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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Let’s be Frank


November 19, 2013

Innovate ABQ gets $3M from NMEFCU Credit union’s gift largest in 30 years of support by Chloe Henson @ChloeHenson5

Rachel Toraño-Mark / @carpeline / Daily Lobo From left, Mexican team members Berenice Pacheco Contreras, Nestor Enrique Nava Alanis and Paola Dominguez prepare the specialty dish “chiles en nogada” for the UNM International Cook-Off event at the SUB on Monday evening.

A major New Mexico finance institution has decided to invest in UNM’s Innovate ABQ. According to a press release, the New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union committed $3 million to the project earlier this month. UNM President Robert Frank said the money will be used to purchase land for Innovate ABQ. He said the credit union has supported UNM for about 30 years, but this is the credit union’s biggest contribution to a University project.

“They’ve been a partner with the University for many years,” he said. “This gift, it’s the largest they’ve ever given us, but it’s far from the first gift they’ve ever given us.” According to the website of UNM’s Science and Technology Corporation, Innovate ABQ is a collaborative project between UNM, the city, the county, the state and local business communities. The venture will “create a research and innovation district near the University,” which will provide students with opportunities in jobs, internships, residential and cultural amenities related to science and mathematics, according to the site. Frank said the idea for Innovate ABQ stemmed from his desire

see Innovate


Injured Gautsche and Carrier out for rest of season by Thomas Romero-Salas @ThomasRomeroS

On Monday, head coach Bob Davie announced to the team that sophomore quarterback Cole Gautsche and senior running back Kasey Carrier will miss the remainder of the season due to concussion symptoms. Gautsche and Carrier have accounted for almost 60 percent of the Lobos’ total yards of offense. Davie said they both showed signs of concussions after receiving hits to the head during UNM’s 66-42 loss to Colorado State. Neither Gautsche nor Carrier played in the second half of the loss. “They (the players) have so much respect for those two kids,” Davie said. “I think just the reality of how fast it gets taken away from you, even though those guys had a chance to play for the majority of the season.” This marks the third time in Gautsche’s two-year career that concussion symptoms have forced him to miss time. Earlier this year, he sat out at UTEP after sustaining an injury in the season-opener versus UTSA, and last season he didn’t play at Air Force after getting hurt at Hawaii. For the season, Gautsche finishes with 777 yards rushing and 639 yards passing. He threw for seven touchdowns, ran for eight. Davie said the staff is going to go back and research if Gautsche received any concussions during high school, and look back at the diagnoses Gautsche’s had at UNM. “Cole’s a very important guy. More importantly than all that is Cole,” Davie said. “Obviously everyone is concerned. His style of play and his style of player that he is. It kept me awake last night thinking about that just for him. Just about how much he’s

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

issue 65

Rachel Toraño-Mark / @carpeline / Daily Lobo Running back Kasey Carrier, 5, gets attended to on the sidelines while quarterback Cole Gautsche, 8, looks on during the game against New Mexico State at University Stadium on Oct. 5. Gautsche and Carrier were both injured during the Colorado State game on Saturday and are out for the rest of the season. contributed to this program and 189 attempts this season. Junior signal-caller Clayton Freshman Teriyon Gipson has the kind of kid he is.” If Carrier doesn’t return, he Mitchem will now take over under shown glimpses of his potential, The only time Carrier missed will finish fifth in UNM’s all-time center. Mitchem isn’t as effective rushing for 138 yards on 21 significant time in his career rushing list with 3,233 yards on running the triple option offense attempts with four scores. came in 2011 when he sat out the 609 carries for a 5.3 yards per car- as Gautsche, but the Lobos did The Lobos (3-7, 1-5 Mountain year due to an irritating ankle/ ry average. He could have passed show they can run it efficiently West Conference) finish the seaknee injury. Since then he’s been Winslow Oliver (3,332) for fourth without the threat of the triple son at No. 15 Fresno State then one of the most productive backs on the all-time rushing list. option against CSU. travel to Boise State for the reguin UNM’s history. “I think the reality hit Kasey At running back, the Lobos lar season finale. After three years of being a when I said ‘You’ve carried it have plenty of depth. Junior Backup linebackers David backup, Carrier exploded on for the last time here at UNM’ I tailback Crusoe Gongbay and Orvick and Tevin Newman will the scene last year with a school could hear him on the phone, he sophomore Jhurell Pressley have also miss the last two games, record 1,469 on 255 attempts. was one the phone, he got a little rushed for a combined 638 yards Davie said. Carrier rushed for 1,122 yards on choked up,” Davie said. on 85 carries, a 7.5-yard average. see Injuries PAGE 3

Seeding pretty

Play nice

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see Page 8


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

Karla Molinar

Undocumented student works to bring representation to her community


Karla Molinar said her father had to change his career in 2007 after moving from Mexico to the United States. “My dad used to have his own job, his own company. Things just went wrong,” she said. “It got to a point where it was very hard for us to sustain ourselves. He was going to work for this company. He graduated with a zoology degree … It turns out that he didn’t get that job. He found another job as a carpenter.” Molinar, 19, and her family were forced to stay in the country without Social

