Daily Lobo new mexico
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
New GPSA president talks tuition, transparency and inclusion
monday April 21, 2014
Students react to Governor’s abuse by Zachary Pavlik
William Aranda / Daily Lobo
by Chloe Henson
email@example.com @ChloeHenson5 During her campaign for president of the Graduate and Professional Student Association, Texanna Martin said she would focus on funding, transparency, equity and inclusion if she were to be elected. Last week Martin snagged the presidency from contender Glenda Lewis. She will succeed Priscila Poliana as GPSA president in May. The Daily Lobo spoke with Martin about how she plans to achieve her goals for the graduate student body next year: Daily Lobo: This past year, graduate organizations requested more funding than was available. Do you have any plans to remedy the situation? Texanna Martin: One of the things that we’re looking at is to find a way to reach outside of the community to pull in more funding. One of the ways we can do that is through fundraising, reaching out to our alumni to help grow our funding. Priscila has been working hard on an apparel project, and finding a way to get our apparel out there for the graduate and professional students. But the good news is that the Graduate and Professional Student organizations are growing, so we have a lot of more interest-based organizations. We definitely want to continue to have those interests grow and we want to find a way to support them. DL: You also talked about helping to provide more grants for graduate students for research. Can you elaborate on that? TM: I’d like to put together a subcommittee. I’ve already talked with our grant chairs to find ways to establish emergency funding. Our funding process is at the beginning of the semester, so one of the things that I want to look at is finding a way to provide funding to graduate students when they realize, ‘Oh, I have a conference in two months and the grant
Daily Lobo volume 118
process has already stopped.’ I want us to establish an emergency conference fund, and maybe one of the ways we can do that is, again, reaching out to our community to help establish maybe a scholarship. DL: How do you plan to increase transparency for GPSA? TM: For GPSA specifically, I think we have been instrumental in working with the provost’s office, IT and the bursar’s office to develop a billing transparency project for student billing, which is the bursar’s account. I want to continue working on that program because I think it’s important that, as students, we’re educated, and we can understand what our fees are for and maybe create a way that we can look up those fees and find out where that funding is going. Another thing that I think is important is creating a committee to help evaluate differentials. I think that we need to, as students, understand where those differentials are coming from. To do that, I think putting a committee together to work on defining it is important. And again, that would be working in unison with IT, bursar’s, provost’s office and (UNM) President Frank to ensure that we can better understand what is happening and what we’re paying for. DL: Did the recent differential tuition increases influence your concerns about this? TM: Yes. I’ll be honest, from the feedback I’ve gotten from the students, it was a surprise. We did not get a tuition increase, but we did have differential increases and changes, and I think that a lot of students were affected by that. I think that it’s important that students who are affected by that get involved and help ensure that we create this program. My ideal program would be for them to present the differentials to the students for a discussion platform so we can all talk about it. DL: On the night you were elected, you talked a bit about equity and inclusion. Do you
have anything you want to add about that? TM: Our current equity and inclusion chair at GPSA is Amber Duke. I have invited her back for next year, and she has accepted. I want to continue working with her for momentum to continue reaching out to the diverse community that we have here on campus. She’s on the Civil Campus Council board, and also on the Faculty Ethics Committee. She is working hard to make sure that we are getting more involved and becoming a safe place. We had the Safe Zone training yesterday that she set up with the LGBTQ Resource Center, and I think we’re working toward making GPSA one of the safe places on that map that LGBTQ is developing. DL: Do you have any plans to address the issue of sexual assault on campus? TM: We are looking into that because it is a factor, and it’s something that we want our graduate students involved in and getting out there. Kris (Miranda) is one of the representatives for that. He is a volunteer at the GPSA office and he does a wonderful job working with the Women’s Resource Center and the Feminist Majority Leadership Alliance. I think that with equity and inclusion comes safety, too. DL: You said during your campaign that you want to build on what President Poliana has started this year. What specific policies do you want to continue that she’s started? TM: One of the things that I think she’s been really good at is the (Student Fee Review Board), making sure that students are represented, and I think it is important that we continue to work on that too. I look forward to working with Rachel (Williams) and John Garrity at (Associated Students of the University of New Mexico) on this project. She has been instrumental in a lot of areas on this campus and I can honestly say I’ve learned a lot and I have a lot of takeaway from her.
