DAILY LOBO new mexico
MONDAY November 10, 2014 | Vo l u m e 1 1 9 | Is s u e 5 9
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Aggies burned by OSU, Lobos rally in support
Pistol Pete New Mexico State University By David Lynch The Associated Students of UNM has voted to support New Mexico State University, UNM’s main sports rival, in the lawsuit NMSU is facing over its mascot, Pistol Pete. NMSU is being sued by Oklahoma State University over the use of the mascot, a pistol-wielding cowboy that OSU claims to have exclusive rights to. ASUNM unanimously passed Resolution 7F during Wednesday’s meeting stating that the student government body is in support of NMSU in the lawsuit.
Sen. Tori Pryor, a graduate of Oñate High School in Las Cruces, authored the resolution, which essentially states that ASUNM is on the side of UNM’s in-state sister school in the wake of the lawsuit. “We get to pick on (NMSU), but OSU doesn’t get to touch them,” Pryor said during discussion of the resolution. “It’s our state. It’s our rivalry.” The lawsuit, filed in Oklahoma, accuses NMSU of violating trademark rights by using an image of Pistol Pete that looks similar to OSU’s current depiction of its mascot. The attorney for OSU has demanded a jury trial.
Pistol Pete Oklahoma State University
The image OSU is referring to was widely used by NMSU from the 1960s until its re-design in 2006, according to NMSU’s Heritage Council. However, NMSU recently sold pennants with the original mascot in its bookstore. Pryor said the lawsuit affects UNM because Pistol Pete is the inspiration for one of UNM’s most popular traditions: Red Rally, which occurs every year before the UNM-NMSU football game and features the burning of a Pistol Pete replica as the main attraction. She said that without Pistol Pete, Red Rally wouldn’t be the same. Her fellow senators agreed.
LGBTQ resource center gets national recognition By Matthew Reisen UNM has been named one of the top 30 schools in the nation for Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender and Questioning students, thanks to the efforts of a resource center on campus. The list, compiled by BestColleges. com, ranked UNM number 17 in the nation for LGBTQ college students based on high levels of support and innovative resources at the university, according to the website. “The LGBTQ Resource Center at UNM provides a significant array of services, such as hosting awareness events, conducting Safe Zone training, providing safe sex resources and hosting educational lectures at cafes,” the website stated. Alma Rosa Silva-Bañuelos, director of the LGBTQ Resource Center, said it is quite an accomplishment to have UNM on the list. “We are incredibly excited and honored to be recognized on the top 30 list across the nation,” she said. “I’ve been working diligently over
the last four years to make sure that we are up to par with national resource centers, to ensure that we’re providing the best service to UNM staff and faculty. I do have to say, this effort would not have happened without all of the dedicated time and commitment from our student staff and all of our allies across campus.” The LGBTQ Resource Center started in 2010, when in the previous year the Queer-Straight Alliance, along with other student groups, realized there was no visibility, resources or support services for the LGBTQ community at UNM, SilvaBañuelos said. They approached Josephine De Leon, vice president for Equity and Inclusion, about finding a unit to house them on campus. After De Leon agreed to house the group, they went to the Board of Regents, who agreed to approve funding for an official resource center, she said, hiring Silva-Bañuelos as director. Within the first year, the program grew into a full-on department, she said. The department offers various
services and information to students and faculty alike. “We offer several things: we offer visibility, advocacy, education and safety for LGBTQ and allied students, staff and faculty across campus,” she said. “Now part of our mission and part of our work is to try and integrate all departments on campus to have some kind of cultural competency of LGBTQ.” Part of that mission includes the newly printed “Out and Ally List,” a full-page ad in the Daily Lobo, she said. The list is a compilation of faculty, staff and instructors who have pledged to act as allies to LGBTQ members of the UNM community across the various departments, according to the resource center’s website. The center also provides Safe Zone training, a four-hour course that delves into how to be an ally along with appropriate terminology and education on different types of hate, negativity
LGBTQ page 3
“As a freshman I went to Red Rally, and it completely changed my view of UNM,” Sen. Kyle Biederwolf said. Sen. Moises Ibarra, also an Oñate High School graduate, said the event was one of the things that stood out to him the most when learning about UNM. “Red Rally was one of the things that really attracted me,” Ibarra said. There was no controversy over the issue during the discussion period for the resolution. Red Rally has been featured on Sports Illustrated’s 102 Things to Do before You Graduate. Hundreds of UNM students attend
the event, Pryor said. Pryor called her legislation a “lighthearted resolution,” which she said was important to have as a balance to more serious legislation. “UNM and NMSU are older than the actual state is,” Pryor said. “The lawsuit affects us just as much as it affects them.” David Lynch is a freelance reporter for The Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @ RealDavidLynch.
“The 30 Best Colleges for LGBTQ Students” Methodology and Criteria: 4 or 5 star Campus Pride Index Rating, Greek social organizations and LGBTQ Campus resources
University at Albany – New York American University University of Arizona Arizona State University Bowling Green State University University of California – Berkeley University of California — Davis University of California — Irvine University of California – Los Angeles University of California – Riverside University of California – San Diego California State University – Long Beach University of Central Florida University of Houston Iowa State University University of Kansas Kansas State University Michigan State University University of Minnesota University of New Mexico New York University Northern Arizona University – Flagstaff San Diego State University Penn State Purdue University Rutgers University University of Texas – Austin University of Toledo Tulane University University of Washington Source: BestColleges.com / Graphic by Casey Purcella
LOBO PAGE TWONEWS
Monday, November 10, 2014
On the Street
Volume 119 Issue 59 Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com www.dailylobo.com
By Moriah Carty / @MoriahCarty / Photos by Diana Cervantes
Do you think the UNM men’s basketball team will make it to the NCAA tournament this year? Lindsay Morrone
Graduate student Linguistics
Freshman Exercise science
“I am not a UNM basketball fan, in fact. I am a grad school student here and the school that I did my undergrad at, both men’s and women’s are current national champions. So I come from a huge basketball school and I think the UNM men’s team has a long way to go. I don’t follow them too closely, but I know they got knocked out in the first round last year and the year before that. So to your question, ‘will they make it again?’ I don’t know; I think they will make it to the first round.”
“Yes. I just feel like they are pretty strong. Their momentum will carry over from last year, and just whatever they had going for them.”
Darius Milligan Senior Art studio “I haven’t seen enough to know yet. I think so, because they did last year.”
Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim News Editors Jonathan Baca Assistant News Editor Sayyed Shah News Reporter Tomas Lujan Matt Reisen Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Staff Photographer Di Linh Hoang Aaron Anglin Copy Chiefs Craig Dubyk Leanne Lucero Copy Editors Dawn Catanach Ian Myers Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Sports Reporter Liam Cary-Eaves
Jaziel Cervantes Sophmore Architecture “I don’t think so. Honestly, I am not really into sports, but I am sure that the UNM sports team is not really good, so I don’t think they are going to make it.”
Caleb Kimbro Sophomore Business “Yes, for sure. I think they will win (the Mountain West) conference and make it. They always do.”
Culture Editor Lauren Marvin Assistant Culture Editor Moriah Carty Design Directors Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas Design Assistants Catherine Farmer Casey Purcella Weekly Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren Advertising Manager Zach Pavlik Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Campus Representative Paul Talley Advertising Representatives Heather Fisk Nicole Grundhoffer Corey Newsome Classified Manager Hannah Dowdy-Sue Classifieds Representatives Chase Dunnahoo Nikki Garcia Advertising Design Jessi Swartz
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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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-inchief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-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. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, November 10, 2014 / Page 3
Student initiative seeks green proposals By Tomas Lujan
Students will have a chance to make a difference in sustainability, thanks to a new project on campus. The UNM Green Fund is a student-led collection of resources aimed at empowering innovative young minds to promote all types of sustainability, and the group is asking students to submit proposals for sustainability projects. Earl Shank, a senior business and economics major and the acting sustainability coordinator for the Green Fund, said this is the first year the Green Fund will accept project proposals. The fact that it is so new is exciting because it means they can fund almost anything, he said. “A number of green funds are being developed at universities
across the nation,” Shank said. “We saw there was a tremendous opportunity in creating a Green Fund at UNM with the potential to be really meaningful for our students and for the University’s sustainability efforts.” Shank said one aspect of the initiative that makes UNM’s Green Fund unique is that the voting committee that decides which projects receive funding is comprised entirely of students. “This is a student-led initiative to fund projects that might not otherwise be funded,” Shank said. “There are faculty advisors that sit on the board, but they are truly in an advisory role when it comes to the decisions on the projects. They don’t have votes.” Genevieve Huff, a freshman political science major, serves
as the chair of the committee that endorses the student proposals, which are then sent to the general council for final approval. She said the purpose of the Green Fund is to serve as a tool to assist UNM students in funding long-term efforts aimed at increasing sustainability. “The main thing is getting students to feel responsible for sustainability on campus and letting them know they can have a part in it too,” Huff said. For her, the most important aspect of the project is that it is run by students, because she said some might not feel empowered or have the resources to get involved with sustainability otherwise. “The Green Fund helps students have an outlet to carry out their ideas,” Huff said. “Being a freshman
and seeing the issues that UNM faces with environmental action, it means a lot to me to be a part of propelling the University in a good direction.” Shank said student projects could potentially receive up to $50,000 in funding, depending on the quality and uniqueness of the proposals. Students are encouraged to think creatively in their project proposals and not limit themselves solely to environmental sustainability. Projects that incorporate the “Three ‘P’s” — people, planet and profit — in the most innovative ways would likely be successful, he said. “It’s a new way to look at sustainability,” Shank said. “We want to make sure that the physical changes are being made in a way that can be maintained for years to come.”
Mary Clark, sustainability manager for UNM, said the Green Fund is supported by a portion of student fees that can be used to fund both educational and infrastructural projects and initiatives. Funding is intended to stimulate long-term sustainable practices both physically on campus and in the minds of students, she said. Clark said the Green Fund is ready and open for proposals. Applications are due by Dec. 1. To apply, go to unm.edu/ greenfund.html
sense of safety and support among LGBTQ individuals on campus.” The resource center is opening a satellite office in Gallup in the spring, she said. Frankie Flores, a UNM student and program assistant at the center, said with the recogni-
tion from BestColleges.com and the new expansion, the center couldn’t be more satisfied with how far it’s come. “I think we’ve grown tremendously in the past four years. I think that it’s a huge honor for us to be recognized with other orga-
nizations that have many years on us, and we’re being treated like a leader just like they are,” he said. We’ve partnered with as many departments as possible, we’ve really educated a lot of individuals and we’ve grown their knowl-
edge of what LGBTQ’s mission is across campus.”
