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DAILY LOBO new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895


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November 18, 2013

UNM sees protest bonanza as vote nears by Ardee Napolitano @ArdeeTheJourno

With the citywide abortion ban vote set for Tuesday, UNM has become a battleground for abortion activists, both from in and out of state. Following last week’s string of abortion protests, StopPatriarchy. org, a national pro-abortion choice organization, protested in front of the UNM Bookstore Saturday afternoon. About 50 people attended the event. Alex Petersburg, an organizer for StopPatriarchy, said her organization arrived in town last week to gear up for Albuquerque’s abortion vote. “We just came from Mississippi, which has one abortion clinic left in the entire state,” she said. “The antiabortion movement has a large push to shut down that clinic … We were there to defend the clinic.” Tomorrow, Albuquerque residents will be able to vote on the Pain Capable Unborn Child Protection Ordinance, which is on the ballot for the city’s runoff elections. If passed, the ordinance would ban all abortions in the city after 20 weeks, with exceptions for physical conditions that endanger the life of the mother. If approved, the ban would undermine women’s freedom, Petersburg said.

see Protest PAGE 5

Natalia Jácquez / Daily Lobo Alex Petersburg chanted among a crowd in front of the UNM Bookstore on Saturday afternoon. Petersburg and other members of protested against the proposed abortion ordinance banning late-term abortion in Albuquerque. The group chanted, “Abortion on demand without apology” to passers-by and handed out fliers and stickers.

HSC funding up but still dicey Petition: Frank can OK in-state tuition by Stephanie Hoover @StephCHoover

While sequestration and funding cuts to the National Institutes of Health have heavily affected scientific research across the U.S., the UNM Health Sciences Center has seen an increase in NIH research funding and in additional extramural funding overall. The amount of money the NIH receives from the federal government has dropped over the past year. NIH funds were $29.15 billion in 2013 compared to $30.7 billion in 2012, a cut of five percent. This has since forced the NIH to dispense less money to universities via grants. However, Richard Larson, the executive vice chancellor at the HSC, said that despite NIH cuts, grant funding from all sources has been on the rise at the HSC, with a record high of $149.7 million in fiscal year 2013 up from $148.3 million in 2012. “We have been very fortunate that due to a number of very strategic initiatives over the past few years, we’ve been able to increase our research funding from other federal agencies,” he said. “That’s unique among universities.” Funding from NIH to the HSC has also been on the rise the past three years, amounting to $43.3 million in 2013, which is up from $28.3 million in 2012, according to the NIH website. Though the amount of funding overall is up, it is the amount granted

Inside the

that has increased, meaning fewer grants are available for researchers, Larson said. According to the NIH website, about 640 fewer grants to the HSC were available this year compared to 2012. Larson said HSC has received a record number of grants from outside sources, such as the Patient Centered Outcomes Research Institute and the Agency for Healthcare Research & Quality to subsidize this problem. However, the non-NIH funding does not support the same type of research projects as NIH, he said. “Nonetheless it’s very important to reinstate NIH funding since the type of research they fund is not always supported by other federal agencies,” he said. “And as a result, if it is not reinstated we will see significant declines at this institution and nationally in many areas of basic discovery, as well as clinical research that NIH would have historically funded.” Nancy Kanagy is one UNM researcher who has suffered from the lower number of research grants provided by the NIH. Her research is on sleep apnea, a disorder that causes breathing pauses during sleep, and its relation to changes in the human body’s cardiovascular system. When she started researching the effects in 2008, there was merely an association between sleep apnea and high blood pressure, she said. She set out to find out if there was a direct connection, and discovered there was.

issue 64

see Grants PAGE 6


Throwing the bowl

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Daily Lobo volume 118

But since 2010, she has seen both of her NIH grants run out. She is now running on the HSC’s Bridge Funding, an HSC initiative that started five years ago. This funding allows researchers to get a stipend to continue their research for one year and continue to apply for grants. “Once a lab shuts down completely, it’s very hard to get it up and running again,” Kanagy said. “So it’s allowing me to continue to run my lab. I have four grants pending right now, so I’m generating data, I’m publishing papers to try to get grant funding.” The $60,000 she receives in Bridge Funding is a stark contrast compared to the $250,000 she was receiving from NIH grants, she said. Bridge Funding is only for one year, while NIH grants can last anywhere from two to five. She said researchers normally receive a portion of their salary from grants, and Bridge Funding can only cover supplies and the salaries of students and fellows who work in her lab. She currently has one technician in the lab who works only 30 hours a week to save on funds and one postdoctoral fellow who has her own American Heart Association grant to fund her fellowship. She previously had six students total, but cuts mean she can’t replace them. Kanagy plans to apply for at least two more grants by February, she said. Each grant proposal must have its own set of unique objectives as

Group seeking lower tuition for DACA students by Ardee Napolitano @ArdeeTheJourno

A group of undocumented student supporters continues its push for affordable education for students who qualify under the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals memorandum. Last Wednesday, the UNM Dream Team created an online petition addressed to UNM President Robert Frank, asking him “to use his power to provide instate tuition to undocumented immigrant students who attended high school out-of-state” but qualify under DACA and have lived for at least one year in New Mexico, fulfilling state residency requirements. The petition was filed on Christopher Ramirez, a student organizer with the Dream Team, said enacting this policy would not require any legal alteration. “No laws need to be changed at the university, state or federal level,” he said. “It’s just that the president needs to say, ‘Make it happen.’ That’s now a possibility. These students have a Social

Security number, they have lawful presence and they should be eligible for in-state tuition.” The petition has 120 signatures as of press time. As it stands now, undocumented students from out of state who qualify for DACA still cannot get in-state tuition despite living in New Mexico for one year. Ramirez said that because DACA provides undocumented students “lawful presence” in the country for two years, it permits them to qualify for New Mexico residency and, consequently, instate tuition. In addition, Ramirez said that some students are already getting this kind of benefit from the University. International graduate students who take fewer than six hours qualify for in-state tuition, he said. He said graduate assistants as well as recipients of merit-based scholarships also pay in-state rates. “There are already groups of students who qualify for in-state tuition but shouldn’t,” he said. “So that’s why we’re saying that the president has the ability to do that.” Some out-of-state undocumented students also already qualify for instate tuition, Ramirez said. He said that by enacting the rule they’re



60 | 39

M PageTwo M onday, N ovember 18, 2013

onday on the


New Mexico Daily Lobo Tomorrow, Albuquerque voters will be able to vote on the Pain Capable

Unborn Child Protection ordinance, which could ban abortions after 20 weeks of pregnancy in the city. Will you be voting, and if so, how

Brittany Devereaux Undecided, freshman “Yes. I’m planning to vote against it, because I believe that whatever happens between a woman and her reproductive parts should be between her and her family and, maybe, her doctor. But nobody else should be able to say what she should do, especially when after the baby is born, the support is gone.”


Ricardo Zarate International studies, junior “I’m voting for the ban. I think as soon as the cells meet, it’s life.” Sarah Beck Communication, graduate student “I already did. I voted against it because of my feminist politics. I don’t think it’s right and fair, especially because they don’t have a clause for extenuating circumstances. And … I don’t think the government should have any business in my uterus.”

Kenny Leseberg Master of business administration “Probably not, because I’m in class for 12 hours on Tuesday. It’s not a big hot-button issue for me.” ~photos by William Aranda

volume 118

issue 64

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

~ Stephanie Hoover / @StephCHoover Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Assistant News Editor Chloe Henson Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez

Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Assistant Culture Editor Fiona-Maria Featherston Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

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


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, November 18, 2013/ Page 3

Abortion protester arrested

Rives Grogan

Courtesy Photo

by Ardee Napolitano @ArdeeTheJourno

An abortion protester was arrested on campus Thursday afternoon in the midst of recent weeks’ abortion debates on campus. The UNM Police Department arrested Rives Grogan, 48, at the south side of Zimmerman Library, according to the police report. The California man, who “was yelling something about abortions and religion,” was charged with disorderly conduct and public nuisance. On Tuesday, Albuquerque residents will be able to vote on the Pain Capable Unborn Child Protection Ordinance, which will be on the ballot for the city’s runoff elections. If passed, the ordinance would ban all abortions in the city after 20 weeks, with exceptions for physical conditions that endanger the life of the mother. According to the report, police were dispatched to the scene due to six to eight telephone complaints from students about Grogan, who was allegedly “holding up a protest type sign and … screaming at

students as they were walking to and from classes.” UNMPD public information officer Tim Stump said Grogan was disturbing people at the site. “Officers went up to him to get him to calm down saying, ‘You can say what you want to say, but you can’t go around disturbing the peace,’” Stump said. “He went down to the ground on his knees on his own and continued yelling. He continued to yell stuff about Jesus, about Nazis, about Hitler, about abortion.” Students yelled back to Grogan to stop, and “one unknown female (yelled), ‘Shut the fuck up already,’” according to the report. Stump said Grogan only calmed down after officers handcuffed him and put him into a police car, where he quieted a little. But Stump said Grogan verbally emphasized his freedom of speech to police and continued screaming on the way to his holding cell. It was not until he was put in the cell that he totally calmed down, Stump said. Grogan was booked at the Metropolitan Detention Center with a $750 bail bond, Stump said, According to the Metropolitan Detention Center’s custody lookup website, Grogan is no longer at the center. Stump said Grogan was not a student and was not related to UNM in any way. This wasn’t the first time this week that UNMPD encountered commotions connected to abortion protests on campus, Stump said. Earlier on Thursday, school officials and UNM Police Department officers told anti-abortion protesters that because they did not have a permit, they were not allowed to

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assemble in front the Bookstore. They were protesting in front of a shuttle service station to early voting polls set up by pro-abortion choice activists. Authorities told the anti-abortion protesters that they should move to the sidewalk and that if they did not, they would be arrested. As a response, anti-abortion protesters moved to the sidewalk on both sides of the Bookstore. Kristina Garza, campus outreach director of the Survivors of the Abortion Holocaust, a California-based organization that held the anti-abortion protest at the Bookstore Thursday, said Grogan is not affiliated with the Survivors. Stump said protesters from both sides of the debate do not affect the general safety of the campus. He said UNMPD informs them about necessary procedures on how to get a protest permit from UNM’s Student Activities Center before letting them assemble. “When they do get a permit and they do reserve a space, they usually are fine,” he said. Although the UNMPD does not plan to mobilize more officers next week with the impending abortion ban vote, police would stay keen about possible commotions relating to the abortion debate, Stump said. He said he urges protesters to stay civil in expressing their opinions. “Our only job is to protect the peace and the safety of the campus and to keep the peace between these groups,” he said. “That’s what we are trying to do … We play it by ear. As soon as we see it grow, we’re aware of it. The police are prepared to take whatever action necessary.”


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Monday, November 18, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski


‘Cafeteria Catholics’ defy doctrine on abortion Editor,

We, as members of Catholic Apologetics Fellowship and Evangelization, would like to respond to an advertisement in the Tuesday, November 12 issue of the Daily Lobo. As a Catholic organization, it is our obligation to respond and portray Catholic Doctrine accurately and consistently. The advertisement in question talks about the November 19 election for the “Pain Capable” abortion ban and was paid for in part by the group Catholics for Choice. To allow abortion to persist disregards the dignity of human life from its beginning at conception. According to the Catechism of the Catholic Church (CCC), the official teaching and doctrine of the Catholic Church, “Human life must be respected and protected absolutely from the moment of conception. From the first moment of his [or her] existence, a human being must be recognized as having the rights of a person — among which is the inviolable right of every innocent being to life” (CCC 2270). Although Catholics for Choice may claim to be Catholic, they are only so in name and their view regarding abortion is contrary to the Catholic Faith. This group is guilty of misrepresenting and misinterpreting Catholic teaching on abortion. The Church declares, “Since the first century the Church has affirmed the moral evil of every procured abortion. This teaching has not changed and remains unchangeable. Direct abortion, that is to say, abortion willed either as an end or a means, is gravely contrary to the moral law” (CCC 2271). Catholics for Choice are guilty of a phenomenon into which many Catholics fall: being what is referred to as a “Cafeteria Catholic.” This lifestyle is the view that one may call him or herself Catholic but choose to follow only what he or she agrees with. This cannot be the case. While the Church does not prohibit individuals from having their own opinions, it does maintain that each person should not hold any beliefs contradicting its own teaching. “Ministries should be exercised in a spirit of fraternal service and dedication to the Church in the name of the Lord. At the same time, the conscience of each person should avoid confining itself to individualistic considerations in its moral judgments of the person’s own acts. As far as possible conscience should take account the good of all, as expressed in the moral law, natural and revealed, and consequently in the law of the Church and in the authoritative teaching of the Magisterium on moral question. Personal conscience and reason should not be set in opposition to the moral law or the Magisterium of the Church” (CCC 2039). Taking into account the definitive teaching of the Catholic Church on the moral wrong of abortion for 20 centuries, found in the Catechism of the Catholic Church and applying it to the obligation for every Catholic to uphold that teaching, Catholics for Choice hold to teachings in direct opposition to the Catholic Church and are leading many to follow in their error. The Catholic Church now and always has declared that abortion is wrong and to believe otherwise is to separate oneself from the Catholic Church. This view does not, however, subject Catholics to judgment of victims and participants of abortion as many individuals, Catholics for Choice included, have so wrongly accused the Church of doing so. Rather, Catholics are to love and support these women and children in their circumstances while not allowing them to commit this evil. One cannot both be Catholic and “pro-choice.” With this we pray that our brothers and sisters associated with such a misguided organization will see the fault in this and come back to uphold all the teachings of the Catholic Church and that the evil that is at question will be abolished. The members of CAFE

All we need to know is that a fetus is human Editor,

In order to understand the ethics surrounding the abortion issue, there are two central questions which are determinative: (1) Do human beings possess intrinsic value? (2) Is the developing fetus a human being? Something has intrinsic value if it is an end in itself, rather than a means to some end. Now, are human beings intrinsically valuable? I’m certain most people recognize that human beings are intrinsically valuable, and that they are ends in themselves. That’s why Augustine said we should love people and use things, not vice versa. Even the international community recognizes the intrinsic moral value of human beings in its declaration on human rights; surely, few undermine this moral fact. From this follows the implication that if the developing fetus is a human being, then he/she is endowed with intrinsic moral worth and therefore possesses inherent human rights, including the right to life. Consequently, abortion would then be a form of homicide, and against such attacks the innocent/defenseless fetus would have every right to the protection of law, regardless of what the mother says or feels. It is virtually undeniable, scientifically and medically, that the fetus is at every stage of its development a human being. After all, the fetus is not canine, feline, or bovine; it’s a human fetus. Notice the rhetoric always used: human fetus. From the moment of conception forward, there exists a living organism that is a genetically complete human being and which, if left to develop naturally, will grow into an adult member of its species. All of the individual’s traits such as body type, eye/hair color, facial characteristics, etc., are determined at the moment of conception and are just waiting to unfold. From the moment of conception we have a genetically complete and unique human being; in effect, you began at the moment of your conception. Moreover, the development of this individual is a smooth and unbroken continuum throughout. There is no non-arbitrary breaking point before which you can say the fetus is not human, but after which he/she is. The traditional division of pregnancy into three trimesters has no scientific/medical basis: it is a purely arbitrary reckoning device for the sake of convenience. The fact is that any attempt to draw a line and say “not human before this point, but human afterwards” is wholly arbitrary and

Letters without biological/philosophical foundation. The fetus — the word is just Latin for “little one” — is a human being in the early stages of his or her development. Whether one is a “little one,” a newborn, an adolescent or an adult, one is at every point a human being at a different stage of development. Those who deny that the little one in the womb is a human being typically confuse being human with being at some later stage of development. It seems to me, therefore, that the medical, scientific and philosophical facts make it virtually undeniable that the developing fetus is a human being. Therefore, “choice” involves more than just the mother. Mac Morin UNM student

Abortion ban does not diminish women’s rights Editor, Speaking for the body of pro-lifers, we do not condemn nor hate women who have abortions or who believe in abortion. I am a woman, among many, who fights for the right that born and unborn human beings have to life. A five-month-old fetus is a human being. At this stage, genders are already determined, and he or she is a developed human being in regards to the organs and body parts he or she has. In addition, five month-old fetuses feel pain. Human value is not defined by sentience, size, level of development, location or degree of dependency. A ban on late-term abortion is not unreasonable to expect since we are dealing with actual human beings. The ban does not prohibit women from having abortions if there is evidence of rape or incest or if a mother’s life is at risk — although, according to Planned Parenthood’s disclaimer that must be signed by its patients, it is more dangerous to have an abortion after sixteen weeks than it is to give birth. If a woman is carrying a dead fetus, the ban agrees that she should remove it. If a woman is at risk of death, she is permitted to have an abortion; however, it does take three days to prepare her body, in which time she could die, whereas if she were to go to the emergency room she would be able to have an emergency caesarian in a matter of three hours, which could save her and her baby. If a woman has been raped, then by law she is permitted to have an abortion — but the question is if it is so hard for her to

carry a baby, which was the product of rape, why is she waiting 5 months to abort it? If less than one percent of abortions are late-term, and given the information above, why is it then so unreasonable to expect an unborn baby of five months and older to have the equal right to life if it is not a product of rape, incest, or of physical danger to his or her mother? Women who have been raped or who are living under the poverty level need to be nurtured and loved. How is saving up more than $1200 and aborting her baby going to heal a woman and help her circumstance when she could be invested in by an organization like Project Defending Life, that gives women in crisis pregnancies money and housing to support themselves? Women’s rights are not being oppressed by voting for the ban; rather, women are being empowered to consider other options and to protect the innocent life inside of them. For those who want empathy, where is the empathy for the pain-capable baby that has no defense for itself? For those who are pro-choice, why aren’t you empowering women to see the positives in the other choices such as the few, of many, listed above? If you are a man or a woman who respects life and equality, please vote for the ban. Sade Patterson 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.

Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor


New Mexico Daily Lobo

S. campus development waits by Chloe Henson @ChloeHenson5 While the south campus construction project is still underway, UNM will likely have to wait until next year for further developments. Amy Coburn, director of design and development for Lobo Development Corporation, said UNM is waiting on its partner for the project, Fairmount Properties, to produce preliminary materials for the project. Fairmount Properties, an Ohio-based planning firm, has until March to produce the materials that must then be approved by the Board of Regents, Coburn said. She said construction on south campus could begin next year, depending on when the materials are approved. “That would all be subject to approval of preliminary materials and final materials by the regents,” she said.


According to an article by the Daily Lobo in August, UNM purchased three lots near south campus for commercial development last year. These include a 4.3-acre lot and a 1-acre lot near Avenida Cesar Chavez, which could become a site for restaurants and coffee shops, and a 45-acre lot between Gibson and the baseball field, which could become a site for a shopping center, according to the article. Coburn said Lobo Development and Fairmount have “been making good progress” with the project. She said the project is a wonderful opportunity for UNM to provide retail spaces and restaurants to people in the area, while also collecting income for the University. Lisa Kuuttila, president and CEO of STC.UNM, whose offices are located in the Science and Technology park at south campus, said the new commercial space would benefit employees in the south campus area. “I think it’s going to be good for people here in the park, who have

limited options as far as retail and restaurants and so on,” she said. “I think it will also be good for the surrounding community. All of us who work here have to drive for some of those amenities.” Kuuttila said projects such as the retail space and Innovate ABQ could help improve the limited space on south campus. “I think there will be some folks who may prefer one site over another,” she said. “But this space here, we’re really at pretty full capacity. I think there’s only a 1.5 percent vacancy rate for space here on south campus, so we clearly need more space pretty quickly.”’ Innovate ABQ is a planned entrepreneurial innovation district that will have two locations, one at Mesa del Sol and one Downtown. Kuuttila said the south campus commercial development center will be a plus for the University community. “We have quite a bit of development along Central, but as you go further south there’s really not that much available,” she said.

same rights as human beings. “Maybe it’s not a baby,” she said. “But it is a human being. It is a fetus of a human species. Regardless of what level of development you’re in, it is not indicative of your value as a human being.” Serrano insisted that the ban should be approved because she said babies can feel pain at 20 weeks. “There are viable babies. If you identify as progressive and if you identify as truly wanting to be informed about the truth, then all you have to do is look at science,” she said. “It shows that these viable babies can survive outside of the mother’s womb.” Serrano said that the University is becoming an arena for the abortion debate because activists are trying to sway the college vote into their favor. But she said some protesters are misinforming the University community. “I think it’s becoming the battleground for the abortion debate because a lot of people think that this ban is about all abortions,” she said. “They’re really misinformed about what this ban is all about. Most people at UNM would identify as pro-choice, so they’re worried that we’re trying to eliminate all abortions, when in reality, we’re

trying to eliminate abortions from five months and beyond.” But Petersburg said banning late-term abortions in the city would be a gateway for a total ban for all abortions. “You go for things that people are confused about. You get your foot on the door, and then you abolish abortions,” Petersburg said. “What this movement wants to see is really taking us back to the days when women are subordinated by men. Forced motherhood is female enslavement.” Petersburg said she urges students to reject the ordinance. She said her organization will continue be active in support of late-term abortion providers in the city. “There’s a need to just tell the truth on the streets,” she said. “There’s some contributing to the stigma on abortion on this side of the pro-choice movement … Abortion is essential. It’s a moral choice. It’s a responsible choice. And it is essential to whether women are going to be free.” Polls open at 7 a.m. tomorrow and will run until 7 p.m. The nearest voting location to UNM is the Isotopes Park at 1601 Avenida Cesar Chavez S.E. Voters should bring a valid photo ID to the polling locations.

Monday, November 18, 2013/ Page 5

from page 1

“The struggle for abortion really constitutes whether women are going to be treated as full human beings,” she said. “It will decide whether they are mothers or whether they’re going to be reduced to breeders.” Petersburg said late-term abortions would suffer a large blow around the country if voters cast a ballot for the ban. “There are only four providers in the nation that provide lateterm abortions,” she said. “Albuquerque in particular has two of only four late-term providers in the nation … So this is really a woman-hating agenda.” The other two late-term abortion providers in the country are in Colorado and in Maryland, Petersburg said. In the protest, pro-abortion choice attendees carried signs and chanted, “A fetus is not a baby.” Midway into the event, anti-abortion protesters showed up on the sidewalk across the street from the pro-abortion choice ones. The antiabortion protesters carried bloody pictures of aborted fetuses. Although her organization did not go to the protest, Samantha Serrano, president of UNM antiabortion organization Students for Life, said fetuses should have the

Congratulate last week’s

Lobo Winners! Men’s Basketball

defeated Charleston Southern 109-93

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Sammy Silva won the women’s NCAA Mountain Region Championship




GPSA hosts health care info fair by Chloe Henson

them know about the Affordable Care Act and Medicaid. We’ll also be talking about how to register.” According to the Affordable Care Act’s website, the Health Insurance Marketplace is a “new way to find quality health coverage.” To use the marketplace, you fill out an application and see all of the health care plans available in your area, according to the site. According to the Health Action New Mexico website, the Affordable Care Act will expand Medicaid to “include many adults who have never qualified for Medicaid before.” Rush said the registration day on Tuesday will involve qualified navigators helping students and staff register in the health care marketplace or for Medicaid Expansion. “The second day will be guiding them through registration, helping them make those decisions,” he said. Young Invincibles and Youth Development Incorporated (YDI), among other local organizations, are also sponsors for the event. Concha Cordova, senior associate director for YDI, said YDI Program Director Marisol Campos will speak at the information session. @ChloeHenson5 The Graduate and Professional Student Association and other organizations are seeking to educate the University community about the Affordable Care Act. GPSA will host health care information and enrollment fairs for students and staff on Monday and Tuesday in the Student Union Building. GPSA Chief of Staff Matthew Rush said the information sessions will take place on Monday and will mostly inform students about changes to health care caused by the Affordable Care Act. Rush said GPSA wanted to help students and staff start to enroll for health care before the deadline for enrollment in March. According to the Affordable Care Act’s website, open enrollment for the Health Insurance Marketplace closes March 31. Rush said the session will include information on the open marketplace and Centennial Care, or Medicaid. “The first event is really more the information,” he said. “Letting

She said Campos will be talking about how to enroll in health care. Cristina Rivera, state outreach coordinator for Young Invincibles, will also speak at the information session. Rivera said one reason Young Invincibles decided to come to UNM was because of the high uninsured rate among young adults. “We try to gather information and data where the most uninsured young adults are located,” she said. “We have identified New Mexico as having rather high uninsured rates for young adults aged 18 to 34.” Rivera said her organization has been traveling around the country for about a year educating people about the Affordable Care Act. “Recently with Young Invincibles, what we largely do is educate young adults and those working with young adults about the new health care law,” she said. “Just about health care coverage options, what’s going to be made available to them, and answer any other questions that they may be confused about.” Though the event is open to anyone who may qualify for insurance, Rush said GPSA is interested in guiding students through the

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from PAGE 1

no project can be funded from two different grants, she said. The application process for a single grant can take months of writing and research, Kanagy said. The low-funded environment can be very discouraging for students trying to go into research, Larson said. “The NIH funding reductions due to sequestrations are very concerning,” he said. “It will make an already very competitive environment even more competitive.” Kanagy said the NIH funding cuts are also concerning because it slows down scientific advances. “The research that I do is sort of a little niche, and if I don’t do it, I don’t know that anyone else will pick up that particular piece,” she said “It will slow down the progress that has been made in that field.” Kanagy said she is not very hopeful that NIH funding will be restored soon by Congress. The cuts to NIH have made a huge impact on researchers, she said, though its contribution to the overall U.S. budget is pretty minimal compared to other sectors. “You have to really cut the big pieces if you’re going to impact the budget,” she said. “It’s like decreasing your spending on socks to try to solve your overall budget. It’s just not going to make the impact.”

changes caused by the Affordable Care Act. “We’re really trying to make sure we reach out to students who are going to be affected by this,” he said. “We feel that a large of amount of students are likely to qualify, under the new Affordable Care Act, for good coverage.”