Y L I DA o b lo is looking for



Security numbers. And despite getting her higher education in the state, she remains an undocumented immigrant. She almost qualified for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, she said. “I got here on July 20, 2007. The memorandum was issued so that you had to be here by June 15, 2007. By a month, I did not qualify,” she said. Molinar is pursuing an international studies degree at UNM. The undocumented student ran for a senatorial seat at the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico,


UNMJOBS.UNM.EDU William Aranda / Daily Lobo

volume 118

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

issue 65

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

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

the undergraduate student government of the University, this semester. Molinar said she started getting involved with ASUNM after working with the UNM Dream Team on a resolution to provide in-state tuition for out-of-state DACA students who meet New Mexico residency requirements. “The senators were very welcoming,” she said. “They were very willing to listen to what we had to say. That was the time I decided that there should be more representation. If I could help my community in that way, I would have been happy to.” But she was unable to snag a senate seat last week. Still, Molinar said she aims to continue getting involved with ASUNM to represent UNM’s undocumented student population further. She said she also aims to continue her work with the Dream Team to raise awareness about issues that affect undocumented students on campus. “You don’t have to be a senator to introduce resolutions,” she said. “So, I will keep working with senators to and build relationships with them so they know how certain measures are going to affect us.” Molinar said that although she is content about the recent on-campus debates surrounding undocumented

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

students at UNM, people should discuss the issue in a more civil manner. “There should be some sort of respect. These are people that we are talking about,” she said. “You disagree with certain policies, that’s respectable. But as far as degrading or dehumanizing undocumented students, it makes me sad to see my classmates have such a negative stereotype of immigrants.” Expecting to receive her college diploma in 2016, Molinar aims to continue on to graduate school in the United States. One of her choice universities is UNM, she said. She also plans to be a community organizer with El Centro de la Raza, an organization that supports Latino student success on campus. Molinar said she got her determination and academic commitment from her mother. “Ever since I was in high school, she was always asking counselors about what the process would look like for me because we knew that we were undocumented,” she said. “I owe it to my mom, she was so involved in my academic life. She was there to guide me.”

by Ardee Napolitano @ArdeeTheJourno

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

Tuesday, November 19, 2013/ Page 3

Profs tout ‘social justice’ college by Ardee Napolitano @ArdeeTheJourno

A UNM college that has been three years in the making is now looking for student input. This semester, various University professors who have been spearheading the formation of a College for Social Transformation will gather suggestions from the University community said Tiffany Lee, an associate professor with the Native American studies department. “What we’re doing this year is getting feedback from all our stakeholders. We each have different kinds of courses and degree offerings,” she said. “We really have to collaborate on what are the kinds of degrees that are going to come out.” Lee said she and her colleagues began working on a proposal for the proposed college three years ago. She said a committee from various University departments started meeting regularly to organize the college two and a half years ago. According to a letter to the Daily Lobo from John Mitchell, a student participant in a feedback forum organized by Lee’s committee last week, the College for Social Transformation “will bring academic, research and student services units under one umbrella.” The proposed college would include the academic departments of Chicana and Chicano studies, Africana studies, Native American studies, women’s studies, peace studies and sustainability studies. “Our interest was in serving

Innovate ABQ

“Our interest was in serving social justice, achieving social justice, and working towards social justice in New Mexico.” ~Tiffany Lee associate professor

Lee said her committee plans to use existing funds and revenue sources to fund the potential college, which might require the creation of a new building on campus. She said the committee also plans to search for other offcampus funding sources, and that there is no budget estimate for the project yet. Lee said the new college would be essential to UNM in the long run. “It’s one way to really transform the purpose of the University,” she said. “While the University is really important to help students

from page 1

to create jobs for students after graduation. “One of the things that was clear to me was that we really needed to look for ways to make sure that our students, after they graduated, had chances to get these great kinds of knowledge jobs,” he said. Terry Laudick, CEO of the credit union, said his organization is a nonprofit, cooperative association that wishes to help provide education and improve the community. He said the credit union was interested in participating in a “cooperative model on a large scale,” between the University, the government and the private sector. The credit union also agreed to contribute to Innovate ABQ because it thinks the project will stimulate job growth by encouraging UNM graduates to stay in state, Laudick said. Frank said the collaboration will also benefit the credit union by helping the economy. “This proposal will help create jobs here in New Mexico, and by creating more jobs in New Mexico there’s going to be more members in that credit union,” he said. While a better economy will benefit the credit union, Laudick said the help from UNM will enable the credit union to continue supporting the University and the community. He said the job development that could result from Innovate ABQ may also help the city grow out of its poverty. Frank said a similar establishment


social justice, achieving social justice, and working towards social justice in New Mexico,” Lee said. “We found some common ground across many of the ethnic studies and other studies that have the same values and missions.” The committee plans to submit a formal proposal for the college to UNM administrators in the fall semester of 2014, Lee said. She said that if the timeline goes smoothly, the college will launch in the 2015 school year.

