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Won or done see page 8
November 10, 2010
The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
Regent denies contributions led to new position by Shaun Griswold
not be reached for a comment on the appointments. Fortner said he met Martinez during the Republican primary early in 2010. “I was impressed when I met Susana and felt strongly that she was a candidate I was comfortable donating to,” he said. UNM political science associate professor Gabriel Sanchez said he is less concerned about Fortner’s appointment, but a red flag should be raised if Fortner landed a full-time cabinet position. “I think that this could, however, be fair game for criticism given (Martinez’s) harsh tone about cronyism within the Richardson administration, especially if you find that it is not limited to just this one individual,” Sanchez said. Throughout the campaign, Martinez attacked her opponent Diane Denish for supporting a pay-to-play system in her eight years as lieutenant governor. “Denish has sat by idly and did nothing as corruption ran rampant around her,” Martinez said in a campaign statement. “She represents the status quo and would be nothing more than an extension of the current administration and its corrupt ways.” Fortner said there is no connection between his appointment to the transition team and his campaign donations. Fortner’s term as a regent ends in January, Martinez’s first month as
UNM regent Jack Fortner contributed more than $40,000 to GovernorElect Susana Martinez and was recently appointed to her higher education transition team. Fortner made five contributions totaling $40,250, including a $20,000 donation to Martinez’s campaign just weeks before Election Day. “Two years ago, I was planning on running for governor, and I set aside $200,000 for my campaign,” Fortner said. “I made my contributions with the money I set aside.” Fortner’s other contributions were $2,500 on April 28, $10,000 on May 25, $3,250 on June 1, $2,500 on June 8 and $2,000 on Sept. 10, according to the campaign finance information system on the Secretary of State’s website. New Mexico campaign finance law allows individuals to make unlimited donations to candidates running for state office. Fortner’s responsibility on the higher education transition team is to help identify candidates for cabinetlevel positions. Other members include: Artesia School District Superintendent Mike Phipps, Santa Fe school teacher Michelle Garcia, former Air Force Academy Superintendent Bradley Hosmer, Las Cruces business owner Kari Mitchell and associate professor at New Mexico State University Jose Garcia, the chairman of the search committee. The Martinez transition team could
Voters say ‘no’ to capital projects
governor. He has been a UNM regent since 1999 when he was appointed by former Republican Gov. Gary Johnson. Martinez can reappoint Fortner to his regent position. “That’s something we have not even discussed,” Fortner said. Out of the six UNM regents, Fortner contributed the most this election cycle. Fortner was the only regent to contribute to Martinez. The remaining five donated money to Denish. Regent Jamie Koch said Fortner is an active Republican in New Mexico and was in his right to contribute any amount of money he wanted. “Politics in New Mexico is selffunded,” he said. “I do think there are people who do pay to play, but Jack Fortner is not one of those.” Fortner also donated the maximum allowed by the Federal Election Commission, $2,500 per individual, to Steve Pearce, who won the U.S. House District 2 seat in southern New Mexico against Harry Teague. Fortner lives in Farmington. “I also gave some to Matt Chandler,” Fortner said, referring to the Republican candidate for state attorney general. Fortner has a consistent history contributing to Republican candidates. In 2008, he gave maximum contributions to John McCain and Darren White. He also said he contributes money to the University he serves. “I’ve given $12,000 to the Lobo Club, and I pay tuition for my daughter,” he said.
by Alexandra Swanberg firstname.lastname@example.org
Bond D’s defeat at the polls means state educational institutions won’t enjoy a sliver of $155 million — funds UNM intended to use for major capital projects. Raising property taxes would fuel funding, said Terri Cole, president and CEO of the Greater Albuquerque Chamber of Commerce. She said universities have to ensure voters are aware of projects’ community advantages. “I think higher ed in the state of New Mexico has enjoyed a long run of voter approval for these capital projects,” Cole said. “In this economy, the game is different now, and taxpayers want to know what it is the universities are doing and how it will add value.” Election results won’t be certified until Nov. 23, but Acting President Paul Roth said in a statement that institutions will devise project funding alternatives.
Robert Maes / Daily Lobo A flock of geese fly over a Bosque del Apache National Wildlife Refuge view deck Saturday. Over fall and winter months, thousands of birds seek refuge at the park, just south of San Antonio, N.M.
see Bond D page 3
Daily Lobo volume 115
See page 6
Martinez’s House See page 5
PageTwo Wednesday, November 10, 2010
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Every Wednesday the Daily Lobo challenges you to identify where we took our secret picture of the week. Submit your answers to Photo@ DailyLobo.com. The winner will be announced next week. Last Week’s Photo
Jhericka Montano correctly identified the location of last week’s photo, which was take at the southwest staircase of Ortega Hall.
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Vanessa Sanchez / Daily Lobo Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Leah Valencia Assistant News Editor Shaun Griswold Staff Reporters Ruben Hamming-Green Chelsea Erven Online and Photo Editor Junfu Han
Assistant Photo Editor Robert Maes Culture Editor Chris Quintana Assistant Culture Editor Andrew Beale Sports Editor Ryan Tomari Assistant Sports Editor Nathan Farmer Copy Chief Elizabeth Cleary Opinion Editor Jenny Gignac
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Striving For Balance: Women’s Counseling Group Starts at: 11:30am Location: Women’s Resource Center Come and share your experiences, struggles and triumphs with others in a supportive counseling group.
Alcoholics Anonymous Support Group Open Meetings Starts at: 2:30pm Location: Women’s Resource Center For women and men to share their experience, strength and hope with each other so that they may solve their common problems and help others to recover from alcoholism.
The Other Guys Starts at: 7:00pm Location: SUB Theater Tickets are $2.00 for UNM Students, $2.50 for UNM Faculty/Staff, and $3.00 for the Public. For group rates call 277-4706.
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 email@example.com 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 Printed by regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content Signature should be made to the editor-in-chief. Offset 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-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
for November 10, 2010 Planning your day has never been easier! COMMUNITY EVENTS
Hebrew Conversation Class: Beginning Starts at: 5:00pm Location: 1701 Sigma Chi NE Offered every Wednesday by Israel Alliance and Hillel.
Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com
Placing an event in the Lobo Life calendar: 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2. Click on “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page. 4. Type in the event information and submit!
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Graduate students ward off budget cuts ‘We are not just going to let them do whatever they want’ by Kallie Red-Horse firstname.lastname@example.org
Deck the halls by Sofia Sanchez email@example.com
“Hanging of the Greens” is one of UNM’s oldest traditions, and Friday is the deadline to take part in it. As part of the nonprofit event, students light luminarias that outline main campus buildings during the holiday season, said Shayla Armstrong, president of UNM Mortar Board Senior Honor Society. “Not only is this a tradition, it brings spirit, and brings us all together,” she said. “This is hugely successful every year. We make no profit on this. We just purchase the bags so student groups can purchase them from one location, which is the honor society.” Student groups can purchase stations for $50-70, and they’re responsible for folding the luminaria bags and setting them up. In the end, about 13,000 luminarias will light up campus Dec. 3.
Rudolfo Anaya, author of The Farolitos of Christmas, said setting up luminarias is an hallowed New Mexico practice, but it has morphed over the years. “They used to put them in front of churches,” he said. “They were stacks of wood. The traditional name in northern New Mexico is farolito — and luminaria, I don’t know where that started, and now it’s kind of taken over where everyone calls the little candle in a bag a luminaria.” Thirty to 40 student groups participate in the yearly event, and organizations use it to participate in community service and ease the emotional burden of not being around family during the holidays, said Alberto Camacho, member of Lambda Theta Phi. “For us, for our brotherhood, it kind of brings us together, and seeing how most of us don’t have our families here, it brings us the holiday spirit,” he said.
from page 1
UNM’s portion would have went to renovate the biology and chemistry buildings, build the College of Education Collaborative Teaching and Learning Facility, reconstruct Carrie Tingley Hospital, and start Health Sciences Center Health Education Center’s Phase II construction. GPSA President Lissa Knudsen wouldn’t say whether she voted for or against Bond D, but she said voters made the right decision. “I have faith in democracy, so I think the voters made the decision they made in part because they are concerned about the priorities of the University,” she said. “I’m not sure that New Mexico tax payers want to invest their resources into institutions that are not making education their priority.” Melissa Vargas, strategic planner for the Provost, said the degradation of chemistry buildings has stunted research and faculty retention. “That $10 million would’ve allowed us to really make some needed improvements so that we can start to rebuild the faculty in chemistry,” she said. “Over the last five years, they’ve had significant declines in faculty because the research space is not adequate to meet the needs of not only our educational mission with regard to chemistry, but the research mission.” Campus planner Brook Finch said the defeat will cause problems, and voters weren’t aware of capital project needs. “Its failure to pass leads to a number of setbacks in academics which, in this time of increased enrollment, is potentially detrimental,” she said. “Despite the advances UNM and others have made in facility efficiency, there must still be some residual distrust in the current overall system of higher ed.”
Lobo Men’s Basketball Season Opener vs Detroit Titans Saturday, November 13 @ 7:30pm
nts The ﬁrst 1,000 stude ceive a into the game will re
Howl Raisers t-shirt!
Get to the Student Section 30 minutes before tipoff for Chant Practice! Help us think up new ideas—new chants, free throw distractions, ideas for team intros—to make Section 26 even BETTER and LOUDER!
15 Acts / 600 Attended Last Year!
UNM graduate students won’t accept budget cuts without a fight. Somber, red-clad graduate students lined the back wall of the SUB ballrooms during Tuesday’s Board of Regents meeting and raised signs to contest the current 3.2 percent and proposed 5 percent budget cuts. Graduate student Liza MinnoBloom helped form Graduate Employees Together (GET), a committee advocate for graduate and teaching assistants. She said its message is simple: The group doesn’t condone further budget reductions. “The budget cuts and the plans to implement the budget cuts reveal UNM’s priorities,” she said. “As we understand it from analyzing the budget, we have a healthy set of reserves here at UNM that could be used for a rainy day, which it appears to be.” In response to the protests, UNM acting president Paul Roth said further cuts would not be as drastic as originally planned. “There will be no across-the-board, 5 percent cut at this University,” he said. GET member Gino Signoracci said the University administration’s methods are contrary to its educational goals. He said affected programs require little new equipment, technology and other supplies to function. “If you are going to run the University more like a business, you might make profits at the top which is often where they are made, but at what cost?” he said. “These budget cuts are unmanageable, and as it stands, some of these programs will liquidate. These departments can’t shoulder these cuts. They operate on a small budget as it is.” Students are paying more in tuition and student fees each year without seeing returns on their investments, Mitchell said. “UNM has been neglecting its core educational mission for far too long, and the recent 3.2 percent cuts disproportionately affect departmental operating and graduate student systems,” he said. “The proposed 5 percent cuts for the next academic year that have already been discussed would do massive damage to the quality of education that UNM provides.” Lack of financial support is making graduate students work harder for less, Faculty Senate President Richard
Wood said, diminishing education quality. “The picture is atrocious at the frontline level of departments where most students, staff and faculty spend their time,” he told the regents in his opening statement. “Not in all departments, but in far too many on main campus, meeting budget cuts is wreaking havoc on UNM’s academic mission.” Provost Ortega said in her Monday Morning Message the Office of the Vice President for Research, Graduate Studies, Title V, GPSA and the Program for New Mexico Graduates of Color are offering a graduate student funding assistance to help defray costs. “(It will include) workshops, web resources and hands-on training to help graduate students obtain external funding to support their graduate studies,” she said. Under the circumstances, Wood said, limiting damage to departments and UNM’s academic mission is imperative. “The cuts we have faced and the cuts we foresee mean that we stand at the precipice of eroding our core mission — and some departments may slide off the edge,” he said. GET member Euan Mitchell said the regents were not expecting such substantial turnout for the cause. “I think we made a really big statement today, and I think they are going to realize they have to pay attention to us,” he said. “We are not just going to let them quietly do whatever they want.” Other items discussed at Tuesday’s regents’ meeting: Regents approved the relocation of Albuquerque Fire Department Fire Station No. 2 from Gold Avenue and High Street to University-owned land on the north side of Gibson Avenue. In exchange for use of University land, the city is giving UNM two acres on Fourth Street. The south campus development will receive faster fire response with the fire station. In accordance with main campus’ Strategic Housing Plan, American Campus Communities presented plans for Phase I of new student housing. The proposed location is east of La Posada — currently occupied by Santa Ana and lower Johnson Field. The plan for moving students out is being debated with students showing up to oppose a winter break move-out date. Concerns will be addressed in the company’s Strategic Student Housing plan to be presented in December. A breakdown of the Provost’s fiscal year 2010-11 allocated $1.5 million for faculty hires to compensate for enrollment growth and $1.7 million for scholarships and financial aid.
Wednesday, November 10, 2010 / Page 3
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Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac
Wednesday November 10, 2010
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Letters ASUNM hopes to wean students off the water bottle Editor, This year, ASUNM Student Senate is participating in the “Think Outside the Bottle” campaign to set an example about buying responsibly and acting sustainably. We recognize the importance of raising awareness about the negative effects of bottled water. We pledge to refrain from the use of bottled water during our Full Senate or committee meetings. These are only the first steps. It is imperative that UNM leaders, faculty and departments step up the game and set an example for students and the community. Over the next several months, ASUNM will encourage students to sign onto the pledge to opt for tap water over bottled water, especially student groups whose actions set a bright example for UNM students. We will educate students, faculty and administrators about what the University can do to decrease bottled water usage and support public water. Not only does this promote environmental consciousness, but it demonstrates our appreciation for clean, highly regulated (and frequently tested) municipal tap water. Plus, why would anyone want to buy drinking water for thousands more than the cost of tap? Environmentally and economically, it just makes sense to drink tap. We are working on one of our generation’s most pressing human rights issues. Today, more than 1 billion people around the world don’t have access to enough water. Water shortageandscarcityloomslargeasaprofit-driven industry increasingly controls our water supply. Daily Lobo, we invite you and every UNM community member to join us in these efforts. Contact ASUNM Senators Katrina Edelmann or Kelly Williamson (office hours posted on the ASUNM website) or visit ThinkOutsideTheBottle.org for more information. It’s time we think outside the bottle. Water is a fundamental human right, not a commodity to be bought and sold. If you are in denial, or just need more convincing, I suggest you look at the statistics — or just YouTube “The Story of Bottled Water.” Plus, “Bro! Look at the reusable SIGG with tribal designs!” Katrina Edelmann ASUNM Senator
Living by ‘Do unto others’ is better than hatemongering Editor In response to Tuesday’s article “Demonstrators condemn homosexuality, Islam,” I am tired of wondering what happened to the “Do unto others” mantra that is so easily dismissed by the endless barrage of so-called Christians who grace us with their presence every handful of months. That in mind: Dear Ken Fleck and company of zealots, I forgive your ignorance, but please, please, please stop preaching hate. Samantha Tetangco UNM graduate student
Editorial Board Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief
Isaac Avilucea Managing editor
Jenny Gignac Opinion editor
Leah Valencia News editor
Letter Israel/Palestine one-state solution is misunderstood Editor, What did Ali Abunimah actually say? The Daily Lobo is yet again filled with debate about the Israel/Palestine conflict. Given the relatively small populations of Israelis, Jews, Arabs and Muslims in our state, it is amazing how much energy this issue generates. This debate came home to us recently as representatives of particular Albuquerque and on-campus Jewish communities objected to the decision by two faculty members, Alex Lubin, chair of American Studies, and Les Field, director of the Peace Studies Program, to sponsor Abunimah’s talk. It should be noted that individuals and groups from Albuquerque’s Jewish communities, as well as the larger community of peace activists, were the people who organized the talk. We defended our scholarly responsibility to host an academic discussion on a controversial subject. Yet in the Daily Lobo opinion section, in news articles and in the comments amended to the online site, it’s difficult to find the substance of Abunimah’s talk. One opinion writer sharply criticized the content of Abunimah’s talk two days before it was delivered! We write here to convey what we recall as the main arguments of Abunimah’s talk in the hope that we can return to a scholarly dialogue instead of accusations and name-calling. Here we write as UNM faculty members, as member of communities, but not specifically as representatives of our departments or programs. Abunimah argues that Israel/Palestine should be understood as a colonial relationship between an occupying force — the Israeli state — and an indigenous population — Palestinians.
The Palestinians, he stated, face three types of colonial regulations: within the 1948 boundaries of the state of Israel, where they are second-class citizens and where, increasingly, Israeli political figures call for their expulsion or removal; in the West Bank and Gaza where they are an occupied population with few rights; and in the Diaspora, where they are stateless and exiled. Second, Abunimah argues that Israeli settlement in the West Bank, coupled with its policing of Gaza, has created a situation in which it is virtually impossible to imagine a Palestinian state with contiguous borders or most of the attributes associated with sovereign states. Indeed, occupation and settlement have proceeded so far as to make a two-state solution virtually impossible — unless Israeli settlements are dismantled. Hence, Abunimah concludes, Palestinians and Israelis already live in a de-facto “single-state.” Palestinians are so completely subject to Israeli rule that one can’t speak of Palestinian sovereignty in any meaningful way. For Abunimah, the question becomes clear: In what sort of single-state will Israelis and Palestinians live? Abunimah articulates two possible scenarios in Israel/Palestine. In one scenario, Israel maintains the status quo and relegates Palestinians to a highly structured and officially implemented second-class status he refers to as an apartheid state. This would arguably undermine Israel’s proclaimed democratic status. In another scenario, Israel would extend full and equal citizenship to everyone in Israel/Palestine and the two peoples cohabitate in a binational state. Abunimah clearly supports the second scenario, in which all of the people of Israel/Palestine, regardless of their religion or ethnicity, live in one-country. Abunimah realizes that for some the one-country solution would undermine Israel’s identity as a Jewish state. It is true that one state would require Jews to re-
linquish their current first-class status in the state that operates at the expense of the Palestinians. It would instead create institutions and social relations based on equality for all, regardless of ethnicity and religion. This possibility causes fear among Jews who remember their historical vulnerability in multi-ethnic states. But for others, it is precisely the Jewish refugee experience that requires Jews to find alternative forms of belonging that refuse ethnic nationalism. Abunimah’s argument for one country is not outlandish, and, in fact, is not new to Jewish intellectuals. Indeed, the earliest vision for a binational state came from the towering figures of Hannah Arendt and Martin Buber. They argued that a modern nation-state could not support Jewish ethical standards for co-habitation. Abunimah pointedly observes that his ideas are not delegitimizing Israel. Israel’s own policies — from accelerated settlement construction, to the Jewish loyalty oath that recently was legislated, to the exclusion of Palestinian citizens from housing, to the rising tide of violence against Palestinian children — are far more powerful in delegitimizing Israel. Listening to Abunimah’s presentation, we see the Israel/Palestine conflict as at once complex and simple. It is complex because we are dealing with two refugee peoples who have each dealt with expulsion from homelands. It is simple in that we are dealing with a fairly stark example of military occupation and ethnic transfer. One wonders whether the solution to one refugee problem should legitimize the creation of a new refugee community. We prefer a different vision, in which universal human rights and the equality of all people regardless of race, ethnicity or religion, trumps the principles of any one group’s ethnic nationalism. Alex Lubin and Les Field UNM faculty
Letter submission policy n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2010 / PAGE 5
DONâ€™T ASK, DONâ€™T TELL Healing the Damage
â€” the affect on Americans in the U.S. Military â€” Panel Discussion
Thursday, November 11 7:30 PM UNM School of Law 1117 Stanford Dr. NE ~ free to public ~
Friday, November 12 6:30 PM to 8:30 PM
At the home of Jerry and Steve off north Rio Grande Blvd. Please RSVP at 242-7847 or 206-0406 for directions.
The Panelists: Lt Col Victor Fehrenbach is a decorated F-15 ďŹ ghter pilot pending discharge from the Air Force for being gay. LTC Steve Loomis is a decorated combat ofďŹ cer discharged from the Army for being gay just ďŹ ve days before his twenty year retirement. MAJ Pat Baillie is a decorated Air Force ofďŹ cer who served on the Pentagon staff. MAA3 Joseph Roche handled bomb snifďŹ ng dogs in Iraq with the US Navy and was harassed before being discharged under DADT.
Eddie Moore /AP Photo New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson and Governor-Elect Susana Martinez meet in the Governor Office at the State Capitol in Santa Fe onTuesday.
Martinez readies for office by Barry Massey Associated Press
SANTA FE, N.M. â€” Republican Governor-Elect Susana Martinez huddled privately on Tuesday with the man she will replace, Democratic Gov. Bill Richardson, who she described as â€œgraciousâ€? during their first postelection meeting. Martinez said it was â€œsoberingâ€? to be in the Capitol for the first time since voters selected her to run the state. She takes office on Jan. 1, and will immediately face serious challenges such as a projected $260 million budget shortfall. â€œThe first thing we have to do is balance the budget,â€? Martinez said at a news conference after the meeting. Her transition team has received documents from the Richardson administration on the stateâ€™s work force and Martinez said they plan to review the material to determine salaries of people currently in jobs, what positions are vacant and to identify political appointees by Richardson that have moved into civil service protected classified jobs. She said no decision has been made on whether she will make a blanket request for the resignations of appointed state workers under the governorâ€™s control â€” something Richardson and former Republican Gov. Gary Johnson did when they prepared to enter office. Martinez and Richardson talked about the budget and state personnel, according to Gilbert Gallegos, a spokesman for Richardson. The governor also raised other issues, including the film industry, efforts to reduce drunken driving, prekindergarten, commuter rail and a commercial spaceport in southern New Mexico â€” initiatives that Richardson pushed during his two terms. Richardson described Martinez as â€œrelaxed, friendly and genuine,â€? according to Gallegos. He said they agreed to meet again to discuss the transition although no date has been set. The meeting between Martinez and Richardson offered a stark contrast to the heated rhetoric of the campaign. Martinez criticized the Richardson administration in television attacks ads and during debates for double-digit spending increases, poor performance by
public schools and for alleged payto-play deals benefiting his political allies and friends. Asked about the mood of their meeting considering her campaign criticisms, Martinez said, â€œI told him that from now we will be discussing what my plans are for the future of New Mexico and he ... agreed that is a good plan.â€? Martinez toured the governorâ€™s office and met Richardsonâ€™s staff. Martinez also was invited to visit the governorâ€™s mansion after their next meeting, Gallegos said. Rooms on the third floor of the Capitol have been set aside for use by the Martinez transition team. Martinez, who is district attorney in Dona Ana County, said Richardson promised to leave her a note on his last day in office offering advice on the governorship. During the meeting, Richardson suggested that she not rush into making decisions and take her time during the transition, Martinez said. Sheâ€™s formed search committees to screen candidates and make recommendations on who should be considered for appointed positions running agencies. Martinez will take office with more Republicans in the Legislature. The GOP picked up eight seats in the House. Democrats will hold a narrow 37-33 majority if unofficial election returns stand. House Democrats plan to meet later this month to pick their leadership and itâ€™s possible that House Speaker Ben Lujan of Santa Fe could face a challenge from with the Democratic caucus. Another possibility is that Republicans and some Democrats could join forces when the Legislature convenes to form a coalition to elect a speaker other than the person nominated by Democrats. Martinez said she would â€œreach outâ€? to whoever is elected speaker of the House but said it will be a â€œdifferent Legislatureâ€? because of the greater GOP numbers. However, she said the stateâ€™s difficult budget problems should cause Democrats and Republicans to work together. â€œItâ€™s important that the Legislature starts to pull together to start solving some of the major issues facing New Mexicans,â€? she said. In last weekâ€™s election, Martinez defeated Democrat Diane Denish, the lieutenant governor since 2003.
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UNM center Emily Stark rips the ball from Western New Mexicoâ€™s Shatwa Morris Tuesday at The Pit. The Lobos rolled to a 92-39 win in their first and only exhibition game.
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Questions loom despite win by Ryan Tomari
email@example.com Patience is for the virtuous. After watching the UNM menâ€™s basketball team play two home exhibitions games at The Pit, it was finally the womenâ€™s basketball teamâ€™s turn. The Lobos made a grand entrance into the renovated Pit and dismantled Division II opponent Western New Mexico 92-39 in their only exhibition game. Head coach Don Flanagan said he was satisfied with the results, especially from a young and bangedup team. â€œObviously they had a big disadvantage height-wise,â€? he said. â€œBut they had some quickness, and I thought, at times, our defense broke down, but we wanted to play a fastpaced game.â€? Without the services of point guard Nikki Nelson and guard Sara Halasz, UNM closed the first half on a 23-8 run and galloped up The Pit ramp with a 41-17 halftime cushion. The Lobos lost two junior guards for the season to ACL tears, Halaszâ€™s
Bless Me, Ultima On Stage
UNM Night: November 11, 2010 Î‡ 7:00 p.m.
National Hispanic Cultural Center Only UNM Night is free with UNM ID For tickets call 277-3551
A Lobo Reading Experience www.unm.edu/~lre Click on EVENTS
coming in a preseason workout the day before Halloween. But Tina Doughty filled in nicely. Doughty, a freshman from Granbury High School, scored nine first-half points. She was 4-of-8 from the UNM 92 field in the first period of play WNM 39 and led all scorers with with 15 points. Doughty said that there were some things that she could have done better while running the point for the Lobos. â€œI think I need to set up the play and just relax,â€? she said. â€œI got the first game out of the way, so now I can just focus. I just need to run our offense, and I think if I can do that we can get better shots.â€? Porche Torrance, who missed nearly all of last season with a torn ACL, was back in action against the Mustangs. Torrance said she wanted to be a force in the paint and nab rebounds for the Lobos. She had five on the night. â€œI came out relaxed and wanted
to crash he boards,â€? she said. â€œI tried to rebound because that is one of the things that I am focusing more on.â€? Overall, the Lobos made nearly 50 percent of their shots (47.8) and shot 52 percent in the second half. Flanagan said he wishes he and his team could have had another warm-up game before its rough home-opener game against Texas Tech on Friday. â€œI thought that they did a better job in the first half and kind of ran out of energy in the first half,â€? he said. â€œBut I thought a lot of players played quality minutes, but we fouled way too much, and you canâ€™t put them on the free-throw line.â€?
Womenâ€™s basketball vs. Texas Tech Friday, 4 p.m. The Pit
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DAILY LOBO new mexico
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DATE:Ê11/10/10ÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊDUE:Ê11/8/10ÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊWK:ÊÊ2ÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊSIZE:Ê80ÓÊ10x16ÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊMKTS:ÊÊDivÊ9ÊÊÊÊUNMÊ WRITER/DESIGNER:ÊEricÊÊÊÊÊÊF/CÊORÊB/W:ÊFC Wednesday, November 10, 2010 / Page 7
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Vanessa Sanchez/ Daily Lobo BYU’s Nicole Gilliam and UNM’s Kate Wyrick scrap for the ball during an Oct. 16 match. The Lobos will make their first-ever NCAA tournament appearance Friday against Notre Dame in South Bend, Ind.
NCAA a new experience by Ryan Tomari
firstname.lastname@example.org The UNM women’s soccer players are history makers. Among the team’s many accomplishments, the Lobos are making their first-ever trip to the NCAA tournament. UNM will travel to South Bend, Ind., and face fourth-
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seeded Notre Dame on Friday. Head coach Kit Vela, the Mountain West Conference’s Head Coach of the Year, said she is thrilled to play in the NCAA tournament. “It’s sort of the tip of the iceberg for winning the conference outright,” Vela said. UNM also won the MWC regularseason championship for the first time. The Lobos posted a 12-2-5 record and were undefeated in conference play (5-0-2) and at the UNM Soccer Complex (6-0), even though it lost 1-0 to BYU on Saturday in the MWC tournament title. “Those are two things we have never done before,” Vela said. The Lobos, however, weren’t done there. Vela wasn’t the only one honored. Two other Lobos won player awards. Junior forward Jennifer Williams was named MWC Offensive Player of the Year and sophomore goalkeeper Kelli Cornell was named MWC Defensive Player of the Year. Williams said the team is driven to achieve greatness. “I think that our heart has been in it the whole time, the whole season,” Williams said. “We set our goal at the beginning of the season to be Mountain West Conference champions, and we never looked back. We just kept pushing forward.”
Up Next Women’s soccer at Notre Dame Friday, TBA South Bend, Ind. Cornell powered the Lobos’ defense that allowed eight goals this season. UNM’s defense gave up an average of 0.387 goals per game, and the Lobos are eighth in the country in shutout percentage (0.579). From Cornell’s perspective, having consistent defensive play fueled the team’s success. “Our defense, and the rest of the team as a whole, we take a lot of pride in what we do,” she said. “We’re really disciplined, and we just want to give the entire team all the opportunities we can to win the game.” As for UNM’s first-round opponent, Vela said the Fighting Irish are similar to teams the Lobos have played this year. “Everybody’s good in the playoffs, especially because every game is a new game,” Vela said. “People are asking me about Notre Dame, and they’re unbelievable. They have a great program with a great history and tradition. But we’re one of the 64 as well.”
It’s go time or time to go home by Nathan Famer
firstname.lastname@example.org If there ever existed a must-win game, this weekend has a full slate of them for the UNM men’s soccer team. The third-seeded Lobos open the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation tournament against UNLV Thursday, a team they beat twice this season — most recently in a 3-2 win in the last regular-season game. If they win, the Lobos will play Cal State Bakersfield, a team they tied earlier in the season. “This is what we train the whole season for,” forward Devon Sandoval said. “Everything our season has led
up to is taking care of business in this tournament, and I think we are capable of doing that.” Last time around, UNM found itself down 2-0 to UNLV, but then exploded offensively in the second half, scoring three goals in a seven-minute span. Before that seven-minute stretch, the Lobos were held scoreless for three straight games. “It’s an interesting situation to be in playing the same team back-toback, but I feel good with our performance in the second half,” head Coach Jeremy Fishbein said. Picked to win the MPSF in the preseason coaches poll, the Lobos didn’t live up to expectations and
see Men’s soccer page 9
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Wednesday, November 10, 2010 / Page 9
from page 8
fell behind Denver and Cal State Bakersfield. UNM started conference play poorly and lost two of its first three home games. The Lobos battled back with a seven-game unbeaten streak to carry them to third place in the MPSF. â€œI guess itâ€™s funny to hear them say we clinched the third seed,â€? Fishbein said. â€œWe are clearly never playing for third place. We expected to win the conference, and we expect to win the conference tournament, and we are excited to get going.â€? If the Lobos fail to win the conference tournament, theyâ€™ll be in danger of not making the NCAA tournament despite making it four of the past five years. Sandoval said not making the NCAA tournament isnâ€™t an option. â€œWe know we have to win this game or else our season is over,â€? he said. â€œWe are really confident, and coming back from that goal drought really showed the character of our team.â€? The two top-seeded teams have
Up Next Menâ€™s soccer vs. UNLV Thursday, 12 p.m. Sacramento, Calif. an automatic bye and wonâ€™t play until the semifinals, so to claim the MPSF, the Lobos must win three games in four days. â€œThe biggest challenge is when you donâ€™t have a bye, itâ€™s more of a physical and mental nature,â€? Fishbein said. â€œItâ€™s quite a feat to win three games in four days physically when the top two seeds have to win two games in three days.â€? Defense will be key to winning the tournament, Fishbein said, since the Lobos shut out seven of their 10 conference opponents. â€œTactically, we have to be good, and we canâ€™t allow them opportunities in transition, and we canâ€™t give them a lot of space, and our attacking guys have to finish our chances,â€? Fishbein said.
Fab senior trio leads the way by Brandon Call email@example.com
With five games left in the UNM volleyball teamâ€™s regular season, the clock is ticking for the three seniors who have been instrumental in turning the program into what it is today. Senior captains Taylor Hadfield, Lisa Meeter and Jade Michaelsen are all four-year starters and were among head coach Jeff Nelsonâ€™s
first recruiting class when he took over in 2007. Hadfield, Meeter and Michaelsen are also reasons why the Lobos are 16-8 overall and sitting in second place in the Mountain West Conference. â€œWe are looking to Michaelsen, Meeter and Hadfield to lead the way down the stretch,â€? Nelson said. â€œThey are doing a great job â€” all three of them â€” by just putting
see Volleyball page 10
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Emma Difani/ Daily Lobo Senior James Urbany tracks down a ball against Cal State Bakersfield at the UNM Soccer Complex. The third-seeded Lobos open Mountain Pacific Sports Federation tournament play Thursday against UNLV.
Page 10 / Wednesday, November 10, 2010
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from page 9
up big numbers, being intense and getting after it.” Michaelsen became UNM’s alltime assist leader Oct. 23. She currently boasts a conference-best 10.2 assists per game, needing just 37 more to break the 4,000-assists mark. Meeter notched her 100th career ace Oct. 2 and then went on to break the 1,000 digs and 1,000 kills mark Oct. 14 — only the third Lobo and third MWC player to accomplish such a feat. Hadfield, an American Volleyball Coaches’ Association honorable mention All-American in 2009, was named to four all-tournament teams this season and boasts a team-high .320 hitting percentage. But it’s more than awards that these seniors want to be remembered by. “We want to be thought of as good people and good teammates,” Michaelsen said. “All the accolades are great. … But when all is said and done, we want to be looked at as someone our teammates can call on later and talk to.” Hadfield, Meeter and Michaelsen are on pace to graduate as one of the winningest classes in UNM volleyball history, compiling a 7438 career record. Most notably, the Lobos ended a 15-year draught by reaching the NCAA tournament last season. In addition, the trio helped UNM snap losing streaks of 23 matches against BYU, 10 matches against NMSU, nine matches against Utah and eight matches against UNLV. Last season, UNM won for the first time against Utah on the road since 1996 and beat NMSU for the first time in Las Cruces since 1989. “I hope my teammates remember all the great instances and great memories we’ve shared,” Michaelsen said. “And that’s kind of what I’d like to remember, too.” Before the end of their careers, there’s one more team the Lobos would like to add to their list: No. 13 Colorado State. Dating back to 1994, the Rams won 28 of the last 29 matches against the Lobos. “It would be amazing if we can
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Vanessa Sanchez/ Daily Lobo Senior Jade Michaelsen dives for a ball at Johnson Center. Part of head coach Jeff Nelson’s first recruiting class, Michaelsen, Taylor Hadfield and Lisa Meeter have been key contributors.
get that one win we’re missing,” Meeter said. “Beating a nationally ranked team would only further our goals, and it would be so much momentum for the younger girls. I think we’ve done a good job of creating a winning mentality, but I’m sure that even after we’re gone, they’re just going to be an even better team next year.”
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Up Next Volleyball vs. No. 13 Colorado State Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Johnson Center
New Mexico Daily Lobo Mal and Chad
FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 10, 2010
Wednesday, November 10, 2010 / Page 11
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
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