Tomas Lujan is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @TomasVLujan.
and phobias, Silva-Bañuelos said. “Individuals who complete a Safe Zone training will be able to mark their offices or work spaces with a Safe Zone sticker, showing students that these locations are safe spaces for them,” according to the website. “Doing so can also provide a greater
Matthew Reisen is a staff reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org, or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
NM working to attract spaceport customers
Industry’s clients cool after spaceship crash By Associated Press
UPHAM, N.M. (AP) — State officials have vowed to push on to ensure Spaceport America becomes a success despite a recent tragedy that has delayed commercial space flights by Virgin Galactic, the anchor tenant at the taxpayer-financed spaceport in southern New Mexico. The New Mexico Spaceport Authority is developing a plan that includes hiring more staff to boost marketing efforts aimed at diversifying the spaceport’s client base. Christine Anderson, the authority’s executive director, tells the Albuquerque Journal and the Las Cruces Sun-News that it’s important to remember that it’s not
the Virgin Galactic Spaceport, but rather Spaceport America. “Up to now, we were focused on building the spaceport, which was a humongous task,” she said, acknowledging that it was designed around Virgin Galactic’s needs. “We have to now adjust our business strategies.” Speculation about the future has been swirling in the wake of Virgin Galactic’s spaceship breaking up over the California desert during a test flight on Oct. 31. One pilot was killed and another was seriously injured. While it could be at least six months before the space tourism company resumes tests flights, it’s unclear how soon commercial flights could begin from the spaceport. And the longer it takes Virgin Galactic to launch operations in New Mexico, the more pressure builds on the spaceport authority to generate revenue needed to keep the facility open.
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Anderson said during a legislative meeting the day before Virgin Galactic’s testing mishap that the spaceport would face a $1.5 million budget shortfall starting in July if Virgin Galactic didn’t start flying next year. That shortfall is expected to be more now that the company will likely not fly during the 2016 fiscal year, Anderson said. Some possibilities to ensure the spaceport’s economic viability range from concerts and photo shoots to aircraft testing. But Anderson has declined to name any potential customers, saying talks are ongoing with at least a handful of companies. Even before the Virgin Galactic incident, industry experts said New Mexico had done little to recruit more space companies, thus turning the $219 million spaceport into a onetrick pony tied to the fortunes of Virgin Galactic.
UP Aerospace has been flying payload rockets to suborbit from Spaceport America’s vertical launch pad since 2006, but president and CEO Jerry Larson said the spaceport’s business plan has been “too narrow” from the start. “They’re focused on one tenant and one type of launch method,” Larson said, referring to Virgin’s strategy of horizontally launching its mother ship from the runway. “The spaceport’s vertical launch pad has been more of an afterthought, with few funds put into developing that part of the facility,” Larson said. “They constructed the spaceport with all their eggs in one basket.” That strategy began almost a decade ago under then-Gov. Bill Richardson’s administration. Now, the spaceport authority expects to request capital outlay funds in the next legislative
session to build more hangars and to further develop infrastructure at the vertical launch pad. But New Mexico has already lost ground to other spaceports in Texas, California and Florida as competition increases in the commercial space industry. Nine spaceports are now licensed by the Federal Aviation Administration, and about 10 more are under construction. Patricia Hynes, director of the Space Grant Consortium at New Mexico State University, said it’s urgent for New Mexico to show leadership now. “We have a 12,000-foot runway out there. We need to use it. It is state property. We need to be talking about it as a community,” she said. “There’s a lot of discussions we need to have. There are a lot of things we have to look at.”
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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Monday, November 10, 2014
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Letter Najavo teens need support to overcome suicide epidemic Editor, As a student of social work at New Mexico Highlands University and a Native American, I urge continuous vigilance to fight the epidemic of teen suicide in the Navajo Nation. Native communitiegs are especially vulnerable to the ripple effect of “cluster suicides” due to geography, tribal life, family, clan connections and loss of cultural identity, which the Indian Child Welfare Act (ICWA) inadequately protects. Extreme poverty, unemployment, alcoholism, bullying, depression, drug abuse, domestic violence, peer pressure and historical trauma are factors that contribute to the high suicide rates among Native teens. • Nationally, 75 percent of deaths of Native Americans age 12 to 20 are due to suicide, homicide, violence or intentional injuries, according to the Center for Native American Youth at the Aspen Institute. • Suicide among 15- to 24-year-old Native American youths is the second leading cause of death and 3.5 times the national rate, according to the Indian Health Service. • The poverty rate among Native Americans under 18 years old is 32.4 percent, according to the National Congress of American Indians Policy Research Center. • ICWA is ambiguous, so it is left up to states to clarify and interpret their responsibility in compliance. Please make prevention and crisis intervention programs throughout the Navajo Nation a priority, which will save lives and money. All programs should be culturally sensitive. There is a need for mandated reporting of all suicides, scientific gathering of reliable data and research on continuous bases that can be seen as an investment in the tribes’ future. Awareness, education, physician training, screening, treatment interventions and gatekeeper training can make a difference in Native teen suicide. The Navajo Nation needs more mental health services, Native social workers and monies for funding programs. Networking, collaboration and database sharing is necessary among all tribes, state agencies, nonprofits and federal governments in order to protect the sovereignty and cultural identity of tribes. It is necessary to be proactive rather than reactive. Thank you for your time and attention to this matter, and I respectfully request a response. Sincerely, Diana Tsoodle-Nelson New Mexico Highlands University student
Drug war an instrument of fear By Kevin Carson
On the morning of Nov. 6, the FBI trumpeted its takedown of the Silk Road 2.0 website and the arrest of alleged operator Blake Benthall. In so doing the FBI demonstrated, once again, that the War on Drugs has nothing to do with anything its propagandists claim. If drug criminalization is a public safety issue — about fighting violent crime and gangs, or preventing overdoses and poisoning — shutting down Silk Road is one of the dumbest things the feds can do. Silk Road was a secure, anonymous marketplace in which buyers and sellers could do business without the risk of violence associated with street trade, and the seller reputation system meant that drugs sold on Silk Road were far purer and safer than their street counterparts. This is true of all the other selling points for the Drug War. Hillary Clinton, in possibly one of the stupidest remarks ever uttered by a human being, says legalizing narcotics is a bad idea “because there’s too much money in it” — referring, presumably, to the lucrative drug trade and the cartels fighting over it. But there’s so much money in it, and the cartels fight to control it, only because it’s illegal.
That’s what happens when you criminalize stuff people want to buy: You create black markets with much higher prices, which organized crime gangs fight to control. When Prohibition was repealed, organized crime just shifted to fighting over other illegal markets. The more consensual, non-violent activities are made illegal, the larger the portion of the economy that’s turned into black markets for gangs to fight over. In related news, the Mexican drug cartels are reportedly making less money since the legalization or decriminalization of pot in several American states. I wonder why. Perhaps the biggest joke is that the War on Drugs is fought to reduce drug use. No doubt many people involved in the domestic enforcement side of the Drug War actually believe this, but the left hand doesn’t know what the right hand’s doing. The narcotics trade is an enormous source of money for the criminal gangs that control it, and guess what? The U.S. intelligence community is one of the biggest criminal drug gangs in the world, and the global drug trade is a great way for it to raise money to do morally repugnant stuff it can’t get openly funded by Congress. Now we hear that the United States is
“losing the drug war in Afghanistan.” Well, obviously — it’s a war that’s designed to be lost. The Taliban were so easy to overthrow in the fall of 2001 because they really did try to stamp out opium poppy cultivation, and with a fair degree of success. When the Taliban was overthrown, poppy and heroin cultivation resumed normal levels. Putting the U.S. in charge of a “war on drugs in Afghanistan” is like putting Al Capone in charge of alcohol prohibition. Besides, actually “winning” the drug war would mean ending it. And who in U.S. domestic law enforcement wants to cut off the source of billions in federal aid and military equipment, militarized SWAT teams and unprecedented surveillance and civil forfeiture powers? This is a war meant to go on forever, just like the so-called War on Terror. The state always encourages moral panic and “wars” on one thing or another in order to keep us afraid, so we’ll give it more power over our lives. Don’t believe its lies. Kevin Carson is a senior fellow of the Center for a Stateless Society. This column was published under a Creative Commons license.
Letters Republican wins owe more to ‘six-year itch’ than will of the people Editor, On Friday the Daily Lobo reprinted an article by Michael Reagan originally called “Riding the Wave.” This article overlooks the actual landscape from which Republicans were able to benefit simply because they were not the party of the president. There is a term among political scientists called the “six-year itch,” which in essence predicts that in the second term of a presidency, the pres-
ident’s party will likely suffer defeats during midterm elections. Mr. Reagan should be quite aware of this, given that his father suffered the very same problem in his second term, losing eight seats in the Senate and five seats in the House, as well as the fact that previous Democratic majorities with which Obama entered office were based upon gains made during midterms in George W. Bush’s second term. Furthermore, moving past the reasons for the success, Mr. Reagan said, “The GOP must now provide real leadership, stick to conservative principles, and show some guts.” While perhaps beneficial to their ability to show conservative voters they are
strong conservatives, this is unlikely to provide a fix to the problems plaguing Washington right now: mainly the gridlock and petty partisanship that has left Congress with an astonishing approval rating of just 14 percent, according to a Gallup poll in September. This approval rating is of all Congress, of which there was actually a slight Republican majority if one considers the two houses together. To assume this result has given a mandate to Republicans to try and push through a conservative agenda for America is a misreading of the situation. The fact is, Republicans won primarily because the president is a Democrat and they aren’t. It would be dangerous, and would risk voter
Editorial Board Jyllian Roach Editor-in-chief
retribution, to try and play the same partisan game that’s been a staple of Washington for the past six years. Coupled with the fact that the Republicans do not have a supermajority in either house that can overrule a presidential veto or even cloture, Republicans simply cannot shut out Democrats from the policy making process. Republicans may hold the upper hand in crafting legislation and getting it through Congress, but they cannot appear to shut out the Democrats from this process if they are to hold these gains, as it will be seen as more partisanship that will reflect poorly on the Republicans come 2016. Mr. Reagan concludes his piece
by saying, “On Tuesday voters gave Republicans a second chance to lead. They can’t blow it again. The country — and the world — can’t afford it.” While the voters have given the GOP a second chance, I argue the country and the world cannot afford more of the same gridlock and partisanship that seems inevitable if Republicans prove unwilling to listen to the Democrats. We don’t need Republicans to lead. We need the entire government to work together to solve the problems America faces. Sincerely, Wesley Hill Jr. Daily Lobo reader
Letter submission policy
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
Monday, November 10, 2014 / Page 5
PAGE 6 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2014
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, November 10, 2014 / Page 7
Lobos triumph despite spotty shooting Last exhibition game gives team a chance to settle in before regular season
By Kyle Tomasi A poor shooting night for the New Mexico men’s basketball team resulted in a much closer game than fans had hoped to see. UNM defeated the Adams State Grizzlies 62-50 in a Friday night exhibition at The Pit, but the Lobos shot a measly 27 percent (20-73) from the floor. They also shot 61 percent (1728) from the free-throw line. “I’m really concerned about our shooting, concerned about our turnovers and our free throw shooting today,” head coach Craig Neal said. Senior guard Deshawn Delaney struggled once again. He shot 20 percent (2-10 FG) from the floor and just 17 percent (1-6 3FG) from behind the 3-point line. He has a combined five field goals on 20 attempts through two exhibition games. Sophomore guard Cullen Neal had a hard time dealing with the high pressure of the Grizzlies early in the game, and he had four turnovers going into halftime. He finished the game with a team-high seven turnovers. “We got exactly what I wanted to get: a highly competitive game,” Craig Neal said. “I knew they would get after our guys, and I saw our guys didn’t handle adversity very well.” Craig Neal said playing against a scrappy team like Adams State could be the reason for the 18 turnovers. “I just think that any time you play teams like that that have four or five smaller guards that really, really get after you, they’re
“We didn’t run a lot of things; we didn’t prepare for them,” “We just tried to go out and be as basic as we can because we got our season starting next Friday.” Hugh Greenwood senior guard hard to play against,” he said. Freshman forward Joe Furstinger saw early minutes and produced for the Lobos. He finished with four points and six rebounds, five of which were offensive. “He’s getting better,” Craig Neal said. “He does everything we ask him to do and he’s farther along that I thought as a freshman.” Freshman guard Sam Logwood scored his first points in a Lobo uniform as he went 2-4 from the free-throw line and finished with two points. Redshirt sophomore guard Devon Williams scored a teamhigh 13 points and grabbed 12 rebounds for his first doubledouble of the exhibition season. Senior guard Hugh Greenwood pitched in with 12 points of his own and 11 rebounds. “We didn’t run a lot of things; we didn’t prepare for them,” he said. “We just tried to go out and be
William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda
Lobo senior guard Deshawn Delaney, 33, looks for someone to pass the ball to during the basketball exhibition game against Adams State on Friday night at the Pit. The Lobos defeated Adams State 62-50.
as basic as we can because we got our season starting next Friday.” Williams electrified the crowd with 5:05 left in the first half when he blocked what appeared to be a sure layup for the Grizzlies then ran the floor and finished off an and-one layup that gave the Lobos their first lead of the game.
“We were struggling and I felt we needed that jump in order to get going and get rolling,” Williams said. “It was a good spark for the team.” The Grizzlies had just one field goal to end the first half, where the Lobos went on a 14-3 run to end the half.
The Lobos will begin regularseason play on Friday night at The Pit when they host Idaho State. Kyle Tomasi is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @KyTo22.
PAGE 8 / MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Record-setting win after alumna induction By Liam Cary-Eaves The history books will have to be rewritten for New Mexico’s volleyball program. With 1,838 kills, redshirt senior Chantale Riddle took sole possession of UNM’s points record during the Lobos’ 3-1 victory over San Diego State (11-13, 6-7 MW) Saturday from Tania Gooley, UNM’s previous point leader (1,818). The right side hitter seemed shocked after breaking the record at home, in front of the previous kill record holder and the team’s fans. “It doesn’t feel like it’s real,” Riddle said. “It doesn’t feel like that actually happened. It feels amazing.” Gooley attended the match, as she was inducted to the New Mexico Hall of Honor Thursday night. “I never thought I would have the opportunity to come back. With this opportunity with the hall of honor, I had to find a way to get here,” Gooley said. “To be honest, I didn’t think the record would stand as long as it did.” Gooley said the trip back to New Mexico was like a dream. The Australia native said she had goose bumps throughout the match, as the atmosphere was similar to her days as a player from 1991-1994. It didn’t take Riddle long to obtain the record, coming into the match just one point shy of it. Riddle grabbed 20.5 points in the match.
Head coach Jeff Nelson made a speech at halftime, honoring Gooley’s induction to the Hall of Honor. “For those of you who know me, you know I am all about tradition,” Nelson said in front of a crowd of 1114 during the halftime ceremony. “This right here, this is tradition.” Nelson complimented the alumnae that return to the University, whether to play in the annual exhibition match or to talk to the team. Nelson said that having Gooley return was something special, especially having her witness Riddle breaking a record that had been standing for 20 years. “I thought Chantale had another great day,” Nelson said. “The whole thing was great. It was pretty awesome.” Redshirt junior setter Hannah Johnson has been feeding since Riddle arrived on the New Mexico volleyball scene in 2012 for her redshirt freshman campaign. “It’s an unbelievable feeling to know that I have been able to play with a dynasty that will be left in this program,” Johnson said. “It’s just unbelievable the kind of player she is right now.” Johnson said the important thing for her was beating the team that barely squeaked out a 3-2 victory while the Lobos (17-10, 9-5 MW) were on the road. Johnson suffered a serious ankle injury when the two teams played on Oct. 9. Johnson and Riddle both came up big for the Lobos, each recording another double-double.
Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo / @linh_linherz
New Mexico right side hitter Chantale Riddle prepares to bump the ball during the game against San Diego State on Saturday. Riddle took sole possession of UNM’s point record during the Lobos’ 3-1 victory.
Johnson’s 50 assists and 16 digs put her at 15 double-doubles on the season, while Riddle’s 18 kills and 15 digs put her at 13 on the season. The Lobos took the first two sets in the match against SDSU, but also took the first two sets against UNLV in the battle for second place on Thursday night. In order to avoid
Congratulate last week’s
Lobo Winners! Men’s Basketball
defeated Adams State 62-50
defeated Eastern New Mexico 61-49
defeated South Carolina 2-1
defeated Boise State 2-1
defeated San Diego State 3-1
another breakdown such as the 3-2 loss to UNLV, Riddle said she and Johnson needed to take on a leadership role in the match. Liam Cary-Eaves is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports @dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Liam_CE.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, November 10, 2014 / Page 9
Lobos make do without Walker Team leans instead on strong post play By Liam Cary-Eaves
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto
New Mexico midfielder Niko Hansen attempts to break free from South Carolina defenders during the game on Friday. The Lobos defeated the Gamecocks 2-1, earning the No. 5 seed for the C-USA tournament.
Seniors sent off in style By Isabel Gonzalez
Senior Night proved successful as the New Mexico men’s soccer team finished its regular-season campaign with a 2-1 victory over South Carolina on Friday. With the win, the Lobos (115-1, 4-4-0) earned the No. 5 seed and will face the Conference USA tournament host Old Dominion (fourth-seed) on Wednesday for quarterfinal action. “I was real proud of our guys,” head coach Jeremy Fishbein said. “There were some nerves going in because it was a big game. It was important to get that (win) under the belt and send the seniors out in style.” Prior to the match the Lobos celebrated the careers of their six seniors: forward James Rogers, goalie Patrick Poblete, midfielder Oniel Fisher, defender Nick Miele, defender Riley McGovern and defender Mathew Gibbons. “It was fun that we actually came out and played well and as
a team,” Rogers said. “We wanted to win this game; it was our last home game as seniors, and we got a good result.” Fishbein said he was happy with the win, but admitted South Carolina (8-9, 3-5-0) proved to be a worthy opponent that did not easily hand over the victory. “They made it difficult tonight,” he said. The statistics were even, with the Lobos leading only 10-9 in shots and with each team recording three corner kicks. The Lobos gained their lead when a South Carolina handball granted them a penalty kick in the seventh minute. Rogers sent the ball into the right hand corner of the net, scoring his fourth goal of the season and his 22nd career goal at UNM. Not satisfied with just that, the Lobos doubled their lead twelve minutes later. Midfielder/forward Niko Hansen found midfielder Chris Wehan, whose strike from the far right wing became his ninth goal of the season.
The Gamecocks kept on grinding and finally managed to get on the scoreboard in minute 77. Forward Wesley Eads took advantage of a corner and sent the ball into the Lobo net for his first goal of the season. With more than ten minutes remaining, the Gamecocks desperately looked to tie the game, but the UNM defense held tight to give the Lobos the victory. There is not much time to celebrate, however, as the C-USA tournament begins this week. “South Carolina was very good,” Fishbein said. “But now we’re going to recover well, head to the conference tournament, and our plan is to win it.” Earlier in the season the Lobos recorded a 4-0 shutout against the Old Dominion Monarchs. Isabel Gonzalez is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @cisabelg.
Head coach Yvonne Sanchez said New Mexico took a hit without the team’s starting center, but that the depth inside will overcome Ebony Walker’s presence down low. That depth came through in the Lobos’ exhibition game Sunday. UNM outscored Eastern New Mexico 42-8 in the paint despite losing Walker to a suspension after her being charged with domestic violence on Nov. 4. Sanchez said, following UNM’s 61-49 victory over Eastern New Mexico, that it was a refreshing change of pace after a hectic week. “It was an emotional week for everybody,” she said. “It was good to get on the basketball court and just play.” Three of New Mexico’s post players scored in double digits, including junior forward Khadijah Shumpert’s 12 boards and 10 points. “We wanted to get the ball inside,” Sanchez said. “We feel that we are strong in the post and we’re deep in the post.” Sanchez said the Lobos expect great things out of the post play, and that Shumpert is a consistent double-double player inside the paint. “I think tonight opened our eyes on how hard it is to get it inside,” Shumpert said. “Especially with a team that is a lot smaller than us, we need to keep looking inside.” Junior guard Bryce Owens said the team should have beaten ENMU by a lot more than the final score indicated. Owens said the team adjusted to the loss of Walker well, given such a short time to overcome. “I think our posts adjusted well, our guards adjusted well,” Owens said. “Missing Ebony is a loss for us right now.”
One of the things Owens said was a big part of missing UNM’s center was the need to pick up the slack on getting boards. UNM outrebounded the Aztecs 41-29 while collecting 18 offensive boards. Despite playing so well inside and rebounding well, the Lobos allowed the Aztecs to shoot 5 of 10 from behind the 3-point arc in the first half alone. Sanchez said the team got an earful from her, which led to better shot defense in the second half. “That was the biggest thing for me,” Sanchez said. “We need to do better in transition defense. That was probably the worst part of our game today.” A big problem for New Mexico was stopping the Aztec point guard Tori Tucker. Tucker had a gamehigh 21 points on 7-13 shooting. New Mexico’s second half adjustment allowed just six points on two three-pointers. The Lobos were not terrific from the charity stripe, either, which Sanchez said she attributed to nerves. In the win, the Lobos shot 7 of 20 from the free throw line and just 2 of 13 from beyond the arc, which Sanchez said will improve throughout the season. UNM opens the regular season Friday at the Maggie Dixon Classic in Chicago. The Lobos will play three games in three days: Texas-Pan American on Friday, Texas A&M on Saturday and DePaul on Sunday. “It was a good exhibition game,” Sanchez said. “It was good to get this done with before we head out to Chicago next weekend.” Liam Cary-Eaves is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Liam_CE.
3rd UNM Martial Arts Expo November 12, 2014 6:30-8:30pm Johnson Center Main Gym Demonstrations by leading martial artists at UNM and the ABQ community.
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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 email@example.com or call Daven at 277-5656 for more information.
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
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FOR RELEASE FEBRUARY 4, 2014
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DOWN 1 It’s a long story 2 Avocado shape 3 Coin once tossed into Italian fountains 4 Pope’s place, with “The” 5 WSW’s opposite
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UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Coffee and Tea Time Exhibitons 9:30-11:00am 10:00am-4:00pm LGBTQ UNM Art Resource Museum Center The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Collection at Fifty Years HIV Testing
11:00am-3:00pm Arts & Music SUB Alumni The Lymbs by LGBTQ Students and Presented 12:00-1:00pm Allies in Medicine. Cornell/SUB Mall Noontime Concert
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Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith 10:00am-4:00pm ASUNM Executive Director UNM Art Museum Meetings New exhibit at the UNM art museum, 7:45-9:15am on view in the main gallery.
UNM Wind Symphony 7:30-8:30pm NASPA Meeting Popejoy Hall 10:00am-2:00pm Works by McTee, Wilsion, Hindemith, Barber andA&B Gorb. Richard White, SUB Lobo Tuba Soloist. Adults $8, Youth (0-18) $6, Seniors $4.
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campus calendar of Events Campus Calendar of Events Free film series and discussion. Theater & Films Meetings
Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am Men of Color Alliance LGBTQ Resource Center, 608 Buena 12:00-1:00pm Vista
Flu Shot Clinics 10:00-2:00pm UNM Operation Smile Meeting SUB Atrium 12:00-1:00pm UNM Student Health & Counseling SUBoffer Sandia will free ﬂu shots for UNM students, staff and faculty (anyone 18 and older).
Yugi-oh Club Meeting 5:00-8:00pm Student Groups & Gov. SUB Fiesta A&B
Mortar Board Mock Trial Club 10:00am-1:00pm 7:00-9:00pm SUB Mall Information SUB SandiaTable
Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm & 7:00-9:00pm Hispanic Scholarship Fund Meeting SUB Theater 8:30-9:30amMe 2 Despicable SUB Amigo UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff $2.50, Public $3.
Chartwells Meeting Lectures & Readings 10:00am-12:00pm SUB Lecture Amigo Series LAII
12:00-1:00pm Latin Lectures American and Iberian & Readings Institute Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan Dissertation Mezcal andDefense the Making of a Transnational Prestige.” Begins at 10:00am
CLS Bible Study Theater & Films 8:30-9:20am Law School Room 2503 Meeting People Before Profit Film Series
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UFO Speaker Stanton Friedman Roya Ensafi, Engineering presents: 7:00-9:00pm “Advanced SUB Ballroom CNetwork Inference Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer Stanton Techniques Based on Network T.Protocol Friedman is the original Leaks.” civilian Stack Information investigator of the Roswell, New Mexico UFO incident.
Manuel Montoya, PhD, Assistant
Cultures Conversations on Professor,of Exile: Anderson School Language & the Arts of Management presents:
“Technologies of the ancestral: 9:30am-6:30pm Folk art, social those innovation, and Highlighting cultures traditionally ignored, this ideology.” conference aims at giving voice to the voiceless through poetry Dissertation Defense readings
Begins at 1:00pm
Lobos for Israel ECE Building, Room 118 7:00-9:00pm Christopher J. Leach, Engineering Mitchell Hall presents: “High Efficiency Axial Barak Raz presents the most recent Diffraction Output Schemes for the spokesperson for the Israeli discusses his experiences and challenges A6 Relativistic Magnetron.” while serving in the Israeli Defense Force.
Dissertation Defense Begins at 3:30pm ECE Bldg, Room 118 Kendra Lesser, Engineering presents: “Computational Techniques for Stochastic Reachability.”
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Gipson steps up after Pressley injury By Liam Cary-Eaves Sophomore halfback Teriyon Gipson answered the call Saturday night after New Mexico’s leading rusher, Jhurell Pressley, limped off the field with an ankle injury in the second quarter. Gipson had a great night on the ground following the Pressley injury, rushing the ball 24 times for 205 yards, both career highs. In Saturday’s 60-49 loss to Boise State (7-2, 4-1 MW), UNM’s rushing attack stayed strong despite losing a key contributor. “I thought he was good, I thought our entire power offense was pretty impressive,” head coach Bob Davie said of the running game. “We had 400 yards of offense in the first half … That’s with a redshirt quarterback, a true sophomore running back, and a redshirt freshman tailback.” After Pressley couldn’t return, Gipson took the brunt of the carries for New Mexico, becoming the every-down runner for a banged-up backfield. UNM is already missing its big, bruising senior halfback Crusoe Gongbay, who suffered a foot injury on Oct. 4 against UTSA (2-7, 1-4 C-USA). Gipson and Pressley had been splitting the carrying duties almost down the middle: Pressley had seven carries while Gipson had eight. Gipson took 16 of the 21 remaining handoffs. Despite running over the 200yard mark, Gipson didn’t even account for a majority of UNM’s rushing yards. Three separate rushers had carries of 50 yards or more, two coming off of 75-yard touchdown runs. Gipson, the sophomore back out of Dallas, rushed in three of the team’s seven touchdowns. Huge plays were UNM’s theme of the day. Gipson’s longest run of
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @ SXfoto
New Mexico halfback Teriyon Gipson paces the sidelines towards the end of Saturday’s 60-49 loss to Boise State. Gipson, who ended the night with career highs in carries (24) and yards (205), entered the game after New Mexico’s leading rusher Jhurell Pressley left the game with an ankle injury in the second quarter
the day came on a 57-yarder in the first quarter that was called out of bounds at BSU’s 3-yard line. Gipson said he felt good getting the amount of touches he did throughout the game because of the way Davie prepared the team and the way the offensive line executed. “I was comfortable,” Gipson said. “We just had to step up. With a man down, the next one steps up.”
Although UNM’s offense utilizes the triple-option offense, UNM (3-6, 1-4 MW) was running the ball right through the teeth of BSU’s defense. Gipson said Davie knew right where the holes were going to be, which is why the Lobos had so much success running right up the middle. “The offensive line was dominating their defensive line, so we
can take that as a positive,” Gipson said. “The holes were there … it was just an awesome job by the offensive line.” Davie’s hunches did well for UNM. The team averaged 10.3 yards per carry while exploiting several huge plays on the ground. Gipson alone had 8.5 yards per carry. Even with averaging a first down per carry, the Lobos are
still winless in front of their home crowd. Davie didn’t comment on the severity of Pressley’s injury. Liam Cary-Eaves is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Liam_CE.
UNM falls short at home in 60-49 shootout By Thomas Romero-Salas
One more yard was all New Mexico needed to extend Saturday’s game. For the first time in the game, UNM found itself trailing Boise State 53-49. The Lobos were able to drive the ball to midfield on their next possession, but faced a critical fourth-and-2 situation at their own 48-yard line with 4:11 remaining. After a timeout, redshirt freshman quarterback Lamar Jordan tried to dive for the first down by keeping the ball on an option run. At first the referees signaled that Jordan had gained enough for a new set of downs. However, the play was reviewed and subsequently overturned as the replay official saw Jordan’s elbow hit the turf before he made it to the first-down marker. Boise State (7-2, 4-1 Mountain West) took over on downs and conducted a seven-play, 49-yard game-sealing drive capped by Jay Ajayi’s 14-yard touchdown run, giving the Broncos a 60-49 win over UNM at University Stadium. “The big story was that we couldn’t stop them,” head coach Bob Davie said, “but they couldn’t stop us, either. There at the end, we all would have liked to see what would have happened if the fourth down conversion had held there at midfield. But it was a great football game.” The teams combined for 1,301 total yards of offense: UNM finished
with 627 total yards of offense, while Boise State had 674. Bronco quarterback Grant Hedrick gave UNM problems all night. On multiple occasions Hedrick used his legs to pick up key yards, earning 131 yards on 15 carries with two scores. He also completed 21 of 32 passes for 367 yards with four touchdowns. Boise State running back Jay Ajayi also had little trouble navigating through UNM’s defense, gaining 168 rushing yards on 31 attempts with two scores. “This one does hurt, but it’s been throughout the whole year,” senior safety David Guthrie said. “People just aren’t doing their jobs, and it puts us in a hard position to come back from.” The Lobos had 505 rushing yards in the game, but had just 96 yards on the ground after halftime. Sophomore running back Teriyon Gipson had career highs in carries (24) and yards (205). Redshirt junior tailback Jhurell Pressley earned 154 yards on just seven attempts, but left the game in the second quarter due to an ankle injury and didn’t return. Jordan, who made his first career start, ran for 53 rushing yards on 12 attempts. He also completed 9 of 16 passes for 122 yards. UNM (3-6, 1-4 MW) was outscored 25-7 in the second half and is now 0-5 at home. “It’s just the same story,” Davie said. “I think not having Pressley
“This one does hurt, but it’s been throughout the whole year. People just aren’t doing their jobs, and it puts us in a hard position to come back from.” David Guthrie senior safety
hurt us; we settled down on defense. It’s a shame they got the last touchdown. Boise was just trying everything they could try. Hopefully it’s a sign of maybe what it can be.” The game started off at a breakneck pace with backto-back 75-yard touchdowns. Pressley ran right up the middle for his score, while Ajayi took a screen pass untouched to the end zone. Later in the first quarter, UNM took a 28-14 lead when Gipson ran it in from 1 yard out. “We came into the game knowing that we could dominate them up front as long as we read our keys and hit the front side,” Gipson said. “The holds
William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda
Lobo redshirt freshman quarterback Lamar Jordan, 13, keeps hold of the ball after being tackled by Boise State linebacker Ben Weaver, 51, during the match at University Stadium on Saturday night.
were there. The offensive line did a great job. The receivers did a great blocking the cornerbacks when we got to the second level.” Redshirt sophomore returner Ridge Jones made two big plays in the first half. He returned a kickoff 100 yards for a score and also took an option pitch 75 yards to the end zone. The latter gave UNM a 42-28 lead in the second quarter. UNM held a 42-35 halftime edge after Hedrick hit wide receiver Shane Williams-Rhodes for an 8-yard score with 30 seconds left in the half.
Cox injured Sophomore linebacker Dakota Cox severely injured his right knee in UNM’s loss versus Boise State, Davie said. Cox was injured late in the fourth quarter and was seen being helped off by the training staff. He had 15 tackles and leads UNM with 116 tackles on the season. Thomas Romero-Salas is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports @dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ThomasRomeroS.
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