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WORLD BRIEFS Chile Michelle Bachelet’s name will be on the ballot for next month’s Chilean runoff elections, after the socialist candidate won the first round of presidential elections Sunday. Bachelet, who became Chile’s first female president in 2006, garnered 47 percent of the votes, with conservative candidate Evelyn Matthei trailing at 25 percent. If Bachelet wins next month, she will replace current conservative president Sebatian Pinera for second nonconsecutive presidential term, according to Agence France-Presse. Mexico A family of eight was killed in their home in the northern Mexican city of Ciudad Juarez. The victims, which

included three women and three children, were shot and stabbed in the incident, authorities reported. Police also found that a two-month-old baby who neighbors say should have lived in the house was not found dead in the scene. Since former Mexican president Felipe Calderon launched an anti-drug cartel movement in the city in 2006, 80,000 have died because of cartel-related violence, according to Reuters. Nigeria A French citizen who was abducted by Islamist militants in the northern Nigerian province of Katsina last year was able to finally escape, authorities announced Sunday. Francis Collomp, 63, slipped out of his cell Saturday in the city of Zaria and took a taxi to the police station. Police said the militants

kept Collomp hostage in the city of Kano before moving him to Zaria two months ago. On Sunday, Collomp, who reportedly lost 30 kilos, left Nigeria for Paris, according to AFP. Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabia is attempting to crack down on undocumented workers, according to National Public Radio. There are about 27 million foreign workers in the country right now, most of whom are low paid and come from Africa or Asia. Ellen Knickmeyer, Saudi Arabia correspondent for The Wall Street Journal, said there has been violence in the country involving undocumented workers, including a riot that left one Saudi and other undocumented workers dead. ~compiled by Ardee Napolitano and Chloe Henson

from PAGE 1

by enacting the rule they’re pushing for in their petition, the University would have more concrete and regular tuition policies. “If you go to the registrar, you can plead your case,” he said. “We had one of our students who shared his story, and the registrar said, ‘You should have told me. I could have done something for you’ … They’re already doing that for case-by-case operations, and we want to have a very transparent process, so … we should just do it.” Frank said that although he supports providing in-state tuition to DACA qualified students in general, he is “not quite as sympathetic” about those from out of state. He said some students who are U.S. citizens from out of state do not automatically qualify for in-state tuition. Nonetheless, he said his office has already contacted UNM Enrollment Management Division about the petition “to better understand what they’re saying to us and to better understand how we’re handling it.” He said they expect to reach a conclusion in a few weeks.

“They’re saying that I have the authority to do something,” he said. “That’s what I need to understand … We’re not about putting hurdles in front of everybody. We just need to analyze all this information.” Frank said this is a very important matter that the University would address carefully. “My heart is certainly with this issue,” he said. “We want to be consistent as a University. We want to make sure that we follow the law. We want to make sure that we are as successful as we can. We’re going to be fully responsive to the requests that have been made to us as we always are.” Ramirez said providing instate tuition to out-of-state undocumented students would be beneficial for UNM in the long run. “We really see that these students have strong connections to New Mexico,” he said. “When they get their degree, these are the students who are going to stay and develop our communities, develop the economy of New Mexico and contribute back.”

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Page 8 / Monday, November 18, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

men’s basketball FREE Israeli Award-Winning Film Screening

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Tuesday, November 19 @ 4:30pm-6:00pm With a talk by actor SUB Theatre Eyal Schecter afterwards “‘The Matchmaker’ is an insightful portrait of Israel’s eccentric characters and the search for a deeper connection” -Kenneth Turan, LA Times Film Critic Sponsored by Israeli Consul General of the Southwest, the Albuquerque Film and Media Experience, and Lobos for Israel

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UNM forward Cameron Bairstow shoots for two Sunday at The Pit against Charleston Southern. Bairstow had a career-high 11 free throws and had 21 points in the first half, with the Lobos winning 109-93. Head coach Craig Neal improved to 2-0, the second coach in the last 34 years to do so opening his Lobo career.

Lobos hit 100 vs Charleston

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By J.R. Oppenheim @JROppenheim Through the first half, New Mexico remained on pace to limit Charleston Southern to 65 points, coach Craig Neal’s target goal defensively. Surrendering 57 points in the second half didn’t get that job done. Neal called it embarrassing that the No. 22 Lobos allowed so many points over a 20-minute span. “We’ve got to guard,” Neal said. “We’ve got a lot to do defensively — I just can’t believe we gave up 57 points in a half. That’s the hardest thing. We’ve got to get back to work because we’re not going to win games allowing people to score that easily.” Even with the second-half defensive struggle, UNM captured a 109-93 victory over Charleston Southern on Sunday for its second victory under Neal. UNM last broke

the 100-point mark in 2011, a 102-62 win over Cal State Bakersfield. This was the Lobos’ highest-scoring nonovertime total since dropping 112 against Holy Cross in 1997. Senior forward Cameron Bairstow improved his career high by scoring 29 points. He matched his previous career best one minute into the second half, and had a career-best 11 free throws. Senior guard Kendall Williams and junior center Alex Kirk each posted double-doubles while scoring at least 20 points. Williams netted 20 points, primarily on foul shots, to go along with 10 assists. From the line, Williams sank 13 straight free throws before missing his final one, and he surpassed the 1,300-point mark. Kirk, meanwhile, recorded 24 points and 13 rebounds. Freshman guard Cullen Neal added 11 points, and sophomore guard Cleveland “Pancake” Thomas had 10.

But the offense wasn’t the issue. The Lobos led by 31 points at the seven-minute mark of the second half, their largest margin, but UNM and Charleston Southern exchanged points for the remainder of the half. In one stretch, both squads swapped six 3-pointers. UNM had a particularly hard time in the second half stopping Saah Nimley, Charleston’s 5-foot-8 guard. His 24 points primarily came on the foul line, draining 15 of his 17 attempts. He had only one first-half field goal and four for the game. The last time UNM won despite giving up 90 points came in 2008, a double-overtime win against Wyoming. “It’s something to move on from,” Williams said. “They hit a lot of tough shots. No excuses. You’re at home. Ninety-three points — there is no excuse. It’s still a good win.”




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onday November18, 18,2013/ 2013/Page Page9 9 MMonday , n, oveMber

Men’s Soccer

The New Mexico soccer team’s first Conference USA tournament appearance was short lived. Top-ranked UNM lost in its opening match 3-0 to No. 5 Tulsa in the semifinals Friday. The Golden Hurricanes’ two first-half goals were scored by defenders Quinton Duncan and Tony Rocha. Tulsa’s final goal came from a penalty kick by midfielder Omar Mata early in the second half. UNM had two goals called back in the game thanks to offside penalties on both tries. The Lobos outshot the Golden Hurricanes 17-14, but Tulsa had nine shots on goal compared to just seven for UNM. UNM goalkeeper Michael Lisch halted six of those nine shots, his second-highest save total of the season. Tulsa went on to lose in the CUSA title game 1-0 to No. 6 Charlotte. The only goal came from Tyler Gibson on a penalty kick in the 88th minute.


The Lobos lost some key ground in the battle for second place in the Mountain West Conference. UNM dropped both of its conference road games over the weekend. On Thursday, the Lobos lost 3-1 to No. 10 Colorado State (25-0, 16-0). Junior right side hitter Chantale Riddle led all players with 19 kills, 12 digs and six blocks. Senior libero Miquella Lovato had a game-high 17 digs. Two days later, UNM was swept by Wyoming. The Lobos had more errors (27) than kills (26) in the loss. UNM now sits at 20-7, 10-6 MWC. The Lobos trail Fresno State (17-11) by one game in the conference standings. ~compiled by Thomas Romero-Salas

Sammy Silva, the individual champion in the women’s race at the NCAA Mountain Region Championship.

Robert Casey / Courtesy Photo

Silva takes first in Mountain Region by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

The New Mexico men’s and women’s cross country teams both qualified for the NCAA Championships after finishing third and second, respectively, at the NCAA Mountain Region Championship on Friday at Ogden, Utah. The women received an automatic berth into the NCAAs, while the men earned an at-large bid on Saturday. For the women, Sammy Silva took the individual title in 20 minutes, 29.3 seconds on the sixkilometer course. Silva became the first UNM runner to win a women’s regional in more than 30

years — since 1981. Charlotte Arter placed third with a time of 20:34.8. The two became the first UNM women’s pair to ever claim two top-three finishes as a regional meet. “The women ran OK,” head coach Joe Franklin said in a release. “We had a couple of really, really solid races and we had some average races, but the nice thing is that if this is your average day, that’s a pretty good day.” This will mark the sixth straight year that the women will compete at the NCAAs, and the fifth straight year for the men. “There can’t be many teams that have done that,” Franklin said about the women. “It’s just what we try to do. We just get better

and better and better. And I think we’re slowly doing that.” The UNM women scored 69 points, their lowest total since a 53-point effort in a 2010 NCAA Regional victory. The Lobos took second place last year, as well. Colorado won the team championship and the other automatic bid with 29 points, BYU took third with 109 points, Weber State finished fourth with 160 and Air Force was fifth with 185. The men’s field was filled with top competition as seven nationally ranked teams competed, two of which were No. 1 Colorado and No. 2 Arizona. “The guys ran phenomenally and very comfortably, which was nice,” Franklin said. “It looked

like a Friday practice.” Luke Caldwell paced UNM with a sixth-place finish, clocking in at 29:46.1 on the 10K course. Adam Bitchell took eighth at 29.47.2. This was the first time UNM had two top-ten finishers since 2010. The Lobos earned 79 points, which was 10 more than secondplace Colorado and 18 behind champion Northern Arizona. Texas Tech’s Kennedy Kithuka won the individual crown with a time of 29:23.6. The NCAA Tournament will be held this Saturday in Terre Haute, Ind.

Page 10 / Monday, November 18, 2013

N M Puzzle D lobo featuresLos Angeles Times Daily Crossword FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 18, 2013



aily Lobo

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


Year Zero


dailysudoku Level 1 2 3 4 Solution to last week’s problem available at

ACROSS 1 Michael who plays Alfred in many Batman movies 6 Mess maker 10 Remote 13 Lightweight synthetic 14 Nothing, in Nicaragua 15 Scheme in which three of four lines rhyme 16 First two reindeer named in Rudolph’s song 19 Jai __ 20 Fury 21 Baseball legend Mickey 22 It has a trunk but no wheels 24 Layered cookie 25 Use a mouse to move a file between folders, say 30 Queue between Q and U 33 Charged, infantry-style 34 The Beatles’ “Abbey __� 35 Administer, as justice, with “out� 36 Eden exile 37 Thorax organs 38 Thor’s father 39 Book part 40 Former Atlanta arena 41 Lopsided 42 Make a typo 43 List of behavioral recommendations 45 Cry of dismay 47 Ten-speed unit 48 Prisoner 50 “How can __ sure?� 51 Ring of light 55 2003 prequel subtitled “When Harry Met Lloyd� 58 Many Keats poems 59 Stunt rider Knievel 60 Sprinkles or drizzles 61 Was in first


By Erik Agard

62 “Don’t touch that __!� 63 Supplement DOWN 1 Sonata ending 2 Inland Asian sea 3 “Casablanca� heroine 4 Diamond gem 5 Santa Barbarato-Las Vegas dir. 6 Marching band percussion instruments 7 Freeway division 8 Unusual 9 Snits 10 Accounted for, as during calculations 11 36-Across’ second son 12 Steak request 15 Diarist Frank 17 Nothing, in Nice 18 50-and-over org. 23 Critter before or after pack 25 Fall in folds 26 Plane tracker

Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

27 Made “talent� from “latent,� e.g. 28 Prima __ 29 1980 De Niro film about a boxer 31 Clown heightener 32 Camp shelters 35 British heavy metal band with the album “Ace of Spades� 37 Not as tight as before


41 Cavity filler’s org. 43 Census gathering 44 Regard 46 Research sites 48 Revered entertainer 49 Naked 50 Inventor’s spark 52 Bone-dry 53 Gave for a while 54 Roughly 56 506, in old Rome 57 Bikini top





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DECEMBER. 5 blocks UNM, quiet street. 1BDRM, hardwood floors, fence yard, off-street parking, water paid. $650/mo +400dd. 268-1964.


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tub, pool table, workout $500/mo+ utilities 294-7209.

Includes bathroom, fridge, and microwave. Will pay for first month’s rent. Call or text 505-934-8743.

Del Ro lease. Starting now and ending May 31. November is paid for. Contact: Home phone: 505-508-4052. ROOM AVAILABLE FOR male to take

over at Lobo Village. Great location near pool, gym, and clubhouse. Free WiFi. $300/mo. 505-433-0850.


APARTMENT. 1BDRM Large kitchen with pantry. Walk-in closet. Keyed courtyard. Walking distance to UNM, across from Roosevelt park. $625/mo. 281-0303. 480-2552.

Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum New exhibit at the UNM art museum, on view in the main gallery. Will Wilson: Critical Indigenous Photographic Exchange 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Diné Artist/photographer Will Wilson brings his project Critical Indigenous Photographic Exchange (CIPX) to the Maxwell Museum.

Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am

MALE WANTED TO take over Lobo Village lease. Move in mid-December. I’ll pay the whole month’s rent! Call or text Ryan 858-668-6894. FEMALE ROOMATE WANTED to take over 6-month lease. Room for rent in Casas Del Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If interested please contact 505-258-1369 or 505-818-9872.


We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. 505-750-1169.

Pets AFFECTIONATE, SEVEN YEAR old gray calico cat needs a good home. Owner is moving at the end of the month. Can you help? 505-203-9460.

For Sale 2006 HONDA ACCORD V6 3.0 EX-L,

91k mi, Graphite gray, tan leather/wood trim. Factory GPS/NAV. New tires/brakes/tuneup. $11,250 obo., 814-4622.


