Daily Lobo new mexico
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
monday October 20, 2014 | Volume 119 | Issue 44
Close shave for Neal at Lobo Howl
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto
New Mexico men’s basketball head coach Craig Neal has his head shaved during Friday night’s Lobo Howl event at the Pit. Neal and two Lobo players have beeen growing out their hair to raise money for breast cancer awareness.
By Kyle Tomasi Walking around campus this past year and a half, students may have noticed something a little different about senior guard Hugh Greenwood. That something? He has been growing his hair past his shoulders. He said he grew the long locks because his mother was diagnosed with breast cancer more than 18 months ago. Other members of the Lobo men’s basketball team got on board to help, too. Head coach Craig Neal and his son, sophomore
guard Cullen Neal, have also been growing out their hair to show support for Greenwood’s family. At Friday night’s Lobo Howl, the annual kickoff event for the basketball season, fans were greeted by a pig-tailed Craig Neal who had his hair cut off and then shaved to raise money for breast cancer awareness. “We’re family here, and Hugh knows that and our players are like that,” Neal said. Greenwood’s mother finished treatments and surgeries and was in remission until recently. Greenwood said it has brought his family closer, and he wants
to show her how much support there is for them. He started a fundraising campaign called Pink Pack to accept donations for breast cancer awareness. Proceeds will go to UNM Hospital for their own research. Greenwood has been growing his hair out since before the Mountain West Conference Tournament of his sophomore year. He originally planned to shave his head at the Lobo Howl, but decided to wait until February, when college basketball has its breast cancer awareness month. “It will be pretty long and pretty
annoying by then, but I think it will be good playing on TV and playing in The Pit and people seeing the long hair and recognizing what I’m doing,” he said. “I think that’s going to be the best way to raise more money.” He said his mother’s cancer diagnosis was one of the toughest events his family has faced. Greenwood said he found out his mother had breast cancer the day after his graduation from the Australian Institute of Sport. His parents knew of it the morning before, but waited to tell Greenwood until after graduation. “It was a bit of a shock; I didn’t really know too much about it,” he
said. “Looking back on it, it was pretty tough at the time. There was a lot of uncertainty, but now we know a lot about it and we’re trying to make some things happen.” Hugh’s father, Mike Greenwood, and mother arrived in Albuquerque on Tuesday morning. They plan to stay in the States for three months to see the first half of Hugh’s senior year. They will then fly back to Australia to run tests, and if everything is cleared they will return to see the end of Hugh’s season. Also at the Howl, Lobo faithful
Greenwood page 6
Prof.’s curiosity led to new dinosaur discovery By Lena Guidi
Jason Moore / Courtesy Photo
In 2003, Jason Moore was on a walk with his parents along the Idaho-Wyoming border when he noticed pieces of bone sticking out of a hillside. Moore became immediately interested and began to search the rock face for more fragments. He and his parents soon discovered that the bones belonged to a dinosaur skeleton buried beneath the rock outcropping. Not only did the discovery double the number of dinosaur bones found in Idaho, but the dinosaur turned out to be a new species entirely. Further excavations revealed the specimen to be a type of nodosaur, an armored dinosaur that
walked on four legs, had a clubbed tail and lived during the midCretaceous period, Moore said. Moore, now a professor at the UNM Honors College, is working with a former student from Dartmouth College to publish a scientific description of the nodosaur so that it can be formally named. It is one of several projects he has worked on involving dinosaur excavations in Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, South Dakota and other areas of the world, including India and Uruguay. Moore has been a researcher since attending Cambridge, but he said he had been interested in science from an early age. “My parents spent a lot of time when I was a small child taking me to some of the amazing science
museums in London near to where I grew up, and that really sparked an early interest in me,” he said. When he was 5 years old, Moore spent 18 months trying to convince his parents to take him on a fossilhunting trip in the southern United Kingdom, he said. “When they finally acquiesced, the bug had taken hold,” he said. While he remained interested in science over the years, Moore said he did not retain an interest in geology or paleontology. At age 16, when students in the United Kingdom typically choose an academic specialty, he intended to study physics and chemistry. “One of my friends peer-pressured me into taking geology instead of physics, and I’m eternally
grateful because it relit that fire,” Moore said. He received his undergraduate and doctoral degrees from Cambridge before moving to the United States to conduct postdoctoral research at schools such as Dartmouth and Texas A&M University. This research led him to the hillside in Idaho where he discovered the species of nodosaur. Moore said he and a colleague began research in 2003 on outcrops of rock that are not known for containing many fossils, but come from periods of time that many paleontologists are interested in. “The good thing is, these rocks
Moore page 6
LOBO PAGE TWONEWS
Monday, O c tober 20, 2014
On the Street
Volume 119 Issue 44
By Moriah Carty / @MoriahCarty
Is the threat of Ebola overhyped by the media?
Marisa Gomez junior visual arts “I believe it’s hyped up here in the States just because so few people have been infected by it already and they are freaking out about it. I think it’s much more of a problem in Africa that we need to concentrate on more. People are freaking out because it is in the U.S., but it’s not a threat at all. We didn’t die from bird flu and we were supposed to die from that.”
Vivian Hairston graduate student business administration
Audra Charity graduate student business administration
“They are making it more than what they need to. It’s just educating, I think, is the real risk. There are people being prepared in hospitals; there is a lot of preparation taking place. News sells.”
“I think the media always tend to overhype things, but I think the risk is real. I think they are taking the right precautions, prepping the hospitals, asking the right questions travel-wise and bringing awareness. People need to be aware of the situation. Any time it’s in the news it’s a little scarier than it actually is.”
Steven Nery junior electrical engineering
“Absolutely. The media overdo everything. They need sensationalism, right? They need sensationalism in whatever they do. To make a good story, that’s what they do. It’s entertainment; in the end that’s what it is — entertainment for people’s fear.”
“The media prey on people’s fears. The media have to make themselves relevant somehow. If it’s not a scandal, then the next best thing is a catastrophe. We are so obsessed with the apocalypse it feeds right into the narrative they want. To get viewers they need to get sensational stories.”
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Frank Salas junior electrical engineering
DAILY LOBO new mexico
Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com www.dailylobo.com Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim News Editors Jonathan Baca Assistant News Editor Sayyed Shah News Reