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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Police: shooter on the loose

Too cute for words see Page 2

wednesday April 24, 2013

UNM SUSTAINABILITY EXPO 2013

by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com

Rastice Lee Burdex Authorities continue to hunt down a man who police say shot the mother of a UNM student last week. Police are tracking down Rastice Lee Burdex, 20, after he allegedly fired two gunshots at Stacy Coronel at her home on April 16. Burdex then fled from the scene and, as of press time, is still at large, according to police. Coronel’s son and UNM student Patrick Coronel said his mother had filed charges of domestic violence and child abuse against Burdex. He said that the morning of the incident, his mother was supposed to testify against Burdex in court about those charges, but Patrick said his mother didn’t show up because she was afraid of Burdex. Patrick said that at about 12:30 p.m. on April 16, Burdex allegedly showed up at Stacy’s house and fired two gunshots at her. Patrick said his two brothers, one sister and four cousins, all younger than him, were in the line of fire. Patrick said his mother is in stable condition and recovering, but he declined to identify which hospital she is in. “My mother is very lucky to be alive,” he said. “Our main priority right now is to take (Burdex) off the streets so he wouldn’t cause any more harm to my family, or to anybody else for that matter.” Patrick said he is worried that Burdex, whom he described as “very controlling and threatening,” will resurface to hurt his family or others. “(Burdex) is very dangerous,” he said. “He always has a gun with him, and he’s always threatening my family. He has threatened me personally. I’ve seen what he does.” According to NMCourts.gov, this is not the first time Burdex harmed his family. In July, Burdex was arraigned on charges of aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. “One of my uncles was trying to protect my mom from (Burdex) because he was starting to hit her,” Patrick said. “So Rastice pulled out a knife and stabbed my uncle in the

see Suspect PAGE 3

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 117

issue 145

Juan Labreche/ @LabrecheMode / Daily Lobo UNM security employees, Sara Vigil, left, and Jorge Del Valle stand over a pile of pre-owned bicycles to be auctioned Tuesday morning. The bikes were abandoned at bike lock-ups around campus at the end of the fall semester and sold for anywhere between $5 and $85. The auction was a part of the 2013 UNM Sustainability Expo & Lobo Growers Market on the Cornell Mall.

Students take action on idling UNM plan NMPIRG wants to restart old sustainability initiative

by Ross Kelbley

news@dailylobo.com The New Mexico Public Interest Research Group is jumpstarting a UNM initiative to reduce carbon emissions, a plan that has languished for three years. NMPIRG’s plan entails exactly what was outlined in the steps and procedures outlined in the University’s Climate Action Plan, signed in 2009 by then-UNM President David Schmidly. The organization is working with the University to turn the plan into action. “It just seemed like there wasn’t anything going on with the plan,” said Andrea Valenzuela, a student intern at the UNM section of NMPIRG and head of the project. “They had it signed, but we talked to the vice president of ASUNM and he told us that now it’s just sort of sitting there, so we thought this would be a really great project to get up off the ground.” According to the Climate Action Plan’s executive summary, its

purpose is to create a system for reducing the Albuquerque campus’ carbon emissions by 80 percent by 2030, using baseline numbers from the year 2006. Dan Young, director of UNM’s Research Service Learning Program who is working with NMPIRG on the plan, said the recession probably threw a wrench in the original plan. “The project had fairly substantial start-up costs. Overall, it was something like $34 million to get us to the initial capital outlay funding followed by several years of recouping that. It could take anywhere from two years to almost 14 years recoup the initial cost,” Young said. Young said that based on his research, there is no evidence, except the Climate Action Plan, that demonstrates UNM’s commitment to sustainability. “For example, November last year, an economic development plan came out and essentially nothing is mentioned there about sustainability,” Young said. “There was no sense in that document

New captains

Two more years

see Page 7

see Page 9

that we have to do economic development in a sustainable way. There seems to be no consistency between what the previous president put into our policies and procedure manual and the documents that are coming out now.” But Mary Clark, UNM’s sustainability manager, said this perception is not accurate. “That’s not true, some of the really big (projects) have been completed,” she said. “The faculty are doing some tremendously interesting research on energy efficiency and biofuels. We’ve managed to convert a number of buildings onto controlled systems so that the buildings reduce their energy consumptions when they’re not in use. Quite a bit’s getting done.” Clark provided the Daily Lobo with a list of projects, directly from the Climate Action Plan, that are complete or in progress. Among the completed items are more efficient lighting systems, new efficient HVAC systems for Mitchell Hall and the Bookstore, a new steam turbine

generator in the Ford Utilities Center, a physical plant department building which generates oncampus electricity, steam heating, chilled water and compressed air, and more free transit passes. “Originally the bus passes were just for students and we’ve been able to add faculty and staff to those bus passes now,” Clark said. There has also been an effort to use solar power on campus. “We just added new solar panels on the Science and Math Learning Center and we’re about to commission a solar grid on the top of Electrical and Computer Engineering,” she said. But Clark said the effort to use solar energy has not been as successful as she would have liked, and the University is still short of the Climate Action Plan’s goal of 2,000 kilowatts of electricity used at the University coming from solar energy. “We’re currently at 273 kilowatts and we expect to add in the next two or three years an additional

see Carbon PAGE 3

TODAY

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PageTwo Wednesday, A pril 24, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Puppies on parade

by Barbara Rodriguez The Associated Press

DES MOINES, Iowa — If at first you don’t succeed, wipe the slobber off and try again. Just ask 4-year-old pup Huckleberry, who was crowned Monday as this year’s “Beautiful Bulldog.� Huckleberry competed for the title in 2010, only to walk away empty-pawed. That changed this year, when he strutted down a blue runway at Drake University in Des Moines dressed in a beige suit as the main character from the movie “Forrest Gump.� “He’s just a lover,� said his owner, Stephanie Hein, as Huckleberry sat next to his miniature basketball toy and a suitcase similar to one owned by Forrest Gump. The contest is now in its 34th year and is held ahead of the annual Drake Relays track and field meet. The university’s mascot is a bulldog, and each year’s winner becomes the mascot for the relay’s event. Huckleberry seemed unfazed by all the attention, more interested in a dog-friendly cake that’s served annually from the gold-painted throne. He threw in a few slobbered kisses to his owners.

volume 117

Huckleberry sits on the stage before being crowned the winner of the 34th annual Drake Relays Beautiful Bulldog Contest Monday in Des Moines, Iowa. The pageant kicks off the Drake Relays festivities at Drake University where a bulldog is the mascot. Charlie Neibergall AP photo

Addie, owned by Lisa Schnathorst of Overland Park, Kansas.

Capone Sabotage, owned by Brad Knudson, of Center Point, Iowa.

Charlie Neibergall

Charlie Neibergall

AP photo

AP photo

issue 145

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 news@dailylobo.com advertising@dailylobo.com www.dailylobo.com

Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Cleary Managing Editor Alexandra Swanberg News Editor John Tyczkowski Assistant News Editor Ardee Napolitano Photo Editor Juan Labreche Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse

Culture Editor Nicole Perez Assistant Culture Editor Antonio Sanchez Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Multi Media Editor Zachary Zahorik

Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Andrew Quick Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Jeff Bell Classified Manager Mayra Aguilar

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 accounting@dailylobo.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 regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site 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.

SE OPEN HOU PRIL 23, 6-7 p.m. A , Y A D S TUE )   rque  u/albuque d e r. te s b e w Webster University educates professionals in the Albuquerque area with accredited master’s degree programs. Two Campus Locations: Albuquerque and Kirtland AFB Programs offered: .()'$*(#(("#()')$# .()'$')( $*#(!#. *"#($*'(+!$%"#) #$'")$##$!$-#"#) #"#)#'(% $   .!((($##), Webster University, founded in 1915 with its home campus based in St. Louis, Missouri, USA, is the only Tier 1, private, nonprofit university with campus locations around the world.

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news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Wednesday, April 24, 2013/ Page 3

ap news briefs

La Cueva probed over testing ‘irregularities’

Susana Martinez makes Time 100

Buried treasure still out there, says art dealer

Freelance dentist in sedan arrested

Woman pulled over twice in 20 minutes

State education officials have launched an investigation into one of New Mexico’s top performing public high schools over allegations of testing “irregularities.” Officials from the state’s Public Education Department visited La Cueva High School in Albuquerque on April 11 to question students and teachers over the Standard Based Assessments that students took last month. The required exam helps determine schools’ grades under the federal No Child Left Behind law. La Cueva Principal Todd Resch told teachers in a letter that the interpretation of a “personal break” prompted the audit. Students aren’t supposed to even use the restroom without an escort. Albuquerque Public Schools says the investigation doesn’t involve any seniors, but district officials wouldn’t say if the issues involve any students accused of cheating.

SANTA FE — New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez has been named by Time magazine to its annual list of the 100 most influential people in the world. The magazine published the list online April 18, with the Republican governor among leaders that included President Barack Obama, Vice President Joe Biden, Pope Francis as well as the presidents of China and Mexico. Martinez and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie were the only state governors on the list. Elected in 2010, Martinez is the nation’s first Hispanic female governor. GOP political strategist Karl Rove wrote the magazine’s description of Martinez, praising her for working with the Democraticcontrolled Legislature to resolve state budget problems when the economy soured and for winning approval of tax cuts and a plan to assign grades A-to-F to rate public schools.

An art and antiques dealer who claims he hid a chest of treasure somewhere in the southern Rocky Mountains north of Santa Fe says it’s still out there. Forrest Fenn spoke to an audience of several hundred people at a Santa Fe bookstore on April 17. According to the Albuquerque Journal, Fenn said two separate groups of treasure-hunters interpreted the first two clues correctly and came within 500 feet of the treasure. But he said both groups ended up walking by the treasure without finding it. Fenn has said he packed the chest with hundreds of rare gold coins and gold nuggets as well as pre-Columbian animal figures and other valuables such as antique jewelry with rubies and emeralds.

SANTA FE — A man who calls himself “El Dentista” is facing charges after Santa Fe police say the unlicensed tooth doctor was found operating as a “mobile dentist” out of a sedan around town. The Santa Fe New Mexican reports that 36-year-old Eliver Kestler, also known as Eliver Lopez, was arrested Saturday following a tip from a former customer. According to police, investigators discovered Kestler with a portable drill machine and other dental equipment in a small, red Chevrolet sedan. Authorities say Kestler told police that he had a dentistry license in Mexico but no license in the U.S. Kestler, who was wearing blue hospital scrubs when he met with police, was arrested on a number of charges, including practicing dentistry without a license. It was unclear if he had an attorney.

A New Mexico woman is facing charges after police say she was pulled over twice in 20 minutes. KRQE-TV reports that Veronica Torres is facing child abuse charges stemming from a bizarre chain of events early Friday, According to Albuquerque police, Torres was pulled over around 1:30 a.m. Friday after officers saw that her car had no license plate. Police say the officer found out that she had been drinking but did not test over the limit. The officer told her to go home. But Albuquerque police say Torres was pulled over a second time less than a half hour later with her young son in the car. This time, police say she tested over the blood alcohol limit of .08. Torres was then arrested. It was unclear if she had an attorney.

Suspect

Carbon

from page 1

abdomen. There were kids there who were present.” Patrick said his family is cooperating with police to ensure their safety. He said his siblings are not currently staying at his mother’s home. He also said that his mother obtained a restraining order against Burdex. APD public information officer Tasia Martinez said APD is still investigating the incident. She said Burdex’s brother is wanted for attempted murder in a separate case. Burdex’s mother Kadasha Burdex is wanted by

APD because she cut off her ankle bracelet immediately after getting out of jail and while in the community custody program, Martinez said. Martinez said Rastice is wanted for aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. Martinez said police are working hard to catch the wanted members of the Burdex family, and that anybody who has information regarding them should contact APD as soon as possible. “I can assure you that both Rastice and Kadasha Burdex remain

a high priority for detectives and efforts to locate them continue around the clock every day,” she said.  “Anyone with information on their whereabouts should call police immediately.��� Patrick said he is confident that police will catch Rastice soon. “I do feel optimistic,” he said. “It’s just a matter of time before he’s going to be taken into custody. He needs to face justice for what he’s done.” If you have information about Rastice Lee Burdex or Kadasha Burdex, call APD’s nonemergency tips hotline at (505) 242-2677.

from page 1

250 kilowatts,” she said. “Because the panels are so heavy, we can’t put them on every single roof on campus, many roofs have to be retrofitted. The funding is very difficult.” Valenzuela said NMPIRG is still in the planning stages with this, and will focus on creating interdisciplinary projects between the departments of engineering, architecture and sustainability. “Maybe our first project would be to help the engineering department put more solar panels up

or maybe even a small wind turbine,” Valenzuela said. “We think it would be a nice little first push, just one thing in one building.” Valenzuela also stressed the importance of student participation. “We want students to be involved, we want students to know that this plan is out there and that they should tell faculty, and the regents and everyone that we really want to do this and we want to help,” Valenzuela said.

Lobos, are you interested in sustainability? Register today for these sustainability classes offered in summer and fall 2013


LoboOpinion

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg/ @AlexSwanberg

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Wednesday, April 24, 2013

opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTERS

UNM’s decision shows dollars trump diplomas Editor, Once again the UNM administration has made a horrible decision in order to make more money. In a massive, deliberate misunderstanding of everything about the whole situation, UNM has increased tuition to a higher rate for part-time students than full-time students. I received an email from the registrar claiming that the change, in which students will pay $3,423.00 for 12 credit hours versus $3,223.35 for 15-18 hours, is an incentive to get students to finish on time and to stay “on course.” This will, in fact, have the exact opposite effect. According to the Official Enrollment Report Fall 2011, part-time students make up roughly 1/3 of the student body, and this has stayed relatively steady since 2007. UNM has a high percentage of nontraditional students (roughly 11,500 students take night or weekend classes, which are geared toward nontraditional and working students). These people simply cannot take 15 credit hours a week. So what is going to happen? This increased tuition hardship will mean part-time students will take fewer classes per semester, not more. This will put them further behind in their schedule, not forward. I understand that UNM wishes more students to graduate and more to graduate on a four-year basis, but this is the exact opposite of a way to help. This is just a scam to increase funds. UNM pulls this stunt regularly. Just recently, it increased the per-student fee for Athletics to $165.20, giving a $900,000 increase to the program altogether. Athletics is great and all that, and to our student athletes, all the more power to you. But UNM is an academic institution, and the students attending it are coming here to get an education, not sink their hardearned money into the Athletics Department, which often fails to deliver outside of a handful of sports. Also, there has been a push since 2011 for more student housing, when UNM is by and large a commuter campus. In March 2011, 23,000 of the school’s 25,000 students lived offcampus, a trend that continues now. It’s time for UNM students to speak out against UNM’s continued purposeful misunderstanding about the needs of the student body and the ways to help achieve our goals in order to turn us into cash cows. Amber West UNM student

Tuition policy punishes busy, working students Editor, The new tuition increase punishes working students, forcing the ones who can least afford college, but who paradoxically demonstrate the most promise by their hard-working examples, to ensure for themselves early burnout by taking more courses as they also try to put themselves through school. For students such as myself, a mother with a full plate, it is impossible to carry more than 12 credits, and I, too, am “fined” by this new system for not having the luxury of time and funds to take on more coursework. What this policy will do is increase the percentage of students who do not finish school, rather than realize its disingenuously stated aim of creating an incentive for students to graduate on time. The 42 percent graduation rate at UNM will not be improved by this new policy. Would that UNM’s bureaucracy match the good intentions of its fine instructors, and create smart tuition policies that showed it is more concerned with launching the leaders of tomorrow rather than squeezing disadvantaged individuals dry of every last cent and every last ounce of scholarly energies. Even the announcement’s timing, at the start of finals, smacks of a certain inconsideration. Jill Atkin UNM student

COLUMN

Repression is rampant in our time by Don Schrader

Daily Lobo guest columnist Why do I tell people that I am gay? I want gays, lesbians and bisexuals who feel ashamed and alone in their suffocating closets to see they can risk living open and real in this crazy, cruel, beautiful world. I grew up on a farm in Illinois. When I graduated from high school in 1964, I did not know that I was gay. No teacher in high school or college told me Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci, Walt Whitman, James Baldwin and a multitude of wellknown men past and present were in love and made love with men. I wish I had known and enjoyed my sexuality when I was a teenager as many heterosexuals do. Many gays, lesbians and bisexuals experience sexual adolescence in their 30s, 40s or older because they did not know or did not accept their sexuality when they were young. I refuse to invest my hours, calls, letters and affection in friendship with people who do not know my romantic attraction to certain men. Such friendships can fade, vanish turn to hostility when they find MARCH 16,or 2011 out the truth. Why should I play the fool? I refuse to be a discreet wimp. What healthy heterosexual man would deny or keep people guessing about his strong romantic attraction to certain women? So why would I deny or keep people guessing about my strong romantic attraction to certain men? My mother taught me to tell the truth. I refuse to live a lie. I would rather be hated, insulted and

rejected by some for who I am than loved and getting in fights with her because of by them for who I am not. I refuse to let me if she does not know about and acpeople make me feel or act as if my sex cept his bisexuality. Many married men and romance with men is a shameful se- feel they have a right to have sex with othcret or a sick sin quarantined to gay bars, er women or men, but they demand their adult bookstores, dark parks and closed wives to have sex with no other men or bedrooms. I choose to openly celebrate women under the threat of divorce or viomy feelings just as a man and a woman in lence. I want any bisexual man I have sex love would. with to be honest and fair with his wife or The main purpose of sex is not to make girlfriend. No lies. No double standard. more babies, especially with a world popUntil any man anywhere on Earth can ulation of more than 7 billion. The main tell his family, friends and co-workers he is purpose of sex is mutually affectionate, in love with a man just as freely as he could pleasurable connection between people tell them he is in love with a woman, and — female and male, female and female, until any woman anywhere on Earth can male and male. tell her family, friends and co-workers she One of the best-kept secrets is the mul- is in love with a woman just as freely as she titude of bisexual and bi-curious men. could tell them she is in love with a man, Many males who yell “faggot” at others our liberation struggle must continue. have sex with males, or want to, but do not I would not give up my strong romantic have the balls to say so. Some males are attraction for certain men for all the money terrified of their own hidden, repressed and fame in the world. desires — scared if they tried it once with a male, they would enjoy it so much that they would want to keep getting it on with EDITORIAL BOARD males. If it were not for the terrible taboos from religion, family and friends, most, Elizabeth Cleary if not all men would be strongly sexually Editor-in-chief attracted to at least one man during their lifetime and would enjoy sex and The romance Cherry and Silver™ University of New Mexico ® LOCATION: Be a Lobo™ UNM™ Alexandra Swanberg with him. Sex between men would ALBUQUERQUE, NM Lobo Pride™ New Mexico beLobos™ MASCOT: Everyone's a Lobo™ New Mexico™ come as popular as baseball, basketball, Mile HighManaging and Louder Than...™ editor Lobos ® LOBOS Lobo for Life™ The Pit ® NICKNAME: Opinion editorMASCOT We Are New Mexico ® Lobo Country™ soccer or wrestling. LOBO LOUIE, LOBO LUCY Lobo Nation™ If I am sexually attracted to a man marJohn Tyczkowski ried to a woman, and if he is sexually atNews editor tracted to me, I hesitate to have sex with him. I do not want him lying to his wife