see Collaboration page 3
For many UNM students, last week’s leaked recordings of Gov. Susana Martinez were considered shocking. Oscar Gamboa, a sophomore studying music, said he was amazed when he first heard the comments by Martinez, which were recently leaked by Mother Jones. He said he believes educators easily work as much as other professionals, even during summer holidays. “I thought it was really bad, especially the part about the teachers,” Gamboa said. “I think teachers work twice as hard. They have to go to school and teach, but then after school they also have to make their lesson plans, grade papers and do other outside-ofclassroom things. I think that makes up for the months they don’t work.” The DC-based organization Mother Jones released audio Wednesday of Martinez speaking to her aides in private. In the recordings, Martinez says teachers don’t work two and a half months out of the year, though they get paid as much as people who work for 12 months. Martinez also called former Lt. Gov. Diane Denish “a little bitch.” Gamboa said he believes all careers have their respective challenges, but that educators are definitely underpaid. He added that he has never been a fan of politics because comments like these are often expressed in a private conversation. He said too much goes on behind closed doors, and people don’t truly know what many politicians believe. “That’s very unprofessional,” Gamboa said. “Everyone’s flipping out. It’s definitely something she shouldn’t be doing.”
Rachid Saghrouni, who is pursuing his doctorate in linguistics, said he does not agree with Martinez’s view that jobs should be compensated based on the number of working hours. He said the value of the work put in is what should determine salary. “This is wrong to say that someone who is an educator, doing a great job, is measured by how many hours they put in,” Saghrouni said. “I would rather look at the value of the work. Every work is constructive and has value. I think the compensation for work should not be measured by the hours, but by how constructive it is to our society. Educators should be well-paid.” Saghrouni said although the leak is sad, it is common for politicians to have a separate face for the public, and he has come to expect this. “Usually when government officials express their true intentions, they like to keep it hidden from the public,” Saghrouni said. “That shows in her effort right now to change or conceal it, make it look like it’s not a big deal, when in fact it is.” Saghrouni said he hopes more students get involved with politics in the future. He said a high level of political participation is important to expose politicians’ true intentions, and that the community is involved in politics regardless of whether people enjoy it. “Most people will tell you that politics is corrupt, and they don’t want to be a part of it,” Saghrouni said. “But, unfortunately, politics pervade all aspects of our lives. If you decide to stay out of it, it is still going to affect you in one way or another. So, opting out and saying that it doesn’t concern you — well, one day it will concern you, and it will be too late.”
Up in a cloud of dust
Di Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo New Mexico infielder Michala Erickson slides into home plate during the game against UNLV at Lobo Field on Saturday. The Lobos lost to the Rebels 12-9. See full story on the Back Page.
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M PAGETWO M O N D AY , A P R I L 21, 2014
onday on the
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO Rachel Williams was recently elected to be president of the
Associated Students of the University of New Mexico next year. What do you think she should focus on during her term
Mark Orgeron second-year masters student, sports administration “I think driving home this wellness center. It’s been a big topic for the last five years and Isaac’s done a good job of helping it along this year, but it’s something that needs to get driven home soon or else it’s never going to happen. It would be a big cost to the University and students in the long run.”
Jeff Ballard senior, psychology “She should focus on the lottery scholarship. That is a big one, as they are trying to take that away. That is one of the reasons most New Mexico students go to school — they have the lottery.”