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Of the Lobos’ 4,384 total yards of offense, 2,538 of those yards belong to Gautsche and Carrier. Lobos-Broncos now on ESPN2 On Monday, ESPN announced that UNM’s regular season finale at Boise State on Nov. 30 will be aired on ESPN2. This will be the first time the Lobos have played on ESPN2 since 2005. UNM lost 35-25 to

at the University of Florida inspired the innovation center. “We borrowed from their model, and grew that into Innovate ABQ,” he said. Laudick, who visited the University of Florida innovation center with Frank, said he also went with the president to examine SkySong, a similar research district at Arizona State University. He said the visits were a “cornerstone” of encouragement for investing in the initiative. Frank said the University has also already received a contribution from Albuquerque voters for the project. “The voters of Albuquerque voted a bond for it, a $2 million bond,” he said. “That was actually the first contribution that happened.” He said the University is also waiting on money from the Economic Development Administration, and, possibly, Bernalillo County. Laudick said he is optimistic other donors will decide to invest in the innovation center. Frank said there is no date for design or construction to begin. He said that last week, he presented the project to the Board of Regents. The next step for the project is to present it to a Board of Regents committee, he said. “They recommended that it go forward to the Finance and Facilities Committee, so we’ll take it up with them in early December,” he said. “That’s the next level of discussion in the regents’ process.”

CSU on Oct. 25, 2005 and beat UNLV 24-22 a week later. The game will be the fourth UNM game that ESPN broadcasts on its family of networks this season. UNM will receive a $500,000 bonus because of the terms under the Mountain West Conference TV package.

learn how to do critical reading and writing and research, we also need to be more accountable to our communities that we’re served by and to recognize some of those power structures that prevent us from doing important work with those communities.” Leslee Horn, a UNM senior majoring in Africana studies and health education, said she fully supports the formation of the college. “I think it’s a great idea,” she said. “I definitely feel that ethnic studies and programs should be incorporated into something like this because there needs to be more diversity and perspective when it comes to different ideas.” Horn said that although the college would surely increase community involvement and impact the University greatly, she is reluctant to say that social justice on campus would suddenly improve drastically. “It’s going to take probably quite some time to actually see some change, especially if it’s there just now trying to be implemented,” she said. “But I definitely think there will be more cultural sensitivity as well as social awareness about what people are doing on campus.” For the college to be formally approved, the proposal should be OK-ed by various University administrators, Lee said. The proposal would then seek approval from the New Mexico Higher Education Department, she said. Lee said she urges students to contribute to the formation of the college by participating in forums about the college. She said her committee plans to set its next forum early in the spring semester.

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Tuesday, November 19, 2013

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski


Cherry picking arguments from the Bible is dishonest Editor, The fallacious act of cherry-picking with regard to Old Testament scripture has become so frequent today that the average layperson becomes lost in a sea of “straw man” argumentation. Christians themselves have been guilty time and time again of cherrypicking various portions of the Bible in order to substantiate a claim. However, nonChristians are just as guilty, if not more so. The Daily Lobo published an opinion letter Wednesday with regard to the “Bible being filled with wisdom [and] poison.” The author repeatedly gave straw man arguments that hold no weight. The amount of proof-texting in regards to war in the Old Testament was downright abysmal. Verses from Deuteronomy, Joshua, and Judges were used in isolation to condemn war-like actions within the Old Testament. In most cases, and in this one, when people cite these verses, there is no regard for context or exegesis. Contrary to the vituperative rhetoric of Yahweh being a moral monster, when not proof-texting, the God of the Hebrew Bible is a God of justice, long-suffering and compassion. You can’t read the Old Testament books without a sense of God’s profound care for the poor, the oppressed, the downtrodden and the orphaned. Simply put: God demands just laws and just rulers, regardless if you’re offended emotionally. A proper understanding of Old Testament conquests should be to enter the Christian framework and start with God being all-just and omniscient. That is, you can’t read the Old Testament prophets without, philosophically, understanding God’s attributes. When God, by definition, is all-just and allknowing his moral prerogatives, in a sense, differ from our own. What that implies is that God has the right to take the lives of these corrupted and immoral people groups when he sees fit. How long they live and when they die is up to him, since he is, by definition, all-just, allknowing and the creator. To be consistent within the Christian framework, since our moral duties are determined by God’s commands, it is commanding someone to do something which, in the absence of a divine command, would have been murder. The act of war was morally obligatory for the Israelites in virtue of God’s command, even though, had they undertaken it on their own initiative, it would have been wrong. Specifically with the Canaanites, the narrative depicts God giving them over 400 years to repent of their wickedness and abominations, which included child sacrifice. God was patient, yet perfectly just as well. So, when people assume Old Testament atrocities are really wrong, they assume some objective standard of moral right and wrong. Moreover, by not granting the Christian view of God as him being all-just and all-knowing and then attacking various verses is just purely straw man, fallacious argumentation. Aside from the weak straw man appeals, tell me now where the “poison” is? Mac Morin UNM student

Editorial Board Antonio Sanchez Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor


Dr. Peg’s Prescription Surge in UNM cases of mono not necessarily from kissing It is your turn to be the doctor. Here is our case of the week. I’m presenting it to you because we have had more than our usual cases of this particular malady this school year. See if you can figure out what is wrong with this fake patient before I give you the answer. Simon is a 20-year-old sophomore from Las Cruces, majoring in communication. He has a steady girlfriend, lives off campus and works at a fast-food restaurant. He doesn’t smoke and has no chronic health problems. He takes no medications. He comes in to the clinic with the following story. He was fine until five days ago, when he started feeling really tired and achy. His throat is sore, he has been sweating at night and he has no appetite; in fact he feels nauseated. Mostly he is just exhausted. He could easily go back to bed in the morning and sleep all day. His girlfriend has not had this illness, nor has anyone he knows of in his classes or at work. When you examine him, you note that his temperature is 101. Normal is 98.6. His heart rate is 100. Normal is closer to 60. His throat is red, and his neck has tender lumps along the back side. His heart sounds normal except for the increased heart rate. His lungs are clear. His abdomen is a little tender under the left ribcage. You send him to the lab for a blood test and the result comes back two hours later, positive for the disease you were suspecting. What is it? If you guessed mono, you get Armchair Doctor of the Week award. There seems to be an upsurge of this illness at UNM recently. By this time last school year we had 19 positive tests for mono. This year we have had 50. This hardly qualifies as the Great Mono Epidemic of 2013, but it is interesting, to us medical nerds at least. Many infectious diseases come in clusters and waves, due to often unknown and unpredictable factors. For whatever reason, mono seems to be riding a breaker this year. Mono is short for mononucleosis, which literally means an excess (-osis) of a certain type of white blood cell (monocyte) in your bloodstream. It is usually caused by

an infection with Epstein Barr virus. There are rare cases caused by other viruses, but the clinical picture is essentially the same. It is passed from person to person by droplet spread. Some people still call it “the kissing disease” as if you had to kiss someone to get it, but in fact most people have stories similar to Simon’s, where their close contacts don’t have it, or at least don’t show symptoms. Chances are Simon got exposed to it at work, where he is in contact with plenty of Joe and Jane Q. Germy Public. Mono can cause a wide range of symptoms, from mild to severe. Most people fall somewhere in between. Simon’s sore throat is typically the most common complaint, but this year we are seeing lots of cases of mono with no sore throat. We are seeing more people with nausea and lack of appetite. Fatigue is the most common denominator, with leaden limbs, droopy eyelids, and a desire to stay in bed the rest of your life. This infection tends to settle in the spleen, which is why Simon was tender on the left side of his abdomen. The spleen is tucked under the ribcage on that side, and can get swollen and inflamed when it is infected. A swollen spleen is at risk for rupture if it gets hit really hard, so we recommend that mono patients stay away from contact sports until they are better. Mono can also take up residence in the liver, which is on the other side of the abdomen, under the right ribcage edge. If this happens, it is called secondary hepatitis, and can cause jaundice or yellowing of the eyes and skin due to overproduction of bilirubin from the inflamed liver. If you get this complication, we recommend you stay away from alcohol until you are better. Most people with mono have no desire to play football or go partying anyway. But again, there is a range of symptoms. Some people never even knew they had it. Others end up in the hospital, usually because they are so nauseated they can’t keep anything down and they get dehydrated. Some people take a long time to recover, and we have even had students need to drop out for the rest of a semester. Many people feel

weary for weeks even after the acute phase has resolved. We treat mono with supportive measures and symptomatic relief. That is a fancy way of saying we can’t kill it. The Epstein Barr virus will be eliminated from the body by a normal immune system, which is your amazing body at work. Usually all you need to do is rest, get plenty of liquids to replace the sweat you lose with fever and your body will do the rest. We can help with medications to help relieve symptoms like nausea if needed. This bug is contagious, so if you have it, protect your friends and family by keeping your secretions to yourself. Don’t share drinks, utensils or food. Keep your hands off your face and wash your hands often. You know, the usual precautions. Tincture of time is sometimes the best medicine. Most people who get mono only get it once in their life, but unfortunately that is not guaranteed. You can get it again, and a few folks have some kind of chronic issue with it, either very delayed recovery or recurring flare-ups. If you think you might have mono, we can do a quick and easy blood test for it at SHAC. Call 277-3136 for an appointment. Dr. Peggy Spencer is a physician at Student Health and Counseling. She is also coauthor of the book “50 Ways to Leave Your 40s.” Email your questions directly to her at All questions will be considered, and all questioners will remain anonymous.

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.

New Mexico Daily Lobo


Tuesday, November 19, 2013/ Page 5

Page 6 / Tuesday, November 19, 2013


New Mexico Daily Lobo

City to vote on late-term abortion ban today

Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo Political signs from both sides of the Pain Capable Unborn Child Protection Ordinance are posted on a roadside in the Northeast Heights. Albuquerque voters will decide today whether to pass an ordinance that would ban abortion after 20 weeks, except for situations in which the mother’s life is endangered by the pregnancy.

by Chloe Henson @ChloeHenson5 Albuquerque voters will decide today whether to pass an ordinance that would increase regulations on abortions in the city. The Pain Capable Unborn Child Protection Ordinance could ban abortion after 20 weeks, except for situations in which the mother’s life is endangered by the pregnancy. If voters vote “for” on the ballot, they are voting to ban abortion after 20 weeks. If they vote “against,” voters are voting to keep abortion legal after 20 weeks of pregnancy. While there are no voting locations on campus, Albuquerque City Clerk Amy Bailey said in an email sent to the Daily Lobo that there are other locations close to UNM for students who want to vote.

“UNM students interested in voting near campus can go to Highland Senior Center, behind Dion’s at Monroe and Central, or Isotopes Park on University,” she said. According to the city clerk website, voting centers are open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Other locations near the University include Montezuma Elementary School at 3100 Indian School Road N.E.; Bandelier Elementary School at 3309 Pershing Ave. S.E. and Alice Hoppes African American Pavilion Expo New Mexico Gate 3 at 310 San Pedro Drive N.E., according to the site. Voters must have a photo ID to vote in the election. The Feminist Majority Leadership Alliance, a pro-abortion choice student group, and other organizations collaborated to provide a free trolley service that will take students to and from Jefferson

Middle School at 712 Girard Blvd. N.E. to vote on the ordinance. Shaya Rogers, a member of the FMLA, said the trolley will arrive at Redondo Drive, behind the UNM Bookstore, about every 30 minutes from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., but students can also reserve a seat on the bus. “If students go to, you can make a reservation, so they’re ready to pick you up when you’re ready,” she said. “That would be the best way for students to fix it up with their schedule.” Bailey said her office is expecting a large turnout for the election. “We had just over 43,880 early voters, which is a record for a city of Albuquerque municipal election,” she said. “We are anticipating a very busy election day based upon the early turnout.”

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Men snag No. 7 seed for NCAA by J.R. Oppenheim @JROppenheim The cheering echoed from the Club Level at The Pit throughout the arena Monday  morning. The New Mexico men’s soccer team had just locked up its second highest NCAA tournament seed in school history. The NCAA selection committee awarded UNM, the Conference USA regular-season champion, a No. 7 seed for the national tournament, which opens this week. Following a first-round bye, the Lobos (11-5-2) will host either George Mason or William and Mary at 7 p.m. Sunday. “We wanted to get a top 8 seed,” senior goalkeeper Michael Lisch said. “That means we’re going to host a couple of games at home until possibly the Elite Eight. That’s good.” The team earned an at-large bid into the tournament after missing out on automatic berth granted to the conference tournament champion. That prize went to Charlotte, which topped a Tulsa squad that bounced the Lobos out in the CUSA semifinals. UNM has earned 11 NCAA bids since 2001, including 10 under head coach Jeremy Fishbein, and holds an 8-6-3 all-time record in the tournament. In 2005, the NCAA awarded UNM a No. 2 seed. The Lobos eventually played Maryland in the championship game that season. The team also reached the Sweet 16 in 2004, 2011 and 2012. This time around, Fishbein said he wasn’t 100 percent certain UNM would even get a top 16 seed that grants a first-round bye. Heading into the C-USA tournament, the Lobos

held a top five RPI ranking, a metric the NCAA selection committee considers when generating the field. “The main thing was, you want to get that bye and get a secondround home game,” Fishbein said. “That validates a great regular season, and it did. It’s great to see that we got that respect and we have this opportunity.” Playing in a tough new conference helped that cause. Competing in C-USA for the first time, UNM won the regular-season title with a 7-1-1 record in a schedule that included wins over then-No. 24 Old Dominion and then-No. 10 Alabama Birmingham. ODU and UAB finished second and third, respectively, behind UNM in the standings. Home games have favored UNM throughout its NCAA tournament history. The Lobos won five of their seven NCAA games held in Albuquerque, and they advanced in their only tied outcome by winning a penalty kick shootout. A year ago, UNM captured a 3-1 NCAA home victory over Virginia. “You talk about the altitude, our crowd. The last two years have been absolutely electric on those Sunday  nights, and I expect nothing different  this Sunday  night,” senior defender Kyle Venter said. “We’ll get ready and we’ll await who we play.” In all, three Conference USA squads reached the tournament. Charlotte earned a No. 13 seed and will host either Coastal Carolina or East Tennessee State in the second round, while Old Dominion plays Drexel in the first round. The Atlantic Coast Conference sent the most teams to the


Tuesday, November 19, 2013/ Page 7

Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo Defender Nicholas Rochowski celebrates at the end of the game against Kentucky at the UNM Soccer Complex on Nov. 9. The Lobos claimed the No. 7 seed for the NCAA tournament and play at the UNM Soccer Complex on Sunday at 7 p.m. tournament with six in the field. The Big East and Big Ten each have five, and the Pac-12 placed four, including No. 1 seed UCLA. UNM must not get ahead of itself and keep its eye on the next

Seed    School (Record) 1        2        3      4       5       6       

UCLA (11-3-4) Washington (14-1-4) Notre Dame (12-1-6) California (12-4-2) Maryland (13-3-5) Georgetown (13-4-2)

task at hand, Fishbein said. That means the Lobos’ full attention will be on Sunday’s contest, but they first must wait for the George Mason-William and Mary firstround game on Thursday.

“It’s just a matter right now, taking a deep breath, feeling fortunate and having confidence in our guys and confidence in our program,” Fishbein said.

2013 NCAA Tournament Top seeds Seed    School (Record) Seed    School (Record) 7        8      9      10     11    12     

New Mexico (11-5-2) Virginia (10-5-5) Marquette (12-5-2) UC Santa Barbara (12-5-3) Michigan State (12-5-3) UC Irvine (14-4-3)

Last Fall with requisitions turned in before December the Bookstore’s pay out to students = $640,000 (could have been more)

13   14    15    16   

Charlotte (12-5-3) Wake Forest (9-5-5) Cal State Northridge (15-6-1) MCBC (16-1-2)

Top 16 seeds receive first-round byes Source:

This Buyback let’s go for paying students over $700,000

Buyback starts December 4th!

There is still time to help your students

Turn your textbook orders in today, so the Bookstore can pay your students even more in December 2013! Click on the Bookstore “Faculty” link on our website:

Page 8 / Tuesday, November 19, 2013


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Realist play worthy of ovation

Debrianna Mansini, Lorri Layle Oliver, Jean Moran.

by Graham Gentz I gave “Good People� a standing ovation without hesitation. Everything else is secondary. There are many plays in Albuquerque that are absolutely exceptional for one reason or another: fine acting, clever scripts, creative technics. All these achievements are worthy of praise and notice. But there are occasionally perfect storms of performance where the truly special are allowed to shine in the sincerest splendor. Is Vortex’s production of “Good People� perfect? Not even close. But it doesn’t matter. I don’t always stand at the end, even for the “perfect� ones.




“Good People� concerns itself with the abject poverty of South Boston and the ‘Southie’ accent well-known everywhere, thanks to movies such as “Good Will Hunting� or “The Departed.� There are details of a contemporary time, such as mentions of Iraq and a modern minimum wage. But really, the story is so timeless, it’s universal: Pick an era of economic turmoil and you’re there. The personalities of the characters also possess universality. The good-natured derision and joshing repartee immediately remind audiences of the local and familiar raillery of “cholas.� The play could have very well just been named “Banter� as opposed to “Good People.� This is probably one of the most surreal plays to be shown at the Vortex in any stretch of memory, and it’s not entirely clear if it’s intentional. The set is nonexistent, mostly just furniture and fat, ugly curtains. And you know what? You shouldn’t care. The scene changes are performed by a set of sardonic sanitation workers, who jeer and jibe at each other like dueling insult comics in the form of loosely structured improv. It’s certainly not in the script. The invasion is rather bizarre and frankly genius. Dealing with long, painful set changes is one of the weighty tasks of any piece of theater that stubbornly does not take place in a single location. Here, they don’t even try to hide it. Lena Baxley and Phil Shortell seem to take their time, scoffing one joke at each other after another. The clearing of the set seems to be secondary. It is bizarre and totally beautiful. Right out the gate, the first scene is so baffling in lack of focus or sensible blocking; it seems mostly like it was never rehearsed. There is no sense of place and the actors move at random, taking part in a strange game of musical chairs. Luckily, this disconnect is never seen again. Each scene snaps with lively gossip and natural speech. There is significant and specific attention given to the lines in every scene, from the chitchat of the hens to the thick, socially awkward conversation of former lovers. And damn, it’s good. The exchanges pop with humor and create characters that are immediately loved and understood. Structurally, the play is fascinating. The first act is split into scenes of fairly equal length, all leading — though unexpectedly — to the second act. Though it does not feel long or excessive, it is essentially composed of a single mighty scene.

Alan Mitchell Photography / Courtesy photo Between the naturalism of the speech and the incongruence of the narrative, the play achieves what so many other similar works attempt to do and mostly fail: It actually feels like real life. Director Janet Davidson has created something magnificent without being flashy. Debrianna Mansini shoulders the protagonist, Margie, with enjoyable ease. When given too much room, she danced frenetically about the stage and pointed weirdly at things with a politician thumb or finger-gun. When she had something to occupy her hands, her body language and nervous tics and laughs were glorious to behold. Margie’s best bud, Jean, is played by Lorri Layle Oliver, an actor of incredible comfort and skill. There is serenity to her control and ability as a performer which is simply staggering. Jean Moran plays a delightfully nasty old biddy, Dottie. Stephen Weir plays Stevie in a small but effective role. Weir emotes well and his South Boston accent is strong, though he does not seem aware of his movement. Vernon Poitras has a difficult role as somewhat unsympathetic former-Southie-turned-doctor Mike Dillon, but his performance is believable. Alisia Downing plays his wife, Kate Dillon, a pivotal role for the play thematically and one which Downing portrays magnificently. There is a quiet moment of considerable importance near the play’s end but its realism is a bit dubious. The jabbering hens, Margie included, completely lack any brain-to-mouth filter, so a secret of such significance not being constantly discussed doesn’t entirely ring true. But who cares? You’re going to want to stand up when you applaud. And what’s better than that?

Good People By David Lindsay-Abaire Directed by Janet Davidson

The Vortex Theatre  2004½ Central Ave. S.E. Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at 2 p.m. Runs through Sunday $18 general $12 for students with ID Visit  or call 505-247-8600  to make reservations.



New Mexico Daily Lobo

Tuesday, November 19, 2013/ Page 9

The Weekly Free

New things to learn? Check. Art to see and hear? Check? Relevant pop culture activities? Check. Looks like a good week to be in Albuquerque.

Master paper… before it masters you Tuesday

Local artist Vicki Bolen will be hosting the Alamosa Origami Club at the Alamosa Public Li brary. The workshop runs from 3:45 to 5 p.m. and is open to anyone from complete beginners to paper adepts. The Alamosa Library is located at 6900 Gonzales S.W.

Hear a thriving local band Wednesday

Local quartet Watermelon Mountain Jug Band will be playing their folk tunes at La Cumbre Brewing Company from 6 to 9 p.m. The group, comprising four local educators, has been blowing away audiences with its unique sounds for more than 35 years and was called a “treasured natural resource” by the Albuquerque Journal. La Cumbre Brewing Company is located at 3313 Girard Blvd. N.E. 21+

Food fight, Hunger Games style Thursday

The Main Library will host its own version of the Hunger Games. Players will have to race to a cornucopia and get what they think they’ll need to survive. Prizes are involved. The hour-and-a-half long event will start at 4 p.m. The Main Library is located at 501 Copper Ave. N.W. All ages.

Learn to draw more than stick figures

There’s something funny here…

OFFCenter Community Arts Project will host its weekly basic drawing lessons from 1 to 3 p.m. The lesson will be taught by esteemed local artist Dave Blecha. OFFCenter is located at 808 Park S.W.

Delinquents with Microphones will present “Funny Humans,” a two-hour comedy show at the Blackbird Buvette. Come laugh until it hurts as these comedians examine the strange things people do. Blackbird is located at 509 Central Ave. N.W. Show starts at 7 p.m. 21+


Artists of the future Friday

The four-year-old Art.Write. Now.Tour will be showcasing the creative works from this year’s teen winners of the Scholastic Art & Writing Awards. The tour will display 130 pieces of art and writing from aspiring artists from around the country. The National Hispanic Cultural Center is housing the tour and will be open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Hispanic Cultural Center is located at 1701 Fourth St. S.W.

Because Albuquerque isn’t over “Breaking Bad” yet Friday

Newly formed performance quintet Breaking Brass is hosting a one-hour debut concert at the Cathedral Church of St. John. The performance will be immediately followed by a screening of Alfred Hitchcock’s 1946 thriller “Notorious.” The performance begins at 5 p.m. The Cathedral Church of St. John is located at 318 Silver Ave. S.W. All ages. Performance is free and open to the public. Reservations required for the screening. Visit for reservations.

‘Mocs’ Day celebrates Native American pride by Susan Montoya Bryan The Associated Press

Elementary school students in western New Mexico are wearing their moccasins. So are students at Northern Arizona University, Purdue and the University of Michigan. On the Cherokee Nation, there’s a waiting list for Friday’s moccasin-making class. And on a military base in Afghanistan, a soldier ties a beaded cross around her boot to symbolize her moccasins. Friday was “Rock Your Mocs” Day. Coinciding with Native American Heritage Month in the U.S., the social media campaign started by New Mexico student Jessica “Jaylyn” Atsye has gone global. Moccasins historically were the footwear of many Native American tribes. Though their basic construction was similar throughout the country, the decorative elements including beadwork, quillwork, painted designs, fur and fringes used on moccasins varied from one tribe to another. Indian people often could tell each other’s tribal affiliation simply from the design of their shoes, according to the nonprofit group Native Languages of the Americas. Observers say the Rock Your Mocs campaign is helping to fuel a resurgence of Native pride.

By Friday morning, a flurry of photographs had been posted on a Facebook page Atsye set up for the movement. On Twitter and Instagram, Rock Your Mocs hashtags showcased hundreds of images, from simple deerskin wraps to knee-high versions adorned with colorful beadwork. Then there were the mukluks lined with fur, like the ones being worn Friday by Jessica Metcalfe, a Turtle Mountain Chippewa from North Dakota who runs the Beyond Buckskin blog. “Moccasins can be worn and appreciated by anybody. That’s what’s really cool about it,” she said. “It’s like you’re wearing these pieces of art. They’re all unique.” Metcalfe and others said “Rock Your Mocs” is a chance to educate more people about indigenous cultures. In recent months, the headlines have focused on controversies over the Washington Redskins team name and backlashes against Native American-inspired fashion designs that many in Indian Country have found in poor taste. Atsye said she wants to get away from the “whole racial thing.” “We can’t change that. That happened in the past. Let’s focus on the things that we can change today.”

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The most important book of your childhood Saturday

Fifty years ago, one man changed the literary world forever with a single book. That man was Maurice Sendak, and that book was “Where the Wild Things Are.” Bookworks is celebrating this incredible anniversary with a party. There will be stories and snacks at the bookstore and attendees are encouraged to dress up in “Wild Things”-themed attire. The celebration starts at 10:30 a.m. Bookworks is located at 4022 Rio Grande Blvd. N.W. All ages.

FREE Israeli Award-Winning Film Screening

The Matchmaker Directed by Avi Nesher

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


~Compiled by Jyllian Roach

Funded by ASUNM, El Centro de la Raza, and ENLACE


Page 10 / Tuesday, November 19, 2013

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The Daily Lobo is looking for part-time advertising sales representatives. The Daily Lobo Advertising Sales Team offers real world experience, flexible scheduling, paid training, and the potential to earn fantastic pay— all while working from campus. Please send your resume to or call Daven at 277-5656 for more information.

