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DAILY LOBO new mexico




The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

MAIL OUT ISSUE July 21-August 10, 2014 | Volume 118 | Issue 162


Student Publications MSC03 2230 1 University of New Mexico Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001


NEW MEXICO A journey through UNM’s history

JULY 21-AUGUST 11, 2014





July 21-August 10, 2014


NEW MEXICO The Daily Lobo takes a second look at the big moments in UNM history

This year, the University of New Mexico turns 125 years old. What better way to celebrate than with a look back at the UNM’s rich and often delightful history? Within the pages of this edition, the Daily Lobo has republished articles from the past to relive the memorable occasions of the school. This campus is infused with historic, oft forgotten events. In 1968, Robert F. Kennedy visited two months before his assassination. In 1950, the student body successfully boycotted Walgreen

Pharmacy over its refusal to serve black students. Yes, more than a decade before the civil rights movement gained traction. These are just a few of the stories included in this edition – though there are many more that simply could not fit. Additional stories can be found on our website, The articles in this edition are republished in full, with changes made only to minor spelling/grammar errors. The content, context and language remain as they were in their original state.


The images are either high resolution copies from previous editions of the Daily Lobo or other archive photos from the University. Those were provided by the wonderful staff at the Center for Southwest Research and Special Collections. We hope you enjoy reading this as much as we enjoyed putting it together. Sincerely, The Daily Lobo staff

DECEMBER 10, 1926

The ancient history of the university When students went to school for an education In 1889 the Assembly of the Territory of New Mexico passed an act establishing this University. Judge Rodey was the author of the bill, and because of a movement to have the University built on the banks of the Rio Grande, he specified the location in his bill. At this time Albuquerque was a town of 8,000 people. A pamphlet of 15 pages issued in 1892 announcing the University

and offering Foreign Languages, English, Elocution, Penmanship, Mathematics, Natural Sciences, and Civics. This was our first catalogue. But there were few people in New Mexico eligible for a university course and so a preparatory school was formed to produce men for the University. Sixty-five students started to school in 1892 and by 1901 the enrollment had reached 140. No tuition was charged to the residents in the territory of New Mexico, and the students boarded with private families in Albuquerque. In 1902 the students, tired of the private family life, demanded dormitories and until suitable buildings could be erected the men lived in rooms

in the Administration Building and the girls in the Ladies’ Cottage. The present Dining Hall was built and it was used as the Ladies’ Cottage and the Dining Hall then. It was a gay campus that met the eyes of these students. Only two trees stood between the Administration Building and the Sandias. The present Administration Building was one of the original; it has been enlarged by the adding of the south wing and Rodey Hall, and remodeled into the pueblo architecture. In President Tight’s administration, from 1901-1909, all the buildings on the campus were remodeled into this style. The roof on the Administration Building was taken off, and the arch windows

made square. The dormitories were erected at this time. The girls’ dormitory was named “Hokona,” meaning virgin butterfly, and the boys’ dormitory “Wataka,” meaning male eagle. These names were derived from the language of the Taos Indians. Beginnings of Student Activities The first student publication, a monthly, appeared in 1898; it was called the “Mirage.” This name was later changed to the “UNM Weekly,” and finally the “Lobo.” The first annual was published in 1898; this was also called the “Mirage.” The study body and the Engineer’s Society was organized in 1908. Two literary societies were

started in 1898. The following article on school spirit, which was printed in the first paper, illustrates that the students were eager to advertise their school, even then: “One of the most disparaging things that can be said of a student body is that it has no spirit. This has been said of the students of our university. We deny the accusation, and in defense would point to the artistic application of beautiful red paint which adorns the fences and sidewalks of Albuquerque.” Athletics Apparently, the girls started athletics at the U. In the first paper


Ancient page A3

MAY 11, 1970

Scattered violence erupts during strike 131 protesters arrested; 10 bayoneted by guard

The deployment of the National Guard on campus to oust students occupying the Union, joint faculty student recommendations of a “free university,” and scattered acts of violence followed in quick succession this weekend while the University was closed. A 150 man unit of the National Guard was called on campus Friday evening by New Mexico State Police Chief Martin Vigil to help city, state, and campus police to oust students who had occupied the New Mexico Union building since Wednesday afternoon. Vigil was executing a court order sought by the UNM Regents to have the building cleared. One hundred and thirty-one persons were arrested Friday, and arraigned and released on charges of contempt of court Saturday. Ten people were injured by bayonetbrandishing Guardsmen on the Mall Friday immediately after the 131 were removed from the Union. The use of the Guard prompted a graduate students’ call for ousting (UNM President) Ferrel Heady, condemnation of the Guard’s use by the faculty, and strong press reaction. Persons who remained in the Union in defiance of the court order, students and student strike supporters, submitted to arrest

peacefully. They included ASUNM President Eric Nelson. Debate over the use of the National Guard embroiled Cargo in denials of authorization of the Guard’s use, and denials by Regents’ President Arturo Ortega, and Heady of prior knowledge of the guard deployment. Gubernatorial candidates called for a special session of the Legislature, and disruptions or threatened disruptions of campuses throughout the nation forced cancellation of the Republican Governors Conference in Santa Fe on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. The conference cancellation also left the strikers who originally called the strike in honor of the four students killed at Kent State University, and the involvement of U.S. troops in Cambodia, without a target for their protest. Feeling quickly narrowed to local issues with sentiment growing against resumption of “business as usual” Monday. Heady and the Regents Saturday had called for the reopening of the University under “normal operating conditions” Monday. Occupation of the Union was the one rallying point of ill-defined strike activities that followed the closing of the University Wednesday afternoon by joint order of Heady and Cargo. The Regents, in seeking the court order, charged they were seeking to prevent “irreparable damage” to the Union.

Strike meetings and organizational caucuses by all factions of the students working with the strike were held throughout the weekend, but little consensus on what to do when school reopened, or attempted to reopen, was reached prior to an ad hoc student, faculty, administration meeting Sunday. The Physical Plant employees are scheduled to go out on strike this morning in support of continued student efforts to keep the University shut down or change its structure. The broadest representation of campus opinion of the strike came yesterday afternoon when over 200 persons discussed control of the Union, the terms of the reopening of the University Monday, and the Physical Plant workers’ strike. Yesterday an ad hoc faculty committee, students and administrators and student government representatives recommended voluntary attendance of classes, methods of non-penalized withdrawal from classes, and “free university” classes. During a march Friday afternoon to Robinson Park and back, a group of Albuquerque High School students rushed the 300 marchers, pelting them with rocks. City police and student parade marshals broke up the high school belligerents and the march proceeded. Two students were injured.

Medic Man

Tony Louderbough / Daily Lobo


July 21-August 10, 2014

AUGUST 17, 1945

War’s end brings hope for peace Vesper service Sunday; rally on official V-J Day Two-Day Holiday Called at UNM by President Wernette On Acceptance of Postdam Peace Terms by Japanese With the glorious news of acceptance of the peace terms laid down by the Potsdam Conference and the confirmation of the report by Washington as well as by other great capitals throughout the world, the University of New Mexico’s student body went wild to match the times. Not caught unprepared, the Navy proved it had a human side, and sailor walked arm in arm with solder through the streets of Albuquerque to declare a temporary armistice to an age old rivalry.

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

All planed university functions were cancelled and a two-day holiday was called by President Wernette. For the Naval Trainees aboard, liberty was granted till 2300 on Tuesday, and till 2145 on Wednesday and Thursday.

“Sunday, the 19th, there will be held a vesper service in the main room of the Student Union Building” Some spent the days in silent meditation, thankful that this four-year struggle, in which these United States have been engaged, had at last ceased, but the greater part of the student body decided it


Peace page A9

Daily Lobo / File Photo

Three “unidentified” UNM sailors and one convertible celebrate peace acceptance on Central Avenue.

MAY 1, 1936

New library building expected to be opened in September, 1937

Plans for the $370,000 Structure Are Near Completion; Work Will Start in the Fall September, 1937 is the expected date of the opening of the University’s new $370,000 library building. Plans for it are now almost complete, and work

will start about September. The site will be between President Zimmerman’s home and the stadium building. An idea of the new building might be gained by comparing its cost with that of the new Administration building, which cost $250,000.

Volume 118 Issue 162

The new building will have a seating capacity of 850 compared to the present capacity of 150. There will be seven floors of book stacks accommodating 250,000 books compared with three floors of stacks in the present library. To facilitate the handling of the books, there will be stack

elevators and automatic elevators and automatic book lifters. The building will be divided into several sound proofed sections or rooms, for different purposes. There will be a


Library page A9

Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Copy Chief Craig Dubyk Copy Editor Leanne Lucero Culture Editor Stephen Montoya Assistant Culture Editor Tomas Lujan Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Design Directors Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas Weekly Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published Monday - Friday during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer. The subscription rate is $75 per academic year and can be purchased by emailing accounting@ The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff or regents of the University of New Mexico. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-inchief. 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.

$3 ZACAritas

for students & faculty everyday! 3423 Central Ave NE | (505) 255-8226


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this seems quite discouraging: “The students are not very enthusiastic on the question of athletics.” There was some interest taken in bicycle and potato races, but the first big athletic thrill came on December 27, 1898, when “our champions,” as the Mirage called them, beat the Agricultural team in the first game of girls’ basketball. The team was organized after the challenge was received, but “our girls played a steady, winning game, characterized by brilliant individual work,” and won by a score of 4 to 2. At once interest began to pick up; another team of girls was organized, and a regular basketball court was laid off by the surveying class. In February, 1899, the boys tried their hand at basketball, but decided that they were better at dumb-bells and Indian clubs. The girls now “have varied their exercise by taking walks with their teacher, and these prove very restful.” This same month at a meeting of the Athletic Association, there was a demand for football by two of the boys, but it was decided to be too late in the season to buy a football. The association, however, did agree to the purchase of a bat, and a baseball team was organized. In May the boys won their first baseball game against the High School and Gross Military Institute by a score of 18-9. Football Begins The first record of a football team is found in the old Mirage of November, 1901. “The Varsity men lined up against the Vegas Normalites on November 16.” They

were beaten in this game which was played at Vegas, but all seemed to enjoy the trip. The next game was with the Indians, several of the Varsity men being knocked out, but winning by a score of 11 to 7. After this victory a reception was given in honor of the football men. “Several exciting games were played, and Virginia reel was unwound, to the great enjoyment of all the participants.” Basketball Begins On January 7, 1902, the first game of basketball was won by the University men in a game with Albuquerque High. The score was 6 to 3. The game was given a fine writeup in the old Mirage: “The playing on both sides was fierce, but the High School became desperate when they saw the advantage of their opponents. So anxious were they to win that several rough plays were made, which if it did show their knowledge of football was entirely out of place in the game and counted against them in fouls. The Varsity boys caught and passed the ball remarkably and did some of the most scientific playing ever seen. Foul after foul was made by both sides; on the High School for holding the ball, on the Varsity for carry-overs. So eager were all in the game that many fouls were uncalled by the umpires.” This sketch is of the beginning of the old UNM. It attempts to show life as it was in the good old days on the hill. Undoubtedly, our University has progressed, but has our human nature?


JuLY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014/ Page A3

news L o b o O p inion

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

July 21-August 10, 2014

Opinion Editor /



October 30, 1985

May 2, 1924

Supporters of democracy must protest deportation Editor: I was concerned to read your Oct. 25 article about the seven UNM students who, using the American flag as a backdrop, asked Margaret Randall to leave our country. Our flag should stand for democracy, and a true democratic society encourages the free expression of ideas. The U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service’s decision to deport Margaret Randall affects all of us. First of all, why should a foreigner be treated as a second-class person in the United States? Secondly, if non-citizens are deported for their beliefs, what could be the next step? Remember the McCarthy Era! At that time, many United States citizens also had no free speech. If we don’t organize against such undemocratic actions now, whether or not they concern a U.S. citizen, it will be too late when citizens of the United States are affected by the anti-democratic trends that are happening in this country! Joanna de Keyser UNM Professor

January 1899

The Mirage The University and the City, There should be the closest sympathy between the city and the University located within its borders. While the University and its students owe something to the city, those obligations are usually liquidated in hard cash. In other words, the student or the professor pays for what he gets. But, it must be admitted, that often the city does not seem to appreciate the advantages which accrue to it because of the University located here. Let us consider some reasons why the people of this city should be interested in our University. Let us begin with the money consideration as the least worthy, but the one which the Western American, especially, is apt to appreciate the most. Taking into consideration the students, professors and the families, there can be even at the present time, no fewer than one hundred people who would not be here were it not for the University. Each one of these spends on an average not less than $50 per month (these figures are under the actual ones), making a total of $50,000 for the ten months of the school year. Surely that is a snug sum which ought to be the means of interesting the most sordid business man of Albuquerque. We must not forget that the University is in its infancy, and that with the development of our vast resources these figures will be increased many fold. Then look at the addition to our intellectual and moral forces by the addition to our citizenship of such a corps of professors. Probably no two of them would be living in the city now were it not for the University. Remember they are not simply professors, but citizens, actively interested and engaged in every work which is for the good of the city. Then there is the prestige of being the University city of this territory. We do not realize the value of this now as we will when this now sparsely settled territory become a populous and wealthy state, and when our University shall have added to its present departments those of law, medicine, dentistry and the various graduate courses. These words are written by one who never has been and never will be connected with the University in any capacity whatever, but who is interested in everything that is or is to be in Albuquerque. He wishes to be known simply as A Citizen


On cleaning one’s teeth in public Were you ever in an old farm-home during mealtime? If so, then you will probably recall that when meals are over, the men lean back in their chairs and intersperse their conversation with queer little sucking noises issuing from their mouths, following hard upon the advent into the mouth of a small piece of wood, used in place of other instruments for the cleansing of the teeth. Now everything has its place, and this performance does not seem strange or out of place in rural homes, but there is nothing quite so disgusting, so sickening, as the appearance of one in public industriously

engaged in poking one’s teeth with a small piece of wood. How many times do we, as college students, have the idea drilled into us that we are in the minority in this world, and being so, should conduct ourselves accordingly, and set high standards of living? Sure it is that there are no courses offered in the University of New Mexico, or in any other University, which train students to poke wood at their teeth as a scientific method of cleaning them. And yet, it is a common thing to see a student walking around the campus or attending classes, diligently engaged in digging into

his mouth for the purpose of removing some offending body which has no business being in said locality. The practice of taking intelligent care of one’s teeth is to be highly recommended and encouraged, but for the love of Mike, listen to reason and don’t injure your teeth by gouging into them with a toothpick. The proper place to do one’s toilet is in the privacy of one’s room, not down on Second and Central or in the class-rooms. You are not only injuring yourself physically, but you are making a fool of yourself socially.

January 6, 1912

The U.N.M. Weekly

Items of Local Interest

J.W. Miller was seen in the halls on Friday morning. E.S. Seder did not attend classes during the fore part of this week. Several visitors came up Thursday afternoon to view the campus and the buildings. A large number of students have been afflicted with colds during the past week. Professor W.I. Moore made a trip to southwest Texas on business during the vacation. Rev. J. M. Shimer, of Santa Fe, was in the city during holiday week and attended the Fabbrini concert. Doctor and Mrs. E. McQueen Gray spent a week at Needles, California for the benefit of Mrs. Gray’s health. It is reported that a certain Kwatakan, a

pledge member for some of the Chi Iota “fraternity,” was initiated into full membership during the holidays. A.R. Seder, ’11, spent Christmas week in Albuquerque renewing Varsity acquaintances, arriving in time to attend the Michigan musical club’s smoker given by his fraternity brothers. Heard in the hall Thursday: “Come on to assembly.” “No, thank you, I don’t dance.” Manager Charles M. Weber spent the vacation at Winslow and the Grand Canyon, making a flying trip in and out of Albuquerque in order to take part in the operatic section of the Fabbrini Concert on December 27th. Professor Clark, head of the department of Chemistry during the past week received

a letter from the authorities at the University of California appointing him to the position of head of the department of matriculation chemistry for the summer session of U.C., 1912. Professor H.H. Conwell last evening was host to several of his friends, entertaining them at the Tri Alpha fraternity house. The affair was a stag luncheon and was reported most successful. Those present were Dean M. F. Angell, Coach Hutchinson, Professor G. R. Roberts. We see in an exchange that the faculty of Holyoke College has banished pie and apple dumplings from the tables, believing them the cause of inattention in Greek classes. We sincerely hope that the same course will not be pursued at U.N.M. What is school without a pie-counter?

letters November 28, 1941

December 16, 1985

Didn’t ask you

Conservatives usurp others’ rights by defining america’s values for all

Dear out of stater. Listen fellow, don’t you go tellin’ me as how as they play ball back home. It’s the same with all of you. Our eyes cross, a smile showing all of your bad teeth comes across your face and then you smugly say, “Back home we really play football.” It doesn’t take much of a reader to gather that Texas, Indiana, Illinois, Northwestern etc. have football teams even though they do fail to win all of the expected games. To hear you tell it the team back home can beat anything if they didn’t happen to have their star player out for a certain game. Back home must have mighty poor transportation or you could certainly get back there easily enough because as uncivilized as it is here there are airplanes, busses and trains leaving every day. Why don’t you wake up to yourselves. We didn’t ask you to come here. If back home is so much better why don’t you stay there. However, if you insist on coming here why not take the taller with the lean and support everything instead of incessantly comparing it with back home. What does the comparison gain you anyway? You are stepping clear out of class when you compare the New Mexico team with one of the top teams in the nation. Why not compare it with teams of its own rank. Then you can tell how good it is. Another thing about your comparison. You go on to say how even the high school team back home could beat the Lobos. If there is that comparison why don’t you compare your high school team with the same universities that you put up against the Lobos? I gather that since your high school team could beat the Lobos and that since the universities back home are so much better than the Lobos the high school back home should play the university back home —ELMER

Editor: In the two-and-one-half years that I have been at UNM I have never seen fit to compose a letter to the Editor, but in view of the level to which the discourse on the Editor’s page in recent weeks, perhaps my time has come. I simply cannot sit still while letters like Mr. Scroggins’ are published. No statement of the writer’s opinion could better reinforce my determination that Republicanism is outside the bounds of acceptable behavior (for me) than Mr. Scroggins’ letter. What really irks me about that letter, and about the New Conservatism in general, is epitomized by one short phrase in Mr. Scroggins’ letter: “The Amerika she (Prof. Margaret Randall) speaks of is mainstream America, with its solid, constructive values like law enforcement, free enterprise, earned or inherited wealth, etc. Most of us are products of that America. I defend that America.” Well, Mr. Scroggins, I defy you or anyone else to define “free enterprise,” show how America practices it, or the show that over the course of history the practices of the holy “free enterprise” has not included some horrible crimes against humanity — such as slavery. I further wonder what you mean by “law enforcement.” Enforcement of the law includes not only laws against murder and rape, but those against voting

(such as in South Africa, where if blacks could vote, I daresay, they wouldn’t register Republican), or against freedom of the press (e.g. Russia, Iran, and now Nicaragua). And as for wealth, I can’t quarrel with those who inherited it, but I don’t think wealth is the only measure of success, and I resent the implication that people such as I do not hold “solid, basic values” if we choose not to spend life in the pursuit of money. In short, Mr. Scroggins, I reject the tendency of Republicans such as yourself, of conservatives in general, and especially of people like Jesse Helms, to define for me and everyone else in this country what values are “solid” or “constructive” and what are “un-American.” The essence of the American ideal of freedom is, for me and many like me, the right to hold and express unpopular opinions without fear of retribution. Nobody but nobody has the right to tell me or any other free human being what to think, so long as my thoughts don’t lead to denial of your rights. You may not like Ms. Randall’s opinions, but you do not have the right to deny her citizenship simply because she has “lost no opportunity … (to snuggle) up ideologically with her Marxist and Communist hosts.” I suppose that if she had snuggled up with more socially acceptable, law-enforcing, free-enterprising, and certainly richer hosts like Mr. Marcos, Mr. Somoza or Mr. Botha, that you would be more inclined to grant her citizenship. David Lusby Graduate Student

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JuLY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014/ Page A5

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PAGE A6 / JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014




housing guide

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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JuLY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014/ Page A7


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PAGE A8/ JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014






New Mexico Daily Lobo


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was an occasion for celebrations ranging from riotous parties to picnics in the Sandias. Although recognition by these various means of the conclusion of the war was mostly spontaneous, plans have already been made for the celebration of V-J Day. Starting at 9 o’clock on the evening following the proclamation of that day by President Truman, the Chi O’s will begin a snake-dance at their house, and after touring the rounds of all the other sorority houses as well as all dormitories will head for the sand lot just south of the tennis courts. From there on it’s just a guess as to what plans have been made, but a bon-fire has been assured by Art Charette and Dubby Koch, who will try to keep the celebration in hand. Though no official announcement had come from the office of Mayor Tingley at the time we went to press as to what plans the city had made for a parade downtown, Commander


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T.S. Daniel, in charge of the Naval R.O.T.C and the V-12 units here at U.N.M. has said that the Navy will be glad to participate in any official observance of the occasion by the city. Sunday, the 19th, there will be held a vesper service in the main room of the Student Union Building, to which all on campus are invited. It will be held at 2:30 in the afternoon, and as announced by “Doc” Rosa, he will deliver a short address which will be of great interest to us all in this very unsettled but joyous period of American history. Also to be on hand, the Men’s Glee Club, led by Craig Summers, will sing several numbers which have been arranged especially for the occasion. This Vesper Service will be but one of many conducted throughout the United States in response to President Truman’s request that Sunday be a nationwide day of prayer.


browsing room furnished with deep chairs to make reading a pleasant pastime. Reserved books, magazines, and reference books will each be in individual rooms. The Coronado room will contain all the material on New Mexico that the library and the history department can gather. The Spanish room will contain all the Spanish materials and will be furnished Spanish style.

There will be a special roof for newspapers. Efforts are being made now to obtain files of all New Mexico papers for that room. Other rooms will be designed for seminars, maps, book binding, rare books, and special book collections. After completion of the new building, the present library will be used by the college of Fine Arts.



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JuLY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014/ Page A9

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APRIL 10, 2003

Hillerman shares tips at colloquium by Arthur Simoni

Renowned author Tony Hillerman said that students who wish to be writers should learn three simple rules. “Elmore Leonard once told me, ‘Leave out the parts readers skip,” Hillerman said. “Another guy told me, the short way to spell ‘writer’s block’ is l-a-z-y. And another person told me, ‘My dad was a mailman. I never remember my dad getting a mailman’s block.” Hillerman spoke to about 50 students and faculty members Wednesday at the Bobo Room in Hodgin Hall as part of the Communication and Journalism Department’s Colloquium series. Hillerman is a former professor and chairman of the Communication and Journalism Department and also earned his master’s degree from UNM in 1966. He said he began his writing career as a journalist. “If you’re a journalist, you get used to not having much,” Hillerman said. “One of the things you learn out there, I didn’t teach this, but you learn very quickly how to be a freeloader.” He said that his experience as a reporter has helped him in his fiction

writing. Hillerman is best known for his Joe Leaphorn and Jim Chee mysteries. He said the although writing about American Indians in a fictional sense required sensitivity, growing up and going to an American Indian school as a child in Oklahoma gave him insight. “I had one very important lesson when I was a kid,” Hillerman said. “Indians, as they prefer to called, are just exactly like everybody else. I grew up with them and they were my friends. We played cowboys and Indians and we had to flip a coin to see who was going to be a cowboy and who was going to be an Indian, because they knew who won.” Hillerman also spoke about his writing process and how much work goes into writing a novel. He said he writes in spurts and it usually takes about a year for him to finish a novel. His next book, The Sinister Pig, is due out May 6. Communication and Journalism Department Chairman Brad Hall said that it was great to have Hillerman speak as part of the series, especially because he has ties to the department. Hall added that the colloquium is

see Hillerman page A12

Tony Hillerman

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news culture

New Mexico Daily Lobo

December 5, 1968

The Beatles ‘Album’ distinctive By Ralph Mirabel

The latest two record album “The Beatles” by John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr is their first album on their own Apple Label. It includes thirty songs, twenty-five by Lennon/ McCartney, four by Harrison and one by Starkey (who?). All of them serve to summarize what has happened in the fifteen-year-history of rock (‘n roll). It not only reaches back to the early international Beatles (’63-’64) but further back to their Liverpool and Hamburg days. Not only that, but this year marks the tenth anniversary of the union of John, Paul and George as the Quarryman Skiffle Group. Although it’s only two records, there is enough material for three separate and distinctive albums. The Beatles are entertainers above all and this album is programmed to keep you interested by carefully mixing these three elements—hard rock, easy listening and a menagerie of tunes to make Sgt. Pepper stand on his head. No “dear Prudence,” they have not forgotten the old rock ‘n roll that made John Lennon so much money he doesn’t have to wear clothes (be sure to see the upcoming


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“About twelve songs fall into this area with the epitome being the crudest sounds recorded on vinyl, dear Paul sounds like last year’s dirty old man...”