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Jill Biden to speak at Navajo college

The Farmington Daily Times Jill Biden, wife of Vice President Joe Biden, is scheduled to give the commencement address at Navajo Technical College’s graduation next month.

by Susan Montoya Bryan The Associated Press

A small college on the eastern edge of the nation’s largest American Indian reservation is getting noticed. For two years now, Navajo Technical College has been able to land some big names for its commencement ceremonies. U.S. Education Secretary Arnie Duncan traveled to Crownpoint, N.M., to address last year’s graduating class. Jill Biden, the wife of Vice President Joe Biden, will make the trip this year. And next year? The question draws a chuckle from Navajo Tech President Elmer Guy. He said the school has been very fortunate. “There’s a lot of excitement here on campus,” he told The Associated Press in a telephone interview. “People are thrilled. I’m thrilled. This is just unbelievable that we’re able to do this.” It’s not surprising though. Navajo Tech has seen its enrollment grow exponentially from just 300 students six years ago to about 1,800. For the past two years, the tribal college has been recognized by the Washington, D.C.-based Aspen Institute as one of the top 120 community colleges in the nation and it’s on the list of candidates for the honor again this year. The school also boasts an impressive graduation rate of 80 percent and a retention rate of more than 72 percent — both far above the national average. And the number of students enrolling in science, technology, engineering and math programs is increasing by more than 50 percent a year. Then there’s the faculty and the high expectations they place on students. “A lot of it is that we believe in our students,” Guy said. “We know they can do it, we just have to remind them that they’re capable.” Duncan points to the school’s

recipe for using technology and innovation to expand learning, saying it’s giving way to the kinds of skills the students need to help turn their communities into economic engines. “During my commencement speech last year, I expressed my commitment to closing the opportunity gap for all Native students and expanding educational opportunities,” Duncan said. “I believe that if students are given the opportunities to succeed, they will. These students at Navajo Tech are proving just that.” Educational experts and tribal leaders acknowledge the challenges of overcoming disparities in Indian Country, where many families live in poverty and access to health care and educational opportunities are limited. In some communities, unemployment stands at more than 50 percent. Many of the nation’s three dozen tribal colleges serve these impoverished and remote communities. The main Navajo Tech campus in Crownpoint is no exception. Far from any big city and a 100-mile commute for some students, it’s surrounded by northwestern New Mexico’s sage prairies and sandstone-topped hills. However, unlike most community colleges, it provides housing and transportation as well as a daycare center. “There are number of factors that are behind our success, all the way from respecting our students to incorporating our Dine, or Navajo, philosophy throughout campus,” Guy said. “We provide whatever support we can.” The college offers several baccalaureate degrees, 15 associate degrees and 20 certificate programs ranging from nursing and industrial engineering to culinary arts. Guy said the programs are aimed at filling needs on the Navajo Nation, which spans parts of New Mexico, Arizona and Utah.

news

Wednesday, April 24, 2013/ Page 5


sports

Page 6 / Wednesday, April 24, 2013

nba

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Heat rises in fourth quarter to burn Bucks by Tim Reynolds

The Associated Press

MIAMI — Everyone in the Miami huddle was bracing for a grind to the finish. On the other end, the sense around the Milwaukee bench was that an upset was there for the taking. Then the Heat landed a swift knockout punch. Dwyane Wade scored 21 points, LeBron James finished with 19 and the Heat used a frantic start to the fourth quarter to pull away and beat the Bucks 9886 in Game 2 of the teams’ Eastern Conference first-round series on Tuesday night. It was 68-65 entering the fourth. With James and four backups on the court, the Heat needed only 2 minutes, 22 seconds to outscore Milwaukee 12-0 and stretch the lead to 80-65 — ensuring the reigning NBA champions would take a 2-0 series lead into Game 3 on Thursday night. “We held court,� Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. “We protected it for two games. We did what we’re supposed to do, and that’s it.� Chris Bosh, Shane Battier and Chris Andersen all scored 10 points for the Heat. James’ postseason streaks of 22 straight games with at least 20 points, and 16 straight games of at least 25 points, both came to an end. Ultimately, none of that mattered. “We didn’t get into our game like we wanted to in that third quarter,� James said. “But we went into the fourth with a (three-point) lead and we were able to jump on them.�

Ersan Ilyasova scored 21 points for Milwaukee, which got 16 from Mike Dunleavy and 14 from Larry Sanders. The Bucks’ starting guards, Brandon Jennings and Monta Ellis, combined for only 15 points — after teaming up to score 48 in Game 1. “It’s a series,� said Sanders, who had a sore right ankle after he collided with Battier in the fourth quarter. “We made progress this game.� They’ll need to make more, and do it quickly. James has never lost in 10 previous series where his team takes a 2-0 lead, and Wade is 8-0 in that same situation. “In the playoffs you’ve got to find different ways to win,� Wade said. “No matter what everybody says on the outside, (Milwaukee) is a good team. They played us very well.� For about 46 minutes, the Bucks played them even. That 12-0 run that was the difference in what finished as a 12point game. Andersen started it with a three-point play. James had a layup not long afterward and the Heat were starting to roll. Another basket by Andersen off a pass from Ray Allen made it 77-65, and James found Norris Cole for a 3-pointer that capped the flurry and made it 80-65. Just like that, it was over, even to Miami’s surprise. “They were doing some things that had us spinning around a little bit defensively, got us on our heels, and offensively we never got into a rhythm,� Spoelstra said.

     

                  

   

     

          

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Milwaukee Bucks forward John Henson, left, fouls Miami Heat forward Shane Battier as he goes up for a shot during the first half of Game 2 in their first-round NBA basketball playoff series, Tuesday Miami. Wilfredo Lee AP photo


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

football

Wednesday, April 24, 2013/ Page 7

Lobos elect new captains by Thomas Romero-Salas sports@dailylobo.com @ThomasRomeroS

Four seniors will lead the New Mexico football team this season. On Tuesday the Lobos announced that running back Kasey Carrier, center Dillon Farrell, defensive end Jacori Greer and inside linebacker Dallas Bollema will be the captains of the team this year. Players and coaches voted for the captains, and the Lobos learned the results while being shown a video during a team meeting. Head coach Bob Davie said the gap between the fourth and fifth spot was significant enough that it indicated to him who the team wanted as captains.

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“I think we have four captains that exemplify everything I hope this Lobo football program becomes,” he said. “I’m going to put a lot on them. I totally trust these guys, and they have a lot of responsibility all of a sudden.” Carrier was named second-team All-Mountain West Conference after breaking the school record for rushing yards with 1,469 yards to go along with 15 rushing touchdowns, which was second on UNM’s all-time season list. “We have to be accountable, do the right thing on and off the field, and lead by our actions,” Carrier said. Farrell started all 13 games in 2012 and was named honorablemention All-MWC as center after playing right tackle in 2011. The

Baton Rouge, La., native was penalized once all season and had a 99 percent assignment grade. The 6-foot-5 Farrell’s only Division I football scholarship offer came from UNM, and he said he was surprised to learn he was one of the four captains. “This was the place for me,” he said. “It’s been really hard at times; it’s been incredible to see this program start to turn around.” Last season, Bollema paced the Lobos in tackles with 89 and tied for the team-high in interceptions with three. He was also named honorablemention All-MWC and earned Academic All-MWC honors. The Artesia, N.M. native said he’s used to the role because he was captain at Artesia High School.

see Football page 10

Courtesy photo Senior linebacker Dallas Bollema returns an interception against Texas State last season at University Stadium. Bollema was named one of the four captains for the Lobos for next season.


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Davie signs for more time by Thomas Romero-Salas sports@dailylobo.com @ThomasRomeroS

New Mexico head football coach Bob Davie said he knows a contract extension doesn’t mean a whole lot. On Monday UNM and Davie announced the coach’s two-year contract extension. Davie’s deal now runs through the conclusion of the 2019 season, and the financial terms of his contract remain the same. Davie originally signed a six-year deal worth $4.5 million in 2011 and his base salary is $300,000 per year not including incentives. When Davie was head coach at Notre Dame, he signed a five-year extension after going 9-3 in 2000.

He said three games into the 2001 season he thought he was going to get fired, which he was after the Fighting Irish finished the year 5-6. “Before I get comfortable making any long-term plans, I know what these contract extensions mean,” he said. The Lobos went 4-9 in 2012. Davie’s first year as head coach: one more victory than the team had in the 2009, 2010, and 2011 seasons combined. “We are excited about the direction of the Lobo football program on and off the field under coach Davie,” said UNM Vice President for Athletics Paul Krebs in a press release. “We are committed in building a program that will bring out pride in our fans. We believe,

more strongly than ever, that coach Davie is the right man to guide our program toward that end, and the extension will help preserve the future growth of the program.” Last season the Lobos were one of the best rushing teams in the nation, finishing third in the country for an average of 301.3 rushing yards per game. However, Davie also acknowledged the team’s weak passing offense, which ranked 119th out of 120 Division I teams. One of the biggest improvements the Lobos made in Davie’s first season was in scoring margin, where the team went from last in the nation to 95th.

see Coach page 10

Wednesday, April 24, 2013/ Page 9

2nd annual ewb-unm 5k river run A run/walk event in the Bosque Saturday April 27th, 8:30 am $30 adult registration Register at: www.runningguru.com more information about EWB-UNM at www.unm.edu/~EWB

Graduating Seniors and Graduate Students Put a Fulbright Grant in your future • Full financial support for an academic year of study or research in any field of study • Available in more than 140 countries • Paid English Teaching Positions in 70 countries • Public Policy Fellowships in 11 countries • Fulbright/MTV grants in international music cultures

Head football coach Bob Davie instructs players during drills last week at the UNM practice facility. UNM announced an agreement for a two-year extension of Davie’s contract on Monday. Rachel Toraño-Mark Daily Lobo

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Information Meeting with Lee Rivers Fulbright Program Manager Institute of International Education Wednesday, April 24, 11 am Honors Program Lounge (Basement of the Student Health Center) Sponsored by the UNM Global Education Office For more information check the website www.fulbrightonline.org or contact Ken Carpenter UNM Fulbright representative at carpenk@unm.edu, 277-4032


sports

Page 10 / Wednesday, April 24, 2013

New Mexico Daily Lobo

men’s basketball

Neal’s son readies for fall by Kyle Tomasi

sports@dailylobo.com @k_tomasi22

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Eldorado High School guard Cullen Neal is now committed to UNM after withdrawing his letter of intent to Saint Mary’s College of California. He will join his father, the Lobos’ new head coach Craig Neal, at UNM next year. Craig Neal recently replaced Steve Alford, who was offered the head coaching job at UCLA late last month. “It’s a great thing for (Craig Neal) to get this job because I know he’s wanted it for a while,” Cullen said. “It’s different seeing him on TV all the time, but it’s a cool experience.” Cullen, a 6-foot-4-inch, 175pound point guard/shooting guard, averaged 26.4 points per game, 7.1 assists per game, and 4.6 rebounds per game his senior year at Eldorado. He said he hopes to provide a spark off the bench next year for UNM. Many schools — including Saint Mary’s College, Oregon State University, Portland University, the University of San Francisco and Tulane University — recruited Cullen during his high school career. Saint Mary’s had recruited Cullen since his eighth-grade year at Eisenhower Middle School. “They were one the first teams that recruited me,” he said. “I knew the teams that recruited me first were the ones that really wanted me.” UNM did not originally recruit Cullen because Steve Alford had already been recruiting his son, Bryce Alford, who was released from his letter of intent with UNM to follow his

Football

“I’m already kind of part of the family. I’ve known these guys for a while,” ~Cullen Neal future Lobo

Although he isn’t on the roster yet, Cullen said he feels as though he is already part of the UNM basketball team. He exercises at the Rudy Davalos Center every day alongside the Lobos. “I’m already kind of part of the family,” he said. “I’ve known these guys for a while, so it’s going to be exciting.” In college basketball, a son playing for his father is rare. Creighton has a father-son duo with Greg and Doug McDermott, while Kansas has Bill and Tyler Self. Other schools with father-son connections this past season were Canisius, Detroit, Georgia State and Morgan State. When Cullen is not on the court, he said he enjoys relaxing and hanging out with his father and younger brother Dalton. “We go golfing, go to movies, and honestly we watch a lot of basketball,” he said.

Cullen said he plans to keep his relationship with his father strong, and believes playing for him is going to keep them close. Eldorado head coach Roy Sanchez said he was forced to become a better coach because of Cullen. “Cullen is the best player I ever coached,” Sanchez said. “His skill level is awesome.” Sanchez and Cullen developed a close relationship during Cullen’s four-year high school career. “We’ve gone on trips together. We went to a Saint Mary’s game this past year. I wouldn’t trade that for the world,” Sanchez said. “I’ve been a Lobo fan all my life and now I’m going to take advantage of it and watch him play.” Sophomore guard Hugh Greenwood said he anticipated Cullen would sign with the Lobos. “In the back of everyone’s mind, it was pretty obvious that he was going to end up coming here,” Greenwood said. “To get a top-100 guy coming into your program, it’s really exciting.” Junior college transfer to fill open scholarship In other recruitment news, head coach Craig Neal announced Arthur Edwards will transfer to UNM next season after playing one season at Northwestern Florida State College. Edwards, a 6-7 point guard/forward, averaged 6.4 points per game and 3.2 rebounds per game last season. Edwards was named Second Team All-Panhandle. “Arthur brings us another studentathlete that is accustomed to winning, and he brings us a lot of versatility,” Craig said.

from page 7

“Growing up in New Mexico, I always knew about the Lobos,” Bollema said. “Playing football has always been a dream of mine and it’s just an honor to be here now, a fifth-year senior, and doing my thing.” Greer led the team in sacks (5.0) and tackles for a loss (eight), and was an honorablemention All-MWC selection in 2012 after starting all 13 games. Greer’s brother Lamont Smith recently joined the UNM men’s

Coach

father to UCLA. Steve didn’t recruit Cullen because he thought Bryce and Cullen were too similar in their style of play. That allowed Craig to give his son the option to play for him. “I’m really excited and I can’t wait for the season to start,” Cullen said. “This is going to be an awesome situation.”

from page 9

Another area of improvement for the Lobos was in the classroom. UNM had 14 players earn Academic All-Mountain West honors in 2012, which was the school’s second highest total since the conference’s inception in 1999. Also, the team posted its highest fall average GPA (2.62) since 2008. Wide receiver Jeric Magnant

basketball coaching staff last week as associate head coach. “I was ecstatic, honored, humbled,” Greer said of being elected. “I think our guys had a great concept of who they wanted to be captain.” Junior linebacker Toby Ball said each captain brings his own style of leadership to the table. “It’s easy to listen to these guys because not only how they act on the field but off the field as well,” he said. “Like these guys said, you couldn’t ask for better captains.” said he didn’t learn the news until just before practice. “I got super excited when I heard of it,” Magnet said. “Last year’s improvement was just a little statement of how good we can be under coach Davie, and to know he’s going to be here until 2019 is really good news.” Davie said the contract

Lobos to play on ESPNU New Mexico hosts Air Force on Nov. 8, and the game will be televised nationally on ESPNU. The last time the Lobos were on ESPNU was in 2011 when the team lost at Arkansas 52-3. UNM is 11-15 all-time on ESPN-affiliated networks.

extension confirms the program is going in the right direction. “I think what it is is just a boost in morale for coaches. They’ve recognized that they’ve done some positives,” he said. “Short term, long term, I don’t know what any of it means. When people extend or give you a contract it makes you feel wanted.”


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Page 12 / Wednesday, April 24, 2013

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Campus Calendar of Events

A chance for those interested in Education related jobs and careers to connect with multiple schools.

Lectures & Readings Brown Bag Seminars (Biol. 502) 12:00pm – 1:00pm 100 Castetter Hall “Living on the Edge: Testing the Coastal Refugia Hypothesis” presented by Yadeeh Sawyer. Poetry Series 12:00pm – 1:00pm UNM Bookstore Featuring MFA Poetry Students and Friends including Natalie ScentersZapico, Nora Hickey, Daniel Berger, Trevor Ketner, and Matthew Skeets. Postcolonial Queer Studies: A Prime for Feminist Studies 12:00pm – 1:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver Presented by Dr. Amy Brandzel, American Studies. Special Collections Graduate Fellows Present Experiences 2:00pm – 4:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105

Native American Studies 2:30pm – 5:30pm SUB Acoma A &B

Sports & Rec Softball vs UTEP 12:00pm & 2:00pm Lobo Softball Field

Student Groups & Gov.

Mortar Board Meeting 3:30pm – 4:00pm SUB Isleta

2013 USFS Middle Leader Program 7:30am – 5:00pm SUB Lobo A & B

Chinese Culture Club 3:30pm – 5:30pm Ortega Hall Lab 2 Painting

Bound 11:00am – 1:00pm SUB Plaza Atrium

Ventures Committee Meeting 5:30pm – 6:30pm SUB Scholars

Christians on UNM 11:30am – 1:00pm SUB Scholars

College Republican Meeting 5:30pm – 6:30pm SUB Sandia

Steering Committee Meeting 12:00pm – 2:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Kiva Club General Meeting 6:00pm – 7:30pm SUB Fiesta A & B

Student Dhama 12:00pm – 1:15pm SUB Sandia

Navigators Meeting 6:00pm – 10:00pm SUB Santa Ana A & B

Association

Theater & Films Movie 43 4:00pm & 7:00pm SUB Theater Mid Week Movies

Workshops Writing & Statistics Lab, Walk-In Consultations 5:00pm – 7:00pm Graduate Resource Center

Email events to: calendar@dailylobo.com

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Greeks Against Drunk Driving 12:00pm – 1:00pm SUB Luminaria

Queer Straight Alliance 7:00pm – 9:00pm SUB Acoma A & B

Young Entrepreneurs Meeting 2:00pm – 6:00pm SUB Luminaria

International Medical Delegation to Brazil 8:30pm – 10:30pm SUB Fiesta A


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