After more than two hours of dancing, a cappella performances and numerous vocal harmonies, freshman Ricky Garcia arose from the crowd to collect a top prize of $500 at the Sixth annual Lobo’s Got Talent (LGT) Friday night. Garcia, 18, is a vocal performer and he said he wasn’t sure he was going to participate until about two hours before the application deadline. “I didn’t really want to do the show. I brought it up to my mom and she encouraged me to do it,” he said. “On the drive to drop off my application, I was shuffling through my iPod trying to decide which song.” Garcia’s song choice was a bilingual rendition of Bruno Mars’ “When I Was Your Man.” Garcia has a recording of his version of the song along with several other covers on his YouTube channel, Superstar13RG. Garcia’s mother, Valerie Garcia, remembered hearing her son talk about LGT and researched the competition hours before the deadline. When she realized there were prizes involved, she said she told her son that he was going to enter. “He did talent shows in fifth and eighth grades, as well as senior year of high school. It’s always hard when you’re younger with kids the way they are. In school, they don’t pick winners, it’s participating that counts,” she said. “When I read that there were placements and prizes, I knew it was going to be different.” This year was Ricky Garcia’s first time in LGT. Other students, such as law student Suzanne Roxanne Fortner, have been through the process several times before. Fortner, 23, in her first year at UNM Law School, has participated

Ricky Garcia / Courtesy photo in the show all five of her years at UNM. Of those five years, she has made it to the finals once, where she sang what she said was a “cutesy song.” Fortner’s performance this year was a dance/comedy routine to Katy Perry’s “Last Friday Night.” Donning apparel similar to Perry’s in the music video, Fortner spent the four minutes of the song bouncing about the stage, drawing laughs and cheers from the audience. “This is going to sound cheesy, but I believe my purpose on this world is to entertainment people and make them smile,” she said. “I come back year after year just to have fun. I never give up.” Though her silliness entertained the audience, Fortner did not place in the top three. While the top three acts were decided, audience members picked their favorite act via a decibel meter. The Oklahoma Bros performance of Florida Georgia Line’s “Cruise” won them $100. The Audience Choice prize money, along with the combined $1000 in top prizes, was donated by event sponsor Lobo Village. The judges included representatives from Lobo Village and Casas Del Rio, Mark Clemmons and Laura Hamilton, past ASUNM President Brittany Jaeger, Vice President of Student Affairs Eliseo “Cheo” Torres and Nieves Torres, a lecturer in the College of Education. Jaeger, who has been on the panel for LGT in previous years, said this was the hardest LGT competition for her to judge. “This year was very entertaining and unique,” she said. “During the announcements, I really had no idea who was going to win.” The second place winner was the 12-person UNM Acapella Group, who won $350. Duo Rich Resistins, whose performance featured original hip-hop vocals and dance, took home third place and $150.

,N 19, 2013/ P lobo featuresLos Angeles Times DailyT Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 19, 2013

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DOWN 1 Major mix-up 2 “__ your life!” 3 Passion, in Pisa 4 Issues 5 Signs up 6 Part of PGA: Abbr. 7 Letters on a Soviet uniform 8 Islands tuber 9 Kazakhstan border sea 10 Keys at the keys 11 Westley portrayer in “The Princess Bride” 12 Punk rock subgenre 13 Bear lair 19 Ancient Britons 21 Belg. neighbor 24 Do more work on, as a persistent squeak 25 In unison 27 Revise 28 Gymnast Comaneci 29 Collect bit by bit 30 LAX posting 31 Has the nerve


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Campus Calendar of Events

Photographic Exchange (CIPX) to the Maxwell Museum.

Campus Events Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center

Student Groups & Gov. Men of Color Alliance (MOCA) Meeting 5:30-7:00pm SUB “Juvie Justice” Screening. Chess Club 7:00-9:30pm SUB Sandia Weekly Meeting.

Lectures & Readings Peter Pabisch Book Event Begins at 12:00pm UNM Bookstore Please join us for a book discussion

and signing with Peter Pabisch! If English was good enough for Jesus 12:30-2:00pm Ortega Hall Reading Room A talk with NYU’s distinguished scholar Mary Louise Pratt on linguistic citizenship in the Americas. NUPAC Seminars 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Presented by Julien Billard (MIT). Smyrna, A Documentary 5:30-7:30pm Woodward Hall This new documentary focuses on the multi-ethnic history of Smyrna (modern-day Izmir, in Turkey). Admission to this event is free. Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater The World’s End. UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff $2.50, Public $3. The Matchmaker - Film Screening

4:30-6:00pm SUB Theater After the movie, walk over to the Hillel House with us for FREE dinner and s’mores.

Sports & Rec Women’s Basketball 7:00-9:00pm The Pit vs. Texas Yoga to the Lobos 12:00-1:00pm SUB Trail/Spirit Come experience the benefits of yoga in a friendly community setting for FREE! Featuring local yoga teachers from the UNM area. Yoga to the Lobos 5:30-6:30pm SUB Mirage Come experience the benefits of yoga in a friendly community setting for FREE! Featuring local yoga teachers from the UNM area.

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. * Events must not require pre-registration. 1. Go to 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit!

NM Daily Lobo 111913  

NM Daily Lobo 111913