Lobo review on “Two Virgins”). The album starts off with an old standard rock tune with new words all about Paul’s trip to the USSR (“you don’t know how lucky you are”). It’s enough to bring a tear to the eye of a Beach Boy. There’s a beautiful blues tune (“Yer Blues”) that takes Elvis, John Mayall, and Eric Clapton and puts them where they belong — together with the Beatles. There’s a song about Desmond and Molly (“she’s a singer with the band”) and Ringo wonders if you still love him. About twelve songs fall in this area

with the epitome being the crudest sounds recorded on vinyl, dear Paul sounds like last year’s dirty old man when he asks “Why don’t we do it on the road (no one will be watching us)?” It’s alright Bill you’re back in style all ‘round the clock. For those who came over to our side when they discovered the boys could also sing sweet lullabies, they’re still at it. Its love, flowers, weeping guitars, Mother Nature’s boy and four girls from up the street (Prudence, Julia, Martha, and Honey Pie). Almost without exception, these tunes follow the car-pounders to soothe your drums for the next attack. In this sub-album Harrison pens two of the finest. “While My Guitar Gently Weeps” takes us with George through the world of sorrow and mediocrity, and all the time his soul (guitar) weeps. “Long, Long, Long” is simply a beautiful thing softened with nice electronic massages. Lennon/ McCartney, meanwhile, have taken you to the countryside with “Mother Nature’s Son” and the final cut of the entire album is Bing Crosby and the Lush Dripping Strings all rolled into one sincere “Good Night.”


Beatles page A12

JuLY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014/ Page A11




from page


largely aimed at graduate students but that all students are invited. “It’s great when we can get people in here like Tony,” Hall said.


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“Who come to the colloquium is determined in large part by who the department’s graduate students want to see.”


What is left is not scraps but the hope of the Beatles latest developments. Never has Dylan’s influence come through so strong as the social comment of “The Continuing Story of Bungalow Bill” and “Cry Baby, Cry” and others. Anyway, it’s all happening between the words and between the lines. Speaking of between, the Beatles have joined other rock groups by leaving in all the noise that occurs before and after takes of a song. The most hopeful entry is the sound collage (technically, musique concrete) named “Revolution No. 9.” This thing has been done before (remember the one on the Stone’s “Their Satanic Majesties Request”) but it probably will have more influence coming from the boys simply because they have been successful in popularizing existing forms (look what George’s sitar in “Norwegian Wood” did). Judged on the standard of serious musique concrete (oh my) it is only fair, but what it will do for those not aware of

what Frank Zappa has said all along is something else. Taking a dangerous position that a critic eventually does, I predict that much will come as a result of “Revolution No. 9” but “No. 9” itself will pass away because it’s just not that good. If you have never bought a Beatles album, you have waited long enough. This is the history of the Beatles (and rock) and it reveals them at their most intimate and involving best (McLuhan disciples, heed). It does not offer anything really new and maybe in a way the Beatles are saying “that’s it, we have made our contribution.” Already they have more influence in their life-styles than in their music. If you doubt this, note the religious impact of their brief association with the Maharishi and, better yet, just wait’ll John Lennon’s naked body gets plastered clear across this morally insecure world. Listen to Mother and “good night everybody, everybody everywhere, good night.”

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PAGE A12 / JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014



New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 21-August 10, 2014

march 22, 2004



July 21-August 10, 2014 / Page B1

January 4, 1946

National Champs Lobos victors in Sun Bowl Game

Ski team caps off year with first NCAA title for UNM

Fredrik Landstedt said. “We knew it would be hard, but we came into the competition expecting to win.” UNM won with 623 points – 42 ahead of last year’s national champions, the Utah Utes. Delich, a senior who was an All-American in 2002, was the Staff report only UNM skier to capture an UNM’s ski team has gone event. This was the first time down in history as the first Lobo in her career she won the giant team to win an NCAA title in the slalom. “I was confident I could do school’s history. well but wasn’t expecting to win,” Solid performances from the Alpine and the Nordic teams Delich said. “The feeling was helped secure the title for UNM awesome.” Ski Racing magazine released at the 2004 NCAA Skiing Championships held in Truckee, Ca- a preseason coaches’ poll in Janlif., on March 10-13. Head coach uary ranking the top schools in George Brooks said it was a NCAA Division I Alpine and Norstrong team effort that was the dic skiing. UNM was selected to finish fifth overall, but the Lobos key to success. “The reason we won is be- had aspirations for an NCAA ticause everyone contributed,” he tle since the beginning of the said. “We had the right group of season. Assistant Alpine coach coaches and athletes. It was a Brandon Dyksterhouse created special group and we didn’t need signs that read “UNM Ski Team – 2004 NCAA Champions. Think to win the chamabout it” and postpionship to know “We knew it ed them in the that. This was a coach’s office and complete team would be hard, on hotel doors effort.” they The momen- but we came into wherever raced. tum started with “Our guys have captain Jenni- the competition put in the effort fer Delich’s goldmedal perfor- expecting to win.” from the beginning, and we felt mance in the Jennifer Delich we were the team women’s giant to beat coming slalom on the n Ski Captai into NCAAs,” Dykfirst day of racsterhouse said. “I ing, playing UNM wanted to instill in third. The Lobos moved up to second after the Nordic events a championship attitude in our team early.” on day two. Bringing the crown to UNM “The first day we got started right, and we became more posi- puts the exclamation point on tive each day coming down to the an impressive tenure for Brooks. Brooks skied for UNM from end,” Delich said. Freshman Lars Loeseth fol- 1967-70 and took over as head lowed up Delich’s terrific perfor- coach in 1970. Brooks came closmance with a third-place finish est to winning a title in 1992 with in the men’s slalom on day three, a second-place finish. “I couldn’t have written a betputting the Lobos in the lead for ter script,” Brooks said. “I looked good. On the final day of competi- at a map three years ago of the tion, the Lobos were poised for states with national champitheir first title. The Nordic team onships, and New Mexico was secured gold by taking bronze in devoid of one. I am a native of two events. Sophomores Geir- New Mexico and happy to bring Endre Rogn and Trine Lundamo back the state’s first national finished third in the men’s 20K championship.” UNM finished the season with and women’s 15K. 10 All-Americans and 11 aca“We felt a lot of pressure on demic All-Americans. the last day to win,” Nordic coach

Led by Rumley and Krall, great team beats Denver

Team twice comes from behind to win 34-24 in thrill packed game as high scoring record is set for classic

by Bill Power A great University of New Mexico eleven, led by the superb passing of Rocket Don Rumley and the powerful running of Rudy Krall, came from behind twice to defeat Denver University 34-24, in a thrill-packed New Year’s day game in the Sun Bowl. Fifteen thousand fans were kept on their feet throughout the game by the dazzling running and passing of both teams, as a new-high scoring record was set for El Paso’s annual gridiron classic. The Lobos broke an elevenyear jinx as they became the first home team in the history of the event to win the game. It was also the first victory in three Sun Bowl starts for the Wolfpack. The ball game wasn’t decided until the fourth quarter, when three times Rumley unleashed his deadly throwing arm and three times he connected with alert New Mexico pass receivers for touchdowns. Until then the tilt had been a see-saw affair with the lead changing hands three times. Denver U opened the scoring the first time they got the ball, by driving 59 yards for a touchdown. John Karamigios and Bob Hazelhurst alternated at taking the ball, with the Galloping Greek going the last 21 yards around his own right end. George Miller converted and the score stood Denver 7, New Mexico 0. Several minutes later the Pioneers again found themselves in scoring position, when End Wayne Flanigan fell on Dave Collins’s fumble on the Lobo 25. Denver drove to the eleven and on fourth down Miller kicked a field goal. Score at the end of the first quarter, Denver 10, New Mexico 0. Denver began to roll again early in the second period after Chat Latcham, Pioneer guard, intercepted a


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Rumley pass and returned it to the New Mexico 40. The complexion of the game changed completely two plays later, however, when Rudy Krall grabbed a Pioneer pass on his own 37 and sped 63 yards down the sidelines for a score. A minute later the Lobos opened a scoring march good for 80 yards and another touchdown. Rumley and Krall took the ball to the 36 in two plays, Krall lost eight, but Rumley passed to End Jim Malone on the 38 and Krall plowed to the 46. A hold penalty set New Mexico back to its 35, but Rumley again connected on a long pass to Malone down to Denver’s 28. Two running plays took the ball to the nine from where Rumley dove over for a touchdown. Captain Fred Doar converted, and the score at the half was New Mexico 13, Denver 10. Denver surged back into the lead in the third period with a 70-yard drive engineered by Bob Hazehurst and John Adams. Adams plunged over from the twoyard line for six points. Miller again added the extra point. Score: Denver 17, New Mexico 13. The never-say-die Lobos started another scoring drive from their own 25 late in the third period, driving to Denver’s 37 as the quarter ended. On the first play of the final period Rumley pitched a perfect touchdown pass to Quarterback Bill Moser to put the Lobos back in the lead again — this time to stay. Doar converted to make the score 20 to 17. Not content with a three-point lead the Lobos drove 93 yards in four plays to score midway in the final period. Runs by Krall and Rumley put the ball on the Lobo 48, and then the uncanny Rumley unleashed another perfect pass to Moser on the Pioneer 20, and the sticky fingered pass catcher sped the remaining distance to paydirt. Doar converted. Score: New Mexico 27, Denver 17. An exchange of kicks gave the Lobos the ball on the 31 and the New Mexicans were off to the races again. With Lou Cullen and Rumley spearheading the attack the Wolfpack drove to the Denver 28, and again Rumley crossed the Pioneer defense up by throwing to End Julio McDonald for six. Doar kicked his fourth placement in five attempts and the Lobos led 34 to 17.

With less than two minutes to play John Karamigios gave Denver rooters a ray of hope, when he swiveled his way 35 yards down the sidelines for a T.D. Their cause was a lost one, however, because the Lobos controlled the ball until time ran out. The game was hard-fought from start to finish, but the injuries were surprisingly few. It was discovered after the game that Captain Doar had played 58 minutes with a broken jaw. End Claude Young broke his nose, and Jim Malone was also on the injured list. Denver standouts were Karamigios, Adams, and Hazelhurst in the backfield and Chet Latcham, and Wayne Flanigan on the line. Rumley and Krall played probably their best game of the season for the Lobos and Lou Cullen and Bill Moser also shone in the Lobo backfield. In the line was Doar was as usual best, and the whole forward wall just about tore the Denver line to shreds in the second half.

The University of New Mexico First downs:


Yds. gained rushing (net): 211 Forward passes attempted: 12 Forward passes completed: 8 Yards by forward passing: 217 Yards lost by penalties:


Denver University First downs:


Yds. gained rushing (net): 198 Forward passes attempted: 17 Forward passes completed: 4 Yards by forward passing:


Yards lost by penalties:


PAGE B2 / JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014



JANUARY 14, 1980

Athletic housecleaning continues Daily revelations rock department

On Sept. 25, 1979, the National Collegiate Athletic Association filed 57 allegations of rules violations against the UNM men’s basketball program. Less than three months later, enough information had been revealed through local, state and federal investigations to lead the UNM Athletic Council to unanimously recommend the resignation of basketball coach Norm Ellenberger. Since that time, the public has been rocked and shocked by daily revelations of player ineligibility, wire tappings, illegal recruiting tactics, questionable bank loans to athletes, and several inhouse investigations. The UNM athletic scandal has reached the pages of Sports Illustrated, Time and Newsweek. A camera crew from television’s 60 Minutes was at University Arena last month talking to Lobo players for an upcoming special


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report on university athletic programs. Such publicity has led to numerous investigations of universities, administrations and student-athletes nation-wide. Here is a summary of the major events occurring during UNM’s winter break: Tuesday, Dec. 11 The FBI is asked to trace six money orders used to pay for a course UNM basketball players say they never attended. Ottawa College officials at the school’s center in Phoenix say they don’t know who paid for the course. Three walk-ons, Guy Berger, Darryl Faulkner and Lex Zerwas, join the Lobo basketball team after a 45-minute tryout of more than 60 athletes. Former football coach Bill Mondt, whose contract with UNM ends Feb. 1, takes a position with Competitive Edge, an Albuquerque-based firm. The Lobos get their first victory with a win against Grand Canyon College, 78-68 before a Pit crowd of 15,344

Wednesday, Dec. 12 Sen. Aubrey Dunn, D-Otero, tells UNM officials to “take the kid gloves off ” concerning its athletic program and end the practice of “social promotions” of students not meeting academic standards. UNM Dean of Admissions Robert Weaver says he is trying to determine the validity of records from Southern Idaho State Junior College and Pacific Christian College in Fullerton, Calif., to determine academic eligibility of members of UNM’s men’s basketball team. UNM administrators answer subpoenas for student records and testify before a federal grand jury. Those testifying include Weaver; Carroll J. Lee, comptroller; John E. Whiteside, associate director of student financial aid; and Fred Chreist Jr., director of student financial aid. Thursday, Dec. 13 Suspended assistant basketball coach Manny Goldstein resigns. Goldstein is under investigation by federal authorities in connection with allegations of mail fraud and bribery.

Friday, Dec. 14 UNM forfeits six fall football victories because tight end Chris Combs, who is academically ineligible, played in all 12 Lobo games. Friday, Dec. 14 The UNM Athletic Council meets in secret to discuss the future of suspended basketball coach Ellenberger. Ellenberger did not attend the meeting. Saturday Dec. 15 No Lobo athletes will receive credit for an extension course taught in a Van Nuys, Calif. garage last summer, Weaver says. This includes six basketball players: seniors Paul Roby, Andre Logan and Larry Belin, juniors Larry Tarrance and Jerome Henderson, and sophomore Larry Hubbard. Football players Combs, Dave Wyrick and Darryl Bryson are also declared ineligible for receiving credit for the course, titled “Current Problems and Principles in Coaching Athletics.” Monday Dec. 17 Ellenberger is fired for violating NCAA rules and UNM regulations. President William E. Davis said

he fired Ellenberger for “willful and grossly incompetent conduct injurious” to the university. Bill Byrne, executive director of the Lobo Boosters Club, submits his letter of resignation. Tuesday, Dec. 18 Regent Phillip U. Martinez says Ellenberger was warned nearly a year ago to change his recruiting tactics. Wednesday, Dec. 19 Joe Morrison, the 1979 Southern Conference Coach of the Year and a former all-pro star with the New York Giants, is named UNM’s 23rd head football coach. He accepts a five-year, $45,000-a-year contract. Davis accepts responsibility for the troubled UNM athletic program, but says he has no knowledge of the activities which led to the scandal. Weaver says in a letter to the Athletic Council that some faculty members are “handing out unearned and unjustified grades” at UNM.


Lobogate page B13


New Mexico Daily Lobo

July 21-August 10, 2014 / Page B3

April 5, 1983

BEST UNM PARKING Daily Lobo / File Photo

National Championship is decided Monday night at the Pit as North Carolina State’s Lorenzo Charles puts one down with one second left on the clock. Charles slammed in a 27-foot shot by Dereck Whittenburg that fell a little short. Houston’s Akeem Olajuwon looks on. The buzzer shot gave the Wolfpack a 54-52 win.

N.C. State Wolfpack stuns Houston By Dennis Pohlman

An uncontested dunk as time ran out made the underdog North Carolina State Wolfpack the national champion Monday night in one of the most stunning upsets in the history of college basketball. The 26-10 Wolfpack completed the final chapter in their storybook season by shocking the Houston Cougars 54-52 at University Arena to take the National Collegiate Athletic Association championship. The Pack became the only team in history to win the title after losing 10 games in a season. The 14th-ranked Wolfpack somehow convinced No. 1 Houston to play a slow-tempo game that kept North Carolina State close. The vaunted Houston “Phi Slama Jama” fraternity apparently wore itself out in Saturday’s 94-81 slam-dunk exhibition against the No. 2 Louisville Cardinals, and Houston had none of the hoop acrobatics that marked their semi-final win. With the last seconds ticking off the clock and the game tied at 52, North Carolina State set up to take the final shot, hoping for a win or a chance at overtime. Normally hothanded guard Dereck Whittenburg was supposed to put up the outside jumper, but pressure from the Houston defense and from the clock hurried his 27-footer. The shot fell short but into the grasp of forward Lorenzo Charles, who went up and put it in without interference from the nearest Cougar, 7-foot center Akeem Adbul Olajuwon. Charles said in a post-game interview that he was as surprised as anybody that he was able to make the uncontested dunk. “Akeem was about 5 feet away from me, and when I got the ball and went up I thought he’d go up too. But he just short of stood there and watched,” said Charles, who scored the second and last Wolfpack baskets of the night. “I couldn’t see any time on the clock so I put it up,” explained

Whittenburg, who at first claimed the 27-foot bomb was designed to be a pass thinking about it going in. “Next thing I knew, Lorenzo was grabbing it and putting it in. Then everybody was jumping up and down, and that was the end of the ball game.” Wolfpack coach Jim Valvano got Houston to play the championship game his way. Good defense held the Cougars to a poor 38 percent shooting performance – the worst for Houston in the entire season. Although the Wolfpack nailed only 39 percent of their shots, they got the key buckets down the stretch by guards Sidney Lowe, Whittenburg and Terry Gannon. North Carolina State held an eight-point halftime lead at 3325, thanks largely to forward Thurl Bailey, who had 15 first-half points. Houston coach Guy Lewis altered his defense in the last half, and Bailey was shut out completely by Cougar board work. The Pack had only one offensive rebound in the second half. Houston came out in the final period playing a Wolfpack-style, ball control game. The Cougars set up at halfcourt, using the speed and passing ability of guards Alvin Franklin and Michael Young to feed Olajuwon underneath or slip inside for layups. Stone-cold shooting by North Carolina State allowed Houston to claim a 35-33 lead with 16 minutes to go. The Cougars outscored the Wolfpack 15-2 during a sevenminute stretch and led by six, 50-44, with only 3:56 remaining. After Valvano called time, the reorganized Wolfpack began to hit outside again. Lowe and Whittenburg each popped two long-range shots, answered by two Cougar free throws by forward Clyde Drexler which tied the game at 52-52. Franklin, a star of Saturday’s semifinal crushing of the Cardinals, came out to meet the Wolfpack four-corners stall. He rushed Whittenburg’s last shot, allowing Charles to be the hero of the Wolfpack victory.


Final Four page B12

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Katie Hnida kicks an extra point during the Lobos’ 72-8 blowout against Texas State-San Marcos at Lobo Stadium Saturday. Hnida became the first woman to score in a Division I-A football game.

Lobo kicker makes history after becoming first woman to score in game Staff report Katie Hnida had been waiting eight months to redeem herself for a missed extra point against UCLA in the Sega Sports Las Vegas Bowl on Christmas day. Her chance came with 5:05 remaining in the Lobo blowout of Texas State-San Marco Saturday night. By connecting on the extra point, and later adding another, Hnida became the first woman to ever score in a Division I college football game. Afterward, she re-

flected on what her accomplishment meant. “It’s indescribable. It truly is,” she said. “I’ve been working for this for so long and gone through so much to get to this point. It’s just amazing.” There was no excessive celebration by her teammates after the ball went cleanly through the uprights. “We just hugged,” she said. “They said, ‘good job.’” Head coach Rocky Long admitted after the game that he hadn’t planned on putting Hnida in.

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“I wasn’t going to do it,” he said. “The rest of the players talked me into it. They kept asking me to let her kick, so finally I gave in.” Hnida was nonetheless very grateful to her coach. “These coaches are a big reason why this was able to happen tonight,” she said. “I really cannot stress enough how the situation here at New Mexico has been so wonderful for me.” Editor’s note: The Daily Lobo also named Hnida its female athlete of the week.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

may 29, 1963

Adolph Plummer

Daily Lobo / File Photo

Plummer cracks record by Gene Zechmeister

What a way to go – and man did he go! Adolph Plummer in his last appearance for the Lobos retired as the world’s fastest 440 yd. runner (44.9 seconds). The Western Athletic Conference Championships held in Arizona last weekend saw the host ASU Sun Devils assume the first WAC cinder title with 83 points to Brigham Young’s 57 and UNM’s 55 point total. While the Sun Devils took the meet, the Lobos brought the fleet

Plummer home on their shoulders after he ran to the fantastic time in the quarter mile. World records fall every season, but rarely do they fall as much as Adolph clipped this one. The old record set in 1958 was 45.7. Plummer’s chief competition in the race was Ulis Williams from ASU, a long time jinx of the mighty Plummer. Williams also was clocked at one tenth of a second under the world mark but was not even close to Adolph when the UNM star crossed the tape at eight tenths of a second under the old mark.

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PAGE B6 / JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014


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Brian Urlacher, right, shakes UNM President Robert Frank’s hand during halftime of the New Mexico vs. Air Force game at University Stadium on Friday night. Urlacher’s jersey number 44 was officially retired by UNM during a halftime ceremony in the Lobos’ 45-37 win over Air Force. He became the first Lobo football player to have his number formally retired by UNM.

UNM retires Urlacher’s number by Thomas Romero-Salas


Fans rose to their feet as soon as the video montage started. They roared when he appeared on the video screen next to a red cloth covering his framed No. 44 jersey. It may just be a number, but to New Mexico football fans that number represents one of the most well-known players in the history of the team: Brian Urlacher, a name synonymous with the University. Now Urlacher’s 44 will be memorialized. His number was officially retired by UNM during a halftime ceremony in the Lobos’ 45-37 win over Air Force on Friday night. He became the first Lobo football player to have his number formally retired by UNM. “As far as football memories, post-career memories? It’s awesome,” Urlacher said. “This is one of the best things I’ve done since I

retired, which wasn’t very long ago, but it’s really cool to have this done. It was a big honor for me.” Three other UNM football players — Mike Williams (40), Bobby Santiago (42) and Don Perkins (43) — have had their jerseys retired, but not their numbers. UNM broke its own policy of not retiring numbers, and for good reason. Urlacher’s Lobo career, which spanned from 1996-99, was the foundation for a 13-year career as middle linebacker for the Chicago Bears. Urlacher was a defensive and offensive force during his time at UNM as he led the team and the nation in tackles in 1998 with 178. He also grabbed 13 receiving touchdowns with the Lobos and headed the team with seven in 1999. This past summer, Urlacher retired from the NFL after what many consider a Hall of Fame career. He was the 2005 NFL

Defensive Player of the Year and was named a member of the NFL 2000s All-Decade Team. The hardest part of retirement for Urlacher has been trying to keep himself occupied, he said. Urlacher is now a TV analyst for Fox Sports 1 and is part of Fox Football Daily. “I’ve got a lot of free time now, which is OK,” he said. “More golf, more fishing, more family time. I don’t miss the game — I’ve said that this whole time. I don’t miss the football game, I just miss my teammates.” After he landed in Albuquerque on Friday, Urlacher made the rounds at UNM. He talked to the men’s basketball team prior to its practice on Friday, then he spoke to the football team before it defeated AF. “You can tell he’s a leader, first off,” senior running back Kasey


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DECEMBER 12-16, 2005

Historic climb, heartbreaking fall By Kristie Boudwin

CARY, N.C. – The biggest game in college soccer can also bring the biggest disappointment. UNM goalkeeper Mike Graczyk let one ball past the goal line in the NCAA College Cup Championship. That was all it took for Maryland to claim the National Championship. When the clock ran out, New Mexico players fell to the ground with disappointment. Their season is over, and the eight seniors on the team will not have another chance to win the college title. Head coach Jeremy Fishbein said this is the team’s third loss in two seasons. He said that although his players are not accustomed to losing, he hopes they can lose with the same grace they win with. “What I said to our guys after the game is ‘when you play a team of that caliber, and play a big game like that, sometimes it comes down to the bounce of the ball,’” Fishbein said. “The bounces have gone our way for the most part this year, and they didn’t go our way today.” UNM leading scorer Jeff

Rowland said he thought the Maryland team played well, but did not dominate the game. “They played well,” Rowland said. “I think we played just as well, created enough chances to win the game as well. I think luck was more on their side this time, unfortunately.” UNM midfielder David Gualdarama fouled Maryland’s Chris Lancos in the 14th minute. Forward Marc Burch took the free kick for Maryland and scored from 25 yards out. “The scored on a freakin’ deflection, so it’s not like they dominated and kicked the crap out of us,” Rowland said. The Lobos had a chance to retaliate with a penalty kick off a Maryland hand ball in the box. In the 50th minute, defender Andrew Boyens took the penalty kick, but he missed the chance to capitalize on Maryland’s mistake. Boyens’ shot bounced off the Maryland goalkeeper, giving him a second chance. The second attempt cleared the goal and soared out of bounds. “It’s the most disappointing thing you can go through, re-

ally,” Boyens said. “You’ve got the weight of the team on your shoulders when you are standing there by yourself. To miss it is horrible and to miss the second one is even worse.” Although it is not the norm to have a defensive player shoot penalty kicks, Fishbein said Boyens has been taking penalty kicks for the team all season and Boyens has the confidence and experience to do it. “He’s played in big games and played big international matches,” Fishbein said. “He hasn’t done many things wrong in the two years he has been here. That wasn’t why we lost the game. He saved us a lot of goals the whole weekend.” Graczyk said it is hard to leave knowing the team was only a penalty kick away from a national championship. “We win as a team and we lose as a team no matter what happens,” he said. “It hurts to get this far and not come back with a gold trophy.”

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HAPS Listings

Applebee’s 2000 Yale Blvd SE 1/2 Price Appetizers Everday from 2pm-5pm and 9pm-close


Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride

The Library Bar & Grill HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm; $4 U-Call-Its 40% off ALL Appetizers Guest DJs spinning 9pm-2am Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride Applebee’s 2000 Yale Blvd SE 1/2 Price Appetizers Everday from 2pm-5pm and 9pm-close

Tuesday The Library Bar & Grill EDM TUESDAYS Ladies! So you think you can dance? Prove your skills in our weekly Go Go contest! First prize is $100 CASH!! Great drink specials all night long and ladies and free before 11pm!

The Library Bar & Grill EXTENDED HAPPY HOUR 3pm-8pm; $4 U-Call-Its 40% off ALL Appetizers Special guest DJs brought in all weekend! Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride

Thursday The Library Bar & Grill Ladies Night! $3 Corona, $4 Jose Cuervo Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride Applebee’s 2000 Yale Blvd SE 1/2 Price Appetizers Everday from 2pm-5pm and 9pm-close

Friday Applebee’s 2000 Yale Blvd SE 1/2 Price Appetizers Everday from 2pm-5pm and 9pm-close

Saturday The Library Bar & Grill Open 11am for lunch! Special guest DJs brought in all weekend! Applebee’s 2000 Yale Blvd SE 1/2 Price Appetizers Everday from 2pm-5pm and 9pm-close Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride

$2.50 Coronas $2.50 Landsharks $3 Cuervo

Applebee’s 2000 Yale Blvd SE 1/2 Price Appetizers Everday from 2pm-5pm and 9pm-close Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride

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July 21-August 10, 2014 / Page B9

Sunday The Library Bar & Grill Open 11am for SUNDAY FUN-DAY! Guest DJs spinning 9pm-close! Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride

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PAGE B10 / JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014



DECEMBER 2, 1964

Lobos take Wildcats 62-53 in opener

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slow first half. Big Ben Monroe, 6-3 senior forward, and Bill Morgan were strong as always on defense. Newcomers Ron Sanford, Ron Nelson, Frank Judge all looked good. But Hoover was the key man. He rallied the Lobo floor game all night. The Lobos as usual dominated both the offensive and defensive, outrebounding the Cats 37-16. Big Mel Daniels grabbed 12 and Ben Monroe nine to lead the Wolfpack in that department. Mel Daniels led the Lobo scoring with 19 points. He was followed by Ron Sanford with 11, Bill Morgan with 10, Ben Monroe with nine, and Frank Judge with seven. Other Lobo scorers were Don Hoover, four, and Ron Nelson, two. The Wolfpack is off to a slow start this season, but considering their material and coach Bob King’s past record, they should pick up speed soon and come up to the quality that UNM fans are used to seeing from Lobo basketball teams.

Look for it during the welcome back days

The UNM Basketball Lobos overcame a cold start and a 2725 halftime deficit to down the underestimated Wildcats of Abilene Christian College 62-53 last night in the season opener for both clubs. First-game sluggishness plagued the Wolfpack through most of the game, which officially opened the new University Basketball Arena before a crowd of 12,020, just 2,800 short of capacity. The Wildcats, virtually unknown to Albuqeurque and not too well-known to even the Lobo mentors, showed up sporting NCAA Regional Champion patches on their warmup jackets and started fans wondering just how tough the boys from Abilene were. Albuquerque folks didn’t have to wait long to find out. The Lobos took the opening tipoff but turned it over to the Wildcats on a personal foul. ACC moved downcourt and set up for a shot underneath by 6-8 center David Wray to draw first blood. The two teams played tag for the rest of the first half with

neither able to establish much of a lead. A hot ACC defense and a ragged Wolfpack offense on one hand and a lukewarm Lobo defense and a hot Wildcat offense on the other combined to keep scoring low and hometown fans’ frustration high. Meanwhile, the Wildcats took a 27-25 lead to the dressing rooms at the half. The second half was another matter altogether. The Lobo defense started to click shortly after the tipoff and effectively bottled up ACC’s offense, which was forced to go outside for many shots. All but one of the Wildcats’ second-half field goals came from 6-8 center David Wray, who shot 5 for 5 from the floor, and 6-7 forward Wendell Stewart, who was 3 for 3 the second half. On the Lobo side of the ledger, big Mel Daniels, 6-9 senior center, was also 5 for 5 the second half and 9 for 16 for the game from the floor. Other Lobos who hit 50 percent or better for the game were point man Don Hoover, 2 for 2; sophomore JC transfer Ron Sanford, 4 for 6; and senior forward Bill Morgan, 4 for 8. Defensively the entire squad perked up after a mostly uniform

Coming soon

by Chuck Noland


New Mexico Daily Lobo

december 2, 1964

Lobos cruise to Sweet 16 by Audra Meiklejohn

The UNM women’s basketball team is among the best in the nation. The Lobos proved themselves Monday night at The Pit, pulling an upset over Mississippi State, 73-61. UNM carried over its confidence and intensity from a huge comeback victory Saturday over the University of Miami and fearlessly faced the 13th-ranked Bulldogs. The Lobos were determined and they looked as if they were on a mission: to get to the Sweet 16. UNM shot out to an early 13 point lead connecting on six consecutive 3-pointers. Point guard Mandi Moore had nine points in the first four minutes of the game, while forward Lindsey Arndt and senior Cristal Garcia also added 3-pointers in the opening minutes. Displaying stifling defense the Lobos are known for, UNM forced several MSU turnovers early on and dominated the boards, allowing the Bulldogs only one shot almost every time down the court. The Lobos held the Bulldogs to 36 percent shooting in the first half, while making 50 percent of their own shots. MSU forward LaToya Thomas posed the only threat to the Lobos in the first half, scoring 13 points and adding four rebounds. Meanwhile, the Lobos knocked down nine 3-pointers in the half.


from page

UNM’s only flaw thus far were fouls. Senior Chelsea Grear got into early foul trouble, committing her first less than a minute into the game. Grear sat the majority of the first period after getting her second soon after the first. Grear is normally a key scorer for the Lobos, but UNM was in no danger of falling behind with her watching from the sidelines. At the end of the half, UNM led 41-30. The Lobos continued their sharp shooting in the second period. “That’s not coaching — that’s players,” head coach Don Flanagan said. “Players did it. When players are open, they are instructed to shoot and they did that.” Feeding tournament-hungry fans, center Jordan Adams, as expected, broke the all-time UNM shot block record, blocking MSU’s Thomas under the basket. The Lobos will have some time to recover from the exhausting victories before the Sweet 16 Midwest regional game, Saturday. UNM will take on the winner of tonight’s game between Texas Tech and the University of California-Santa Barbara. UNM is looking forward to playing either team. “We got the first win — why stop now?” Grear said. “Words can’t describe our feelings right now.”


Carrier said. “I thought we were the Chicago Bears, actually. He got pretty intense and he’s a big dude too. Just to get the chance to talk to him was incredible.” Only 21,833 fans showed up to see the Lobo Legend in person, but there were many supporters wearing Urlacher’s No. 44 jersey, or his No. 54 from his time at Chicago. It was the first game Urlacher has attended at UNM since 2006.

He watched the action from the Endzone Club located at the top of the Tow Diehm Facility. “I wish I could sit closer to the field so I could watch the game and hear the noises,” he said. “It’s fun. Football’s football. I don’t care what level it is, it’s all football. Any time you get a chance to be around it, it’s fun for me.”

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PAGE B12 / JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014



JANUARY 11, 1988

Lobos buck the Cowboys by Chris Harris

The UNM basketball team, fresh from its 61-59 victory over the then No. 1 ranked Arizona Wilcats Jan. 2, continued its domination of top ranked teams with a decisive 85-72 victory over No. 5 Wyoming in the Pit last Saturday night. The Lobos now have won 10 games in a row, including their first two Western Athletic Conference games, to up their record to 14-3 for the year. The loss drops Wyoming to 11-2 overall and 0-2 in the WAC after losing on the road to Texas-El Paso 68-62 on Friday night. For the second time in a row the Lobos rose to the challenge of being the underdog on their home floor. UNM controlled the boards, minimized the turnovers and controlled their offense as an overflow crowd of 18,100, dressed in red and waving hooper hankies, raised the roof of the Pit. “I told them before the game that if we could play well we could win,” UNM head coach Gary Colson said. “I don’t think we’ve had everybody cooking this year but tonight everyone was cooking.” UNM dominated Wyoming on the boards, outrebounding the Cowboys 29-6 in the first half

Final Four

from page

and 50-24 for the game. “We just got outrebounded. They beat us down the floor and we didn’t get back on defense all night,” Wyoming head coach Benny Dees said. “We just didn’t play well. We got an old-fashioned country butt whipping.” The game started at a fast pace, but when Wyoming center Eric Leckner slammed the ball for a 4-2 lead the crowd reacted emphatically. With the sellout crowd on its feet throughout most of the first half, the Lobos played the Cowboys almost even through the first 10 minutes with Wyoming holding a 19-17 lead with 10:48 remaining. From there the Lobos dominated the game and when the Cowboys knew what hit them eight minutes later, UNM had chalked up 29 points to the Cowboys seven, comfortably leading 46-26. At the half, the Lobos led 48-32. The Cowboys came out of the locker room with a bang, and had cut UNM’s lead to nine points two minutes into the half. But the Lobos held them off and were up by 16 points with 13 minutes left. Wyoming got to within six points, 75-69 with 2:56 left but the Lobos made all their free throws down the stretch to put the game on ice.


North Carolina State took its second NCAA title in three attempts. The Pack took the 1974 championship with a win over Marquette. Bailey’s 15 first-half points were enough to lead Wolfpack scorers. Whittenburg had 14, Lowe eight and Gannon seven in the threeguard Wolfpack attack. North Carolina State center Cozell McQueen snagged 12 rebounds.

Houston got 20 of their 52 points from Olajuwon, who also led all players with 18 boards and seven blocked shots. Benny Anders scored 10 off the Houston bench after starter Drexler got into foul trouble. In describing the Wolfpack performance Monday, coach Valvano characteristically gave all the credit to his players.

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The letter says coaches sometimes fill out admissions applications for student-athletes and “in many instances, athletes have not even signed the form.” Harold Baily, director of the UNM Afro-American Studies Program, recommends the hiring of a black academic council for black student-athletes. Thursday, Dec. 20 An investigation of UNM basketball team travel expenses has led to investigations of all major athletic programs and some of the smaller programs. Travel vouchers, subpoenaed by the federal grand jury, are being audited by the FBI to determine whether the state paid for expensive motels, when the team stayed at cheaper locations. Friday, Dec. 21 Davis confirms that he was questioned in early October by journalism professor Charles Coates, concerning suspect credits given a basketball player. Coates said a player he had flunked in a summer course was practicing with the team. Coates said he had been told that without a passing grade, the player would be ineligible. Gary Colson, coach of Pepperdine University in Malibu, Calif., is named as the 13th Lobo basketball coach. Colson, 45, signs a five-year, $37,500-peryear contract. Weaver says athletes who plan to attend UNM must send transcripts directly to the Registrar’s Office and not through members of the Athletic Department.

Saturday, Dec. 22 UNM officials were aware in 1978 of an alleged gradepurchasing system between UNM athletes and a California college, according to a report to the Athletic Council. The allegations to the council are contained in a three-page report from Coates, who says he warned officials last fall that a basketball player had failed a journalism course and might be academically ineligible. Friday, Dec. 28 Davis calls Coates’ questions about Davis’ handling of the athletic investigation “malicious.” Saturday, Dec. 29 Sen. Les Houston (D-Bern.) requests the state Legislature to open its own probe of the scandal. Thursday, Jan. 3 Davis testifies for more than two hours before a federal grand jury probing the UNM athletic scandal. Friday, Jan. 4 Minority hiring practices at UNM and the athletic department are under investigation by the Department of Labor. Questions have been raised about whether affirmative action guidelines were followed in hiring Athletic Director John Bridgers, football coach Joe Morrison and basketball coach Gary Colson. Monday, Jan. 7 Basketball players Michael Johnson and Keith Magee are ruled academically ineligible for the second semester beginning Jan. 21.

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PAGE B14 / JULY 21-AUGUST 10, 2014



JULY 1-7, 1999

Mountain West is finally underway by Jesse Muñiz

The Mountain West Conference (MWC) has become the newest conference in Division I-A of the NCAA. The conference was created on May 26, 1998, and, now, more than a year later, operations begin. Eight schools broke away from the Western Athletic Conference to form a new establishment that would foster the traditional rivalries set in the early 1900s. The conference is comprised of Air Force Academy, Brigham Young University, Colorado State University, University of New Mexico, San Diego State University, University of Nevada-Las Vegas, University of Utah and University of Wyoming. BYU, New Mexico and Wyoming were charter members of the WAC IN 1962. The first MWC sporting event will be a football game featuring Colorado State and BYU in Provo, Utah. BYU was picked by Athlon Sports Magazine to win the first football conference title. UNM was picked to equal last year’s finish at seventh. The MWC made a national impact after it signed a seven-year television contract with ESPN, giving the network exclusive TV rights to the football and men’s basketball teams. The MWC will send its regular season football champion to the AXA/Equitable Liberty Bowl in Memphis, Tennessee, to face the Conference USA champion. The conference

also secured a deal with Las Vegas to send the second-place team to the Las Vegas Bowl and is the site for the men’s and women’s basketball championships for the next three years. UNM has been selected to host the men’s tennis championships April 20-22, 2000. To help promote the new conference nationally, a new “launch” campaign will produce announcements for the MWC. A script of a 30-second television spot reads, “It’s a place where the Cowboys still roam the range. Where the Falcons soar and Cougars prowl. It’s a legendary place … where the Ram and the Wolf are equals. And the spirits of the Rebels are joined by the hearts of ancient Warriors. It’s a place where the winning and losing is not as important as where you play the game. The Mountain West Conference.” Editor’s note: The Mountain West, like many other athletic conferences, has dealt with team realignment over the past several years. The MW is currently comprised of Air Force, Boise State, Fresno State, Colorado State, UNLV, Nevada, UNM, San Diego State, San Jose State, Utah State and Wyoming in all sports. Hawaii is a Mountain West member in football only.

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July 21-August 10, 2014 / Page B15

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


Piled higher and deeper


Level 1 2 3 4

Solution to last week’s problem.

ACROSS 1 Corp.partnership hybrids 5 Turkish title 8 Prepare for a trip 12 Icy-road application 13 Intravenous substance 16 Final or midterm 17 Reader of product instructions 18 Fool check writers? 20 Verbalized 22 “Do unto __ ...” 23 Hoodwink companies? 25 High spirits 29 Take out, as text 30 Award recipient 31 “Give it a shot” 32 Papal crown 35 Bank teller’s call 36 Swindle court appointees? 39 Pail-of-water fetcher of rhyme 42 Japanese cartoon art 43 Kenny G’s horn 46 Como or Crosby, notably 49 Infuriate 51 Prom attendee 52 Mislead groups of vacationers? 54 Visit briefly 56 Certain 57 Pull a fast one on proctors? 61 Evens up 63 Away from the wind 64 Dog-__: folded at the corner 65 Grabs a bite 66 Change direction 67 Classified messages 68 Word before fall or ball DOWN 1 Pelican State sch. 2 Cowboy using a rope 3 In a tidy way 4 Bitter discord




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

TUTORING ‑ ALL AGES, most subjects.

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

& Zipper Repair. 136 Washington SE Suite G. 256‑7220.

Experienced Ph.D. 265‑7799.

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

NOW AVAILABLE 2BDRM, 1BA near Carlisle and Gib

NM Daily Lobo 07212014