Assistant Manager in Rio Rancho! Assistant Managers take on full store responsibility in the absence of the General Manager. If you are a leader with excellent communication skills and the ability to work 35-40 hours/week in a fun, fast-paced environment, please contact Damon at to apply. RAIN TUNNEL CAR Spa needs cashier PT. Send resume to S.T.E.M

INSTRUCTORS WANTED: fun, high-energy people to teach and lead activities in science, technology, engineering, and math for children ages 6 – 12 after school. We want fun-loving people who can plan and teach activities that are hands-on and pleasurable. Curriculum resources and ideas are available. Classes typically meet once or up to five days per week, for an hour and a half. Pay is $30 per class session. Apply at or visit 6501 Lomas Blvd NE, 9:30 – 2:00 T-F. Call Jeff at 505296-2880 or e-mail

THE POMPEO GROUP has an immedi-

ate opening with our team in a professional, fast-paced, yet casual environment in a very pleasant, convenient location in the NE Heights! We are looking for a positive, flexible, and team-oriented part-time Office Assistant to join our team! Primary responsibility is data entry in addition to filing, some phone work, and occasional errands. Strong computer/typing skills, organizational and time management, and excellent written/verbal communication skills required. Flexible hours. Visit us today at and please like The Pompeo Group on Facebook! E-mail your resume to

Mexico HSC, Department of Surgery, seeks a Post Doctoral Research Fellow with outstanding training and experience in scientific research. Minimum Requirements: Doctoral degree in biological sciences. Preferred Qualifications: Must be wellorganized and work collaboratively with other scientists. The position will remain open until filled. Please submit cover letter and resume to Judi Perea-Gutierrez,, 505-2720146 (direct line).

The UNM School of Medicine is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and Educator. This position may be subject to criminal records screening in accordance with New Mexico state law. J1 Visas are not eligible for this opportunity. NEED FOUR MALE, four female students for household renovations over Winter Break. Cash paid. Email from student account, SPRING 2014 TEACH and Learn in Korea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government $1,300-400/month (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two years of undergraduate. Last day to apply: 11/30/13 Please visit the website Questions: Jai - jai.kcla@ (213)386-3112 ex.201 VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary

student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. HIRING AT SUSHI Bar. PT Waitress po-

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massage units wireless remote control. Clean/ no stains. On wheels. $165cash. Shower wheelchair 300 lb capacity, excellent condition. $40 cash only. 505-440-9815. GENUINE INDIAN made rings. Mostly turquoise $15-$60 each. 1 kokopelli pin $75. 505-440-9815.


FEMALE WANTED TO take over Casa

FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean 1BDRM. No pets. $500/mo + electricity. 4125 Lead SE. 850-9749.

rent. 2BDRM House $350mo+utlities, biking distance to UNM. 505-620-4457. SINGLE




for $100 or negotiable. Call/ Text for pics. Jose at 505-203-4058. ROLLERBLADE NEVER USED, $70 spo/4163124004.html Contact Tae at 505-266-0939. NEW APPLE MACBOOK Pro 17”. Immaculate condition. MS Word + More. i7 2.66 Ghz Processor, Every option available. Contact 817-734-6348.

Campus Calendar of Events

LGBTQ Resource Center International Education Week International Cook Off Begins at 5:00pm SUB Ballroom B

Student Groups & Gov. Muslim Student Meeting 4:00-5:30pm SUB Amigo Weekly Meeting


CASAS DEL RIO male dorm room.

ties and 2BDRM $695/mo+utilites. No pets. 1505 Girard NE. 304-5853.

Arts & Music


LOOKING FOR MALE student to take over lease at Lobo Village. Rent is $509/mo. Located near pool, gym, clubhouse, shuttle stop, on top floor. 505-728-8826.


UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Exhibitons 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Art Museum The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Collection at Fifty Years


Rooms For Rent

($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525.

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lease at Lobo Village. Starting December 23, ending May 31. December is paid for. Email me at


1410 Girard Blvd. NE Albuquerque, NM 87106



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SHORT TERM LEASE at Lobo Village. December- August, pay January- June. One month’s rent and all fees paid. Avoid being locked into year contract 817-734-6348.


LARGE, CLEAN 1BDRM $525/mo+utili-

Accross from U.N.M. MON-FRI 10-6 SAT 10-5:30

UTILITIES INCLUDED. 3 blocks UNM. Extended lease discount w/student ID. 246-2038.

Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

Fun Food Music


ROOMMATE WANTED $320 plus split utilities. Fully furnished. 3BDRM, 2BA, must like dogs. Call/text Beck 907-6139.

TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects.

1BA $630/mo. 419 Vassar SE TA Russell 881-5385.


Hill. 2BDRM, 1BA like new. Quiet area, on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. Pets okay, no dogs. 137 Manzano St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050.

CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229.

tor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean 1BDRM

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SUFI DHIKR CEREMONY of Divine Remembrance with Shaykha Fariha al Jerrahi, Fri 11/22, 6:00pm at 500 Second St SW Suite 13B. All seekers welcome


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over lease at Lobo Village. Great location near pool, gym, and clubhouse. Fully furnished, free Wi-Fi. Flexible move-in date. 280-9256.

910 sqft 2BDRM apartment in small complex, upstairs. $550/mo. Off-street parking. Coin Laundry. No pets. 1.5 miles from UNM. 345-2000.


FREE UNM PARKING. Large, clean, 1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812.



1BA. $575/mo. $500 security deposit. $35 application fee. Cats Okay. 450-6407.

NOB HILL LIGHT/ bright very large


November 25, 26, 27, 29, 2013. 9am3pm. Cost $200 plus cert. Rio Grande Pool. 505-681-2604.

Your community store since 1978

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LOST SINGLE KEY with orange key cover on 11/6. Lost somewhere in route from South lot to Clark hall. If found please text 505-554-7926.


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Monday, November 18, 2013/ Page 11


Lectures & Readings Black Panther Palestine: Alex Lubin, American Studies Lecture Series 4:00-5:00pm Dane Smith Hall Lubin discusses the transnational politics of intercommunalism regarding the U.S. Black Panter Party and the Palestinian Liberation Organization.

Bowling Club 7:00-9:00pm SUB Isleta Meeting

Dissertation Defense Begins at 5:00pm Humanities Room 519 Stephen Harris, Philosophy, defends: “Demandingness, Self-Interest and Benevolence in Santidevas Introduction to the Practice of Awaking (Bodhicaryavatara).” Teams from six different countries prepare recipes for judges and the audience.

Weekly Bible Study 7:30-9:00pm Frontier Restaurant - We will be at a table in back! Hosted by Students Succeeding Together.

Julio Bermudez, Ph.D., Lecture 5:30-6:30pm Garcia Honda Auditorium Dr. Bermudez’s teaching and research are focused in architectural phenomenology.

New Mexico Medical Delegation 7:00-8:30pm SUB Trailblazer Meeting.

Theater & Films People Before Profit film series 6:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Presented by Students Organizing Action for Peace.

Want an Event in Lobo Life? * 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.

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or

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LoboFootball Sports editor / Thomas Romero-Salas / @ThomasRomeroS

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895



Monday November 18, 2013

Defense yields six touchdowns to one man CSU’s Bibbs scored more than half of Rams’ points by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

Tackling is one of the most basic concepts in football — yet it’s one that New Mexico has failed to execute this season. Against Colorado State, UNM’s dearth of tackling revealed itself once again. The Rams (6-5, 4-2 Mountain West Conference) took full advantage of the Lobos’ shortcoming in a 66-42 victory at University Stadium on Saturday. “Defensively, I feel for our guys, I really do,” head coach Bob Davie said. “I’ve been doing this game a long enough time that — it’s going to take time. The reality of what this is is pretty apparent.” CSU’s sophomore running back Kapri Bibbs was the major beneficiary as he ran for 291 yards on 38 carries with six touchdowns. Bibbs’ six touchdowns tied the Mountain West Conference record for rushing touchdowns in a single game. Nevada’s Stefphon Jefferson had six on Sept. 22 of last year. To keep pace with Bibbs, Rams quarterback Garrett Grayson torched the Lobos’ secondary for 302 yards, completing 20 of 28 passing attempts with three scores. UNM senior defensive end Jacori Greer credited CSU’s offensive line for the effectiveness of the Rams’ offense.

“He (Bibbs) was a strong guy, good runner, physical,” Greer said. “To be honest, it wasn’t him — it was his offensive line. Their whole line, they worked good together and they’re solid with no real weakness … they wore us down.” Without a defense to speak of, UNM’s offense kept the score close until the fourth quarter. After Bibbs gave CSU a 52-42 lead to start the final quarter, UNM responded by going four-and-out. On fourth-and-2, junior tailback Crusoe Gongbay was stuffed for just a 1-yard gain, giving the Rams a short field to work with. “We had to do that,” Davie said. “I didn’t think about punting the ball and giving it back. They were going to take it and score on us.” CSU took advantage when Bibbs scored from 26 yards out for a 59-42 lead with 9:30 remaining. UNM (3-7, 1-5 MWC) tried to respond, but its drive stalled after getting to CSU’s 25-yard line. Junior quarterback Clayton Mitchem’s pass on fourth-and18 was incomplete to Marquis Bundy. The Lobos’ final defensive series saw five straight Bibbs runs that went for 65 yards and the record-tying sixth score on an 18yard run for a 66-42 lead in the last minute. Bibbs ran through UNM defenders left and right on that final series, having scored all of CSU’s touchdowns in the second half. In the first half, sophomore quarterback Cole Gautsche showed off his improved passing skills by completing five of his

Sergio Jiménez / @SXfoto / Daily Lobo Senior UNM offensive tackle Darryl Johnson does the sign of the cross after touching the goal post at University Stadium on Saturday night. The Lobos lost 66-42 to the Colorado State Rams during their final home game of the season. first six passes for 115 yards and two scores. He struggled after his hot start, completing just two of four passes with two interceptions late in the second quarter. UNM went into halftime down 31-21. Gautsche didn’t return to the game after halftime because he was either ill or concussed, Davie said. “Cole made some great throws,” Davie said. “He felt like he was in control and everyone has seen his development.”

With the loss, UNM is no longer bowl-eligible. This will mark the sixth straight year that the Lobos have been ineligible for a bowl berth. “It’s frustrating especially because this year and last year was the closest we’ve ever been,” Greer said. “At the same time, we’re young and we’re building something. It’s going to take time but we’re getting there.” The Rams finished with 649 total yards of offense and converted 8 of 11 third down attempts.

Mitchem and Gautsche combined to throw for 249 yards on 11 of 17 attempts with two scores and two interceptions. Wide out Tyler Duncan caught four passes for 95 yards and a score. Gongbay led UNM with 98 rushing yards on 12 carries, Gautsche had 63 yards on 11 rushes, and senior running back Kasey Carrier ran just six times for 13 yards. The Lobos finished with 291 yards on the ground.

Despite loss, Lobo air game is impressive by J.R. Oppenheim @JROppenheim New Mexico relied on its feet once again in Saturday night’s home finale against Colorado State, rushing for 278 yards on 46 carries in Saturday night’s 66-42

home loss to the Rams. But a handful of pass plays from both quarterbacks Cole Gautsche and Clayton Mitchem kept the Lobos around for most of the game. The two combined for 249 passing yards after completing 11 passes on 18 attempts. It’s the most passing yards the

Lobos have reached since Bob Davie became head coach. A year ago, also against Colorado State, UNM threw for 205 yards. Week in and week out, Davie has utilized the run game while the quarterbacking unit develops enough to make a more balanced attack. But considering UNM was

Sergio Jiménez / @SXfoto / Daily Lobo UNM head coach Bob Davie celebrates a touchdown during the Colorado State game at University Stadium on Saturday night. New Mexico relied on its feet in Saturday night’s home finale against Colorado State, rushing for 291 on 46 carries.

up against a Rams defense that’s much stronger against the run than the pass, Davie’s squad had to give it a shot through the air. Heading into Saturday’s game, the Rams ranked third in the Mountain West Conference for rush defense but had the worst defense among the 12 conference squads. They had given up 25 passing touchdowns and 303 yards, 30 yards worse than 11thranked Hawaii. “I look at some of the throws that were made, some of the catches that were made, some of the individual efforts,” Davie said. “Offensively, there were a lot of positives things in that game.” After UNM carried the ball on nine straight plays in its first drive, Gautsche opened the second drive connecting with Tyler Duncan for a 12-yard completion. Four plays later, Gautsche found tight end Reece White open over the middle for a 50yard touchdown strike. The Lobo signal-caller had his longest passing play of the season, and White scored his first career touchdown. It also cut the deficit to 14-7 after two quick Colorado State scores. Gautsche completed four of his five first pass completions, and his second TD to Duncan — a 26-yard strike — kept the Lobos within three points. While he seemed to find his rhythm in the first half, Gautsche finished the half by throwing two interceptions. Colorado State

did not convert either pick into points, though the second interception came with 20 seconds left in the half and the Rams kneeled down to end the opening half. “Cole made some great throws. He felt he was in control,” Davie said. “I think everyone’s seen his development. … Cole played really well in the first half, except for the two interceptions that he just threw up there.” Gautsche felt some illness at halftime, Davie said, and did not return for the second half. For his part, Gautsche completed six of his nine passes for 133 yards and two touchdowns. That placed Mitchem into the game for the latter 30 minutes. His contributions to the passing game came early, finding Duncan for a 52-yard hookup that resulted in a Jhruell Pressley TD. With the score 45-35, Mitchem threw to a wide-open Wiggins, much the same way Gautsche found White, but Wiggins dropped the ball. Mitchem came back with a 36-yard pass that set up another short touchdown run. “It says a lot about Clayton Mitchem to come in and play the way he did,” senior offensive linemen Dillon Farrell said. “That’s tough. It’s tough for someone to step in when someone goes down.” Mitchem’s stat line featured five completions on eight attempts for 116 yards, a career high. CSU sacked him one time.

NM Daily Lobo 111813  

NM Daily Lobo 111813