquerque Sheraton Airport WordCamp is a conference that focuses on everything WordPress. Join us on Friday - Sunday, September 16 - 18, 2011 at the Albuquerque Sheraton Airport! RECENT TRAGIC EVENTS by Craig Wright Starts at: 7:30pm Location: Aux Dog Theatre, 3011 Monte Vista Blvd. For information and tickets, call Aux Dog Theatre at 505-254-7716 or visit

For more information contact Marie McGhee at (505) 277-6320 or visit personal-enrichment.htm. To register visit or call (505) 277-0077.


Dog Speed Dating Adoption Event Starts at: 12:00pm Location: Eastside Animal Shelter For rules and procedures go to www.cabq.gove/pets (505) 764-1164 phone

Urban Trash Fashion Show Starts at: 5:30pm Location: Effex Night Club Toni & Guy Hairdressing Academy is hosting a charity fashion show to benefit La Familia Inc, a support and services foundation for New SATURDAY 9/10 Mexico’s children. CAMPUS EVENTS RECENT TRAGIC EVENTS by Craig Wright CWPA Water Polo Tournament Starts at: 7:30pm Starts at: 11:00am Location: Aux Dog Theatre, Location: Johnson Pool The UNM Men’s Water Polo team hosts ASU and 3011 Monte Vista Blvd. University of Arizona in a regional water polo For information and tickets, call Aux Dog Thetournament of the Rocky Mountain Division of atre at 505-254-7716 or visit the Collegiate Water Polo Association.


Football: Lobos vs. Red Raiders CAMPUS EVENTS Starts at: 1:30pm Women’s Soccer: Location: University Stadium Cheer on your Lobos as they take on the Red Lobos vs. Titans Starts at: 7:00pm Raiders of Texas Tech University. Location: UNM Soccer Complex An Introduction to Hiking in New Mexico Cheer on your Lobos as they take of the Titans of Cal State Fullerton. Student AdmisStarts at: 8:00am sion is FREE. Location: Continuing Education

Werewolf The Forsaken Starts at: 7:00pm Location: SUB, Santa Ana A & B The store features products from local artisans, products made in New Mexico, and specialty projects such as coin collection, gift a star and certificates to restore the spirit of women.

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2 Like the northern Lesser Antilles, vis-à-vis the Windward Islands 3 Sporty twoseaters 4 Sugar plant 5 Carved sardonyx 6 Bright-eyed 7 Smoothie ingredient 8 Conquistador’s chest 9 Tender cut 10 Margarita choice 11 __ acid 12 It might be caliente 13 “Catch-22” actor 21 “Africa” band 22 Morales in movies 25 Name of four Holy Roman emperors 26 Rough waters 27 Source of milk for chèvre 28 Sierra Club’s first president 30 Third-oldest U.S. university 31 Yemen’s chief port 32 Corp.-partnership hybrid 33 One garnering lots of interest

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Planning your weekend has never been easier! COMMUNITY EVENTS

Join us for live music, and arts & crafts market, activities for kids, a Cosmic CarniArts in the Park valand much more. Food will be available for Starts at: 1:00pm Location: Anderson-Abruzzo Interna- purchase. Admission to the Balloon Museum will be free. For more information call 505-768tional Balloon Museum, 3556 9201 Balloon Museum Dr.NE

Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar:

1. Go to 2. Click on “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! Please limit your desription to 25 words (although you may type in more, your description will be edited to 25 words. To have your event published in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, submit at least 3 school days prior to the event . Events in the Daily Lobo will apear with the title, time, location and 25 word description! Although events will only publish in the Daily Lobo on the day of the event, events will be on the web once submitted and approved. Events may be edited, and may not publish on the Web or in the Daily Lobo at the discretion of the Daily Lobo.


LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 8 / Friday, September 16, 2011




MATH/ CHEMISTRY TUTOR. Excellent communicator. K-College. 505-205-9317.

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Rooms For Rent STOLEN: BABY BLUE scooter. From the 200 block of Columbia SE between 12AM and 8AM, 9/12. Hefty reward for information leading to its recovery! (505)310-2142.


Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers

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UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact Tereassa at or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330).

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FREE UNM PARKING/ Nob Hill Living. $100 move in discount, 1BDRM, $490/mo. 256-9500. 4125 Lead SE.

LUXURY NEAR CAMPUS. 1-2BDRMS available in 3BDRM 2BA House with laidback, clean, focused roommates. Appliances included. Newly/Beautifully renovated. 6 Min from campus. $390/mo (505)-720-7959.





Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail or email to to classifi DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.

2BDRM 1BA LR/DR. W/D nook. Wood floors. Walk to UNM/CNM. $825/mo+ utilities+ DD. 294-0506. Leave message.

Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Dogs, Cats, Pets For Sale Furniture Garage Sales Textbooks Vehicles for Sale



new mexico

new mexico

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Your Space Rooms for Rent For Sale Categories

Audio/Video Bikes/Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale

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The small print: Each ad must be 25 or fewer words, scheduled for 5 or fewer days.

To place your free ad, come by Marron Hall, Room 107 and show your student ID, or email us from your unm email account at

NM Daiy Lobo 091611  
NM Daiy Lobo 091611  

NM Daiy Lobo 091611