Lizbeth Vazquez sophomore, foreign languages “How teachers or professors instruct classes. After my first semester, I feel like some instructors need a little more understanding in how to teach classes, or be more comfortable teaching classes. Maybe some training or better system.” Joseph Paz freshman, chemical engineering “I guess my biggest concern with this campus now would be campus safety. I think campus safety would be the biggest focus for someone leading the University. Maybe having more blue emergency posts or some type of security regularly patrolling campus.” by Zachary Pavlik @zachpavlik
Photos byWilliam Aranda
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MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014/ PAGE 3
WORLD BRIEFS by Ardee Napolitano email@example.com @ArdeeTheJourno
Australia Australia will have to decide whether to “regroup and reconsider” its continuing search for the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, Australian ambassador Kim Beazley announced Sunday. Beazley said that if search teams fail to find a trace of the plane in a portion of the Indian Ocean currently being scanned by a U.S. Navy underwater drone, Australia will discuss with other countries how to proceed with the search, Reuters reported. Sunday marks the 44th day of the search for the missing plane and its 239 passengers, according to Reuters. Finland An airplane crash in the Jämijärvi airfield near the southwestern town of Pori killed eight people Sunday. According to the Associated Press, the light aircraft was carrying parachutists when it crashed to the ground and caught fire. Finnish authorities told the AP that three people, who parachuted from the aircraft in time, survived the accident. Authorities could not identify the cause of the crash, but said that “apparently, some parts fell off the plane before it crashed.” The three survivors are being treated for minor injuries, the AP reported. Mexico All eight passengers of a private plane were killed Sunday as the aircraft crashed in the northern Mexican city of Saltillo. According to the AP, authorities identified that the plane,
which was flying amid foggy conditions, collided into the roof of a warehouse and caught fire, crashed to the ground and broke into pieces over 400 meters. The AP reported that passengers of the Hawker 800 luxury jet included two pilots, two married couples, the 10-year-old son of one of the couples and a woman. South Korea T h e captain and two other crew members of the South Korean ferry that sunk earlier this week might face an extension of their detention as prosecutors continue to investigate the accident. Prosecutors on Sunday have requested a 30-day extension of the group’s detention, according to Reuters. The ship, which was carrying 476 passengers of which 339 were children, sunk Wednesday while on its way from Incheon to the island of Jeju. The accident’s death toll sat at 58 with 244 still missing as divers reached the sunken ship overnight Saturday, Reuters reported. Ukraine As confrontations between progovernment and separatist Ukrainians continue to surge in the eastern city of Slaviansk, at least three more were killed in a gunfight Sunday. The incident proved problematic to the Geneva agreement between Ukraine and Russia, which the two formulated last week, Reuters reported. In Sunday’s incident, separatists claimed armed men from Ukraine’s Right Sector nationalist group attacked them, but the sector denied any involvement and blamed the separatists instead, according to Reuters. Vatican City P o p e Francis, in his Easter Sunday address, urged governments
from PAGE 1
DL: Do you have any other plans for collaborating with ASUNM? TM: Not at this time, but we are working on getting a meeting together so that we can start working on projects together. We want to collaborate with everybody. We’re working with the Health and Sciences Center Student Council, the law school and south campus. We want to make sure that we’re collaborating with everybody, not just ASUNM. I really want to make us more of a united University. DL: Do you have any other goals or initiatives you want to talk about? TM: I think that an area that needs assistance is the international graduate students because they do have limitations
on work options. They have specific guidelines on where they have to work on campus. What I would like to do is work with Career Services to help graduate students to prepare for the next step in life. One of those ways would be working with Career Services to see if we can have a representative coming once a month to the GPSA office who will be there for graduate students. This is something that is in negotiation. Another avenue is that we have a lot of small businesses and large organizations outside of the campus, and I would like to create meet-and-greets, go out and build good relationships that can help graduate students really succeed.
and militants in conflict-torn Ukraine and Syria to facilitate a peaceful dialogue. The Pope delivered his address in a Mass in front of the Vatican’s St. Peter’s Basilica in front of about 150,000 Catholics, according to the AP. Francis also pled for terrorist attacks against Christians in Nigeria to stop and called for more action to combat current Ebola epidemics in Africa, the AP reported. Yemen T h e Al-Qaeda militant death toll in Yemen climbed up to more than 40 on Sunday after several drone strikes by the United States. Drones fired “several missiles” at the group’s training camp in the southern province of Abyan, authorities told the Agence France-Presse. The U.S., which is the only country that facilitates drone strikes in Yemen, facilitated the attack after the terrorist group’s Arabian Peninsula branch had earlier announced to counter Western “crusaders,” according to the AFP.
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Possibility of ‘fraccidents’ outweighs the benefits Editor,
Elizabeth Russo UNM student
Letter submission policy n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
The peaceful revolution is dead by Jason Darensburg
With the amount of fracking significantly increasing, the dangers that come with it are going to increase as well. Fracking has become a risky way of getting oil and gas from the ground by releasing air pollutants, contaminating groundwater and damaging landscapes. To think about businesses digging miles and miles deep into our earth in all different directions makes me uncomfortable. I have heard of earthquakes occurring in direct relation to all the drilling. Now they want to drill near Chaco Canyon, New Mexico. Companies have already set up and drilled in the northwest and southeast parts of the state. As a college student who has grown up and was raised in Albuquerque, it makes me uneasy to hear that these companies want to drill right next to this park. This will not only ruin the experience and overall sense of culture at the park, but it has long-term risks to the water we drink, and to the air we breathe. Please help by making everyone aware of this issue so we can avoid “fraccidents.”
Monday, April 21, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski
I hereby declare the ‘Occupy’ movement officially dead. The popular grassroots phenomenon that captured the imagination of the country for several weeks during the fall of 2011 is long gone, and with it probably our last hope for any sort of peaceful revolution. The Occupy movement was brutally suppressed in a sweeping, nation-wide police crackdown against legal dissent. The University of New Mexico played a role in this shameful episode of American history. Occupy Wall Street was initiated by the Canadian-based counter-culture magazine Adbusters. It was inspired by the “Arab Spring” protests from Tahrir Square in Cairo, which sparked the Egyptian revolution. Beginning in Zuccotti Park in the financial district of New York City on September 17, 2011, the OWS protests eventually reached over 800 cities across the nation, including Los Angeles, Chicago, Seattle, Denver and Albuquerque. Demonstrations of international support sprang up in places such as London, Toronto, Madrid, Sydney and Rome. In communities around the world, millions of peace activists, veterans, students and people from all walks of life united to protest issues of inequality and economic disparity. I supported “Occupy Albuquerque” in my column back on October 18, 2011, in a column titled “Protests promote necessary tension.” I also took part in a few of the weeklong teach-ins at the SUB sponsored by Desi Brown, professor of Peace Studies at UNM. I spoke about the value of student activism for my allotted 15 minutes. It felt good to participate in a political movement I could actually believe in. But that was prior to the forced eviction of all the protesters from UNM: part of a coordinated effort to quell the Occupy movement before it gathered too much momentum. As reported by the Daily Lobo, UNMPD — backed up by state
police — showed up in full riot gear at midnight on Sunday, October 10 to inform the protesters camping in Yale Park that they would have to vacate the premises or risk arrest. The UNM administration maintained they’d repeatedly told the protesters they were not allowed to stay on campus overnight because it was a violation of University policy. They justified their actions at the time with the excuse that the area was “unsafe.” Eventually, they claimed the campers simply had the wrong permit. Over the next two weeks, more than a dozen cities implemented violent police tactics to evict Occupy protesters from parks and other public spaces across the country. According to confidential records obtained in 2012 by the Partnership for Civil Justice Fund through the Freedom of Information Act, the FBI treated the Occupy movement as a potential terrorist threat. In each case, the forcible evictions were coordinated with the Department of Homeland Security, the FBI or other federal police agencies. The documents prove that local police and DHS were working in tandem with big banks to target, arrest and politically undermine peaceful American citizens. The plan seems to have worked to perfection. Negative “framing” of OWS in mainstream media also helped to counteract the movement’s broader political message and minimize its impact on the national dialogue. Framing is a form of media bias that helps to influence public opinion. Mainstream news outlets crippled the Occupy movement through their derogatory and often antagonistic reporting of events. They tended to portray the protesters as aimless, frivolous, irresponsible freeloaders. By delegitimizing popular unrest, the mainstream media prevented discussion of more comprehensive change from taking place. Unfortunately, media outlets continue to have a major effect on the general public, despite the rise of alternative news and social media.
Still, the movement was able to highlight fundamental flaws in the system by drawing attention to several key issues. PR-savvy members of Occupy came up with slogans like “Where’s my bailout?” and “We are the 99%” that remain part of public discourse today. The call for greater income equality also became an important theme thanks to OWS, and this message resonated with the broader public. Other aspects of its impact have endured as well: some banks have begun easing their foreclosure policies, and debt forgiveness has entered the discussion. None of these tiny steps were facilitated by the mainstream media, however. Successful social movements depend on the creation of broad alliances with like-minded people who are unified by a common goal to affect positive change. Multiple alliances can work together to produce beneficial outcomes on many levels. Ultimately, however, the perceived lack of a unified voice, goal or vision — along with the democratic mandate to make all decisions by popular consensus — made it difficult for OWS to sustain any momentum in the wake of the brutal, nation-wide evictions. That was over two years ago. Chalk up another one for the police state. As president John F. Kennedy said in 1962, “Those who make peaceful revolution impossible will make violent revolution inevitable.” Amen, brother.
Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief
John Tyczkowski Opinion editor
Chloe Henson News editor
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Biofuel viability questioned Obama administration, EPA criticize ‘stover’ research by Dina Cappiello The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Biofuels made from the leftovers of harvested corn plants are worse than gasoline for climate change in the short term, according to a new study, which challenges the Obama administration’s conclusions that they are a clean alternative to oil. A $500,000 study paid for by the federal government and released Sunday in the peer-reviewed journal Nature Climate Change concludes that biofuels made with corn residue release 7 percent more greenhouse gases in the early years compared with conventional gasoline. While biofuels are better in the long run, the study says they won’t meet a standard set in a 2007 energy law to qualify as renewable fuel. The conclusions deal a blow to what are known as cellulosic biofuels, which have received more than a billion dollars in federal support but have struggled to meet volume targets mandated by law. About half of the initial market in cellulosics is expected to be derived from corn residue. The biofuel industry and administration officials immediately criticized the research as flawed. They said it was too simplistic in its analysis of carbon loss from soil, which can vary over a single field, and vastly overestimated how much residue farmers would actually remove once the market gets underway. “The core analysis depicts an extreme scenario that no responsible farmer or business would ever employ because it would ruin both the land and the long-term supply of feedstock. It makes no agronomic or business sense,” said Jan Koninckx, global business director for biorefineries at DuPont. Later this year the company is scheduled to finish a $200 millionplus facility in Nevada, Iowa, that will produce 30 million gallons of cellulosic ethanol using corn residue from nearby farms. An
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assessment paid for by DuPont said that the ethanol it will produce there could be more than 100 percent better than gasoline in terms of greenhouse gas emissions. The research is among the first to attempt to quantify, over 12 Corn Belt states, how much carbon is lost to the atmosphere when the stalks, leaves and cobs that make up residue are removed and used to make biofuel rather than left to naturally replenish the soil with carbon. The study found that regardless of how much corn residue is taken off the field, the process contributes to global warming. “I knew this research would be contentious,” said Adam Liska, the lead author and an assistant professor of biological systems engineering at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. “I’m amazed it has not come out more solidly until now.” The Environmental Protection Agency’s own analysis, which assumed about half of corn residue would be removed from fields, found that fuel made from corn residue, also known as stover, would meet the standard in the energy law. That standard requires cellulosic biofuels to release 60 percent less carbon pollution than gasoline. Cellulosic biofuels that don’t meet that threshold could be almost impossible to make and sell. Producers wouldn’t earn the $1-per-gallon subsidy they need to make these expensive fuels and still make a profit. Refiners would shun the fuels because they wouldn’t meet their legal obligation to use minimum amounts of next-generation biofuels. EPA spokeswoman Liz Purchia said in a statement that the study “does not provide useful information relevant to the life cycle greenhouse gas emissions from corn stover ethanol.” But an AP investigation last year found that the EPA’s analysis of corn-based ethanol failed to predict the environmental consequences accurately. A peer-reviewed study performed at the Energy Department’s Argonne National Laboratory in 2012 found that biofuels made with corn residue
were 95 percent better than gasoline in greenhouse gas emissions. That study assumed some of the residue harvested would replace power produced from coal, reducing greenhouse gas emissions, but it’s unclear whether future biorefineries would do that. Liska agrees that using some of the residue to make electricity, or planting cover crops, would reduce carbon emissions. But he did not include those in his computer simulation.
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“Obviously, to have three Hall of Famers in the game when I’m out of the game — CB, D-Wade and Ray … that was bigtime.” So was Jones. He didn’t play in the first half of any playoff game last season and was out of the rotation much of this year. But when he checked in with 4:19 left in the half Sunday, Miami led 35-34. “Hell of a spark,” Wade said. Before long, it was 47-36, Jones scoring four of those late as Miami was wrapping up a 19-2 run. He added five more in the third, and his 3-pointer with 10:08 left kickstarted what became the game-deciding spurt down the stretch.
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MIAMI — Each of the last two Miami championship runs has been highlighted by moments when a sharpshooter enters a game and immediately provides a surprise spark. James Jones got his turn Sunday. And the lift he brought, combined with the expected showings from LeBron James and Dwyane Wade, have the Heat off and running in these playoffs. James scored 27 points, Wade added 23 and the Heat rode two big runs — one late in the first half, the other down the stretch — to beat the Charlotte Bobcats 99-88 in
today,” Walker said. “We just have to keep executing throughout the game. We can’t get rattled.” Jefferson still finished with 18 points and 10 rebounds — yet, in what can’t be a real exciting sign for Charlotte, he left the arena in a walking boot. “Just got to suck it up, man,” said Jefferson, who confessed that he’s no fan of needles, but insisted he doesn’t plan on sitting out. Gary Neal scored 17 and Josh McRoberts added 15 for Charlotte, which shot only 12 free throws compared to 26 by Miami, and allowed the Heat to turn their 15 turnovers into 20 points. “If we’re going to have 15 turnovers, we’re not going to win,”
Game 1 of their Eastern Conference first-round series. Miami trailed for much of the first half, but rallied and has now topped Charlotte in 17 straight times. “We were flat to start,” Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. “I think our guys were just anxious.” Game 2 of the best-of-seven series is Wednesday. Al Jefferson will be getting plenty of treatment until then. Kemba Walker scored 20 points for the Bobcats, who started fast behind Jefferson, who was diagnosed with a strained left plantar fascia after a misstep in the first quarter, and received a pair of injections just to continue playing. “We did some really good things
by Tim Reynolds
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PAGE 8 / MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
from PAGE 6
Lynne Sladky / AP photo Charlotte Bobcats’ Kemba Walker (15) grabs a rebound over Miami Heat’s Chris Bosh (1) during the first half in Game 1 of an opening-round NBA basketball playoff series Sunday in Miami.
Congratulate last week’s
Lobo Winners! Baseball
defeated San Jose State 14-2, 5-2 & 11-6
defeated Fort Lewis College 6-1
“When you’re dressed, you’re expected to perform,” Jones said. Two years ago, it was Mike Miller giving a lift to the Heat in that off-the-bench role. Last year it was Miller and Shane Battier sharing those honors. Miller is in Memphis now, Battier is out of the rotation, and that means a door may be opening for Jones. “He’s going to be a very, very key ingredient to our success,” James said. Charlotte had four players making their first playoff starts. It was also the first national television appearance this season for the
Bobcats, who seemed anything but overwhelmed by the moment. Walker made a 3-pointer to beat the first-half buzzer, drawing Charlotte within 49-42. That started an 11-0 run by the Bobcats, who scored the first eight of the third quarter to reclaim a one-point lead. And the third stayed close, neither team leading by more than three for the majority of the third. But the Heat closed strong behind Jones and James, who made a 3-pointer with 0.6 seconds left for a 72-65 Miami lead entering the fourth.
defeated UNLV 11-10
defeated Air Force 7-0
Track & Field
won the men’s steeplechase and the women’s 800-m run at the Bryan Clay Invite; won the men’s 400m hurdles and the women’s 4x100m relay, women’s triple jump at the Beach Invitational
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, April 21, 2014/ Page 9
Sports briefs Baseball
New Mexico completed a three-game sweep of San Jose State capped by an 11-6 win over the Spartans Saturday in San Jose, Calif. The Lobos (30-11-1, 14-4 MW) also won two games Friday 14-2 and 5-2. The teams played a double-header on Friday after Thursday’s game was postponed due to poor playing surface conditions. With Saturday’s win, pitcher Josh Walker improved his record to 6-2. In 7 1/3 innings, he gave up six earned runs off 11 hits. He struck out two SJSU batters and walked none. Jack Zoellner, John Pustay and Andre Vigil all went 2-for-4 at the plate, and Chase Harris was 2-for-5. The Lobos return to the field today with a 2 p.m. home game against Texas Tech.
The Lobos capped the regular season on Saturday with a 7-0 victory over Air Force. UNM enters this week’s Mountain West Championships with a 15-7 overall dual record and a 4-1 conference dual record. The team won all six singles with victories from Michaela Bezdickova, Lizette Blankers, Meredith Hopson, Natasha Smith, Dominique Dulski and Rachana Bhat. Bezdickova/Blankers and Bhat/Susan Baklini grabbed doubles wins, while Smith/ Dulski’s match was unfinished. With the regular season over, the Lobos will open the Mountain West Championships on Wednesday in Fresno, Calif. The UNM men, who ended their regular season April 13, will hold their conference tournament on Thursday.
UNM golfer Gavin Green finished in a tie for 47th place at the Maybank Malaysian Open held in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia on Sunday. He carded a 1-over-par 289 over the four-round European Tour event. He shot a 2-under 70 and sank six birdies in the final round. That round bumped Green up 13 spots in the final standings. Green is 884th in the world golf rankings, according to europeantour.com. The entire Lobos team, including Green, will play in the Mountain West Championships Friday, Saturday and Sunday in Tucson, Ariz.
Niko Hansen scored three goals in UNM’s 6-1 exhibition rout of Fort Lewis Saturday afternoon in Taos. Hansen scored his goals at the 25th-, 57thand 79th-minute marks. Ben McKendry added another two goals, while Christopher Wehan netted one in the final two minutes. The Lobos scored more goals against Fort Lewis than they had in their first three exhibitions combined (4). UNM concludes its spring exhibition campaign this Saturday against FC Tucson, a Premier Development League team, in Tuscon. Game time is 8:30 p.m. MT.
~Compiled by J.R. Oppenheim
We are working,” she said. “They hit the missed pitch; they found it and they hit it and it was gone.” McPherson is still in search of her fist victory this season and says that her lack of wins is not reflective of how much the team wants to attain victory. “Everyone wants to win here. Everyone wants to win bad,”
McPherson said. “Every one of us continues to fight … Rarely do you see us give up.” After trailing 10-5 in the bottom of the fourth inning, UNM put four runs together making it a 10-9 game. UNLV put up two runs in the top of the sixth for the final score of 12-9. The game was never out of
reach for the Lobos, as the team loaded the bases in the bottom of the seventh inning with two outs before Naomi Tellez popped out to end the game. “Having to put up 10-plus runs every game is really difficult,” Beach said. “I’m really proud of our offense … We just need to eliminate the big inning.”
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N M Puzzle D lobo featuresLos Los Angeles Angeles Times Times Daily Daily Crossword Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE APRIL 19, 2014 FOR RELEASE APRIL 21, 2014
Page 10 / Monday, April 21, 2014
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to Friday’s problem.
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campus calendar of Events
Maxwell Museum The exhibit covers Chinese ceramics, from the Neolithic period, pottery of sub-Saharan Africa;, & Remojadas figurines from the Gulf Coast of Mexico. Skulls and Sickles: The Visual Rhetoric of Death in ASARO’s Woodblock Prints 8:00am-5:00pm Herzstein Latin American Gallery This exhibit showcases the work of the Assembly of Revolutionary Artists of Oaxaca. Infinite Histories 9:00am-5:00pm Tamarind Institute This exhibit displays the aspects of a good story for its transformative power and the chance to suspend disbelief.
Campus Events Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center 2014 Miss Indian UNM Pageant 6:00-8:30pm Keller Hall Administrative Professional Conference Begins at 12:00pm UNM Continuing Education Access the power of your profession with the knowledge, skills and abilities that make you an exceptional employee.
Lectures & Readings Crafting Paradise: a lecture by
5:30-7:00pm George Pearl Hall A lecture by Chad Oppenheim, the founding principal of Oppenheim Architecture and Design. Dissertation Defense Begins at 10:00am C&J, Room 245 Sarah Upton, Arts & Sciences presents: “Constructing the Conspiring Community: Using Practices of Invitational Rhetoric to Create Sustainable Solutions to Community - Identified Needs.” Gale Memorial Lecture Series Begins at 12:30pm UNM Art Museum Anna Arnar presents: “The Culture of Print and the Social Lives of Books: Case Studies of Contemporary Book Works at Documenta 13.″
Sports & Rec Lobo Baseball Begins at 2:00pm Lobo Field vs. Texas Tech.
Greek Life Alpha Pi Omega Indian Taco Sale Begins at 11:00am Mesa Vista Hall
Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com
LoboSports Sports editor / Thomas Romero-Salas/@ThomasTomeroS
Monday, April 21, 2014
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Offense stifled in live scrimmage against defense by Thomas Romero-Salas email@example.com @ThomasRomeroS
Chalk up one more victory for the defense … technically. On Saturday the New Mexico football team held a live scrimmage for the second week in a row, and once again the defense stifled the Lobos’ offense for a majority of the hour-long match. Head coach Bob Davie said the defense played well, but that the offense stymied itself with numerous penalties. UNM’s offense had four penalties in the first 20 plays and unofficially had eight through the entirety of the scrimmage. “The offense had way too many penalties … if you have a penalty on first-and-ten or a big holding penalty, that’s how it’s going to be in a game,” Davie said. “It’s hard to overcome that. The defense won, if you go by the letter of the law.” Even when the Lobos’ offense was playing nice, UNM’s defense kept the triple option offense in check. The offense only mustered a few big plays throughout the 70play scrimmage, the highlight being a 55-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Lamar Jordan to wide receiver Tyler Duncan down the middle of the field. Jordan also broke a 23-yard run early in the scrimmage. Aside from that, though, the team’s passing game was mostly mute. Quarterback Clayton Mitchem connected on only a few attempts and Jordan overthrew his receivers on several occasions. The running attack was also derailed. In general, runs up the middle resulted in just one or two yards for the offense. “Clayton Mitchem is a talent,” Davie said. “This is what Clayton Mitchem needs — he needs fullspeed live, all of a sudden the picture isn’t what the picture is going to be. When there’s a little bit of chaos, what happens?” UNM’s defense set the tone with several big hits during the scrimmage. Defensive players were
Aaron Sweet/@AaronCSweet/ Daily Lobo New Mexico held an hour-long live scrimmage on Saturday that lasted about 70 plays. The Lobos’ defense suppressed the offense for a majority of the day.
jumping and hollering on the west sideline throughout the day. Near the end of the scrimmage some players became involved in an altercation, but Davie broke it up before it escalated. Linebacker Dakota Cox said the defense has started to incur a more physical mentality. “Just from the fall to now the defense is really coming to together,” Cox said. “We’re starting to play more off each other instead of one person trying to focus on
doing everything. We can trust each other and we’re playing a lot more physical and making sure our presence is felt out there.” The physical play also lead to backup quarterback Caleb Kimbro getting hurt. On an option play, as the team was heading toward the north endzone, Kimbro turned upfield and was leveled by an opposing defender. Kimbro remained down for a few of seconds and was helped off the field by trainers. Quarterbacks weren’t live
participants in the scrimmage. Several plays later, offensive lineman Jared Francisco got injured on a run up the gut. He was later helped to the sidelines then carted off the field. Kimbro suffered an ankle injury, while Francisco hurt his knee. Both might miss significant time, Davie said. In the last weekend’s scrimmage starting quarterback Cole Gautsche pulled his hamstring after a long gain.
“When you do anything in the spring or in practice, you’re putting 22 of your guys out there at a time,” Davie said. “Basically we’ve had 70 plays today — that’s more like 140 plays in a game because there’s more guys out there.” The roster has thinned slightly since the start of spring ball due to injuries, and Davie said Saturday was probably the last time the team will go full-contact. UNM has only three spring practices remaining.
Lobos drop two games each in past three series by Liam Cary-Eaves firstname.lastname@example.org @Liam_CE
Di Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo UNLV outfielder Pauline Monreal catches a fly ball during a game against UNM at Lobo Field on Saturday.
The New Mexico softball team is still on the hunt for a winning series in conference play. Despite having won the opening games of their last three series, UNM has remained unable to obtain more than one win against a conference opponent. “We’re putting a lot of runs up,” head coach Erica Beach said. “We’re just giving up a lot of runs. They’re making us pay for a lot of our mistakes.” UNM jumped out to a 1-0 series lead against the UNLV Rebels (1924, 9-6 MW) after a walk-off single from Brandi Heimburg in the bottom of the seventh gave the Lobos an 11-10 victory Thursday. However, UNM couldn’t match UNLV’s offensive production in the game on Friday, losing 10-2. In the rubber match of the series, the Lobos kept pace with the Rebels but couldn’t muster quite
enough runs to take the series, losing 12-9. The Lobos’ first baseman, Jordan Sjostrand, picked up her first homer of the season in the second inning to put the Lobos out in front early with a two-run shot in the left field seats. The slugfest showcased five individuals going yard, but the three Lobo homers were not enough to separate the team from UNLV’s sixrun fourth inning . “We put up 16 hits this game,” Sjostrand said. “We didn’t get the results that we wanted, but you can’t beat 16 hits.” Tess McPherson has not been able to find her groove all season long. In 3.1 innings, McPherson allotted nine runs in 10 hits with two walks. McPherson said that while her team has been struggling with pitching all season, they continue to improve. “Our pitching has been letting us down, but we’re getting better.
see Softball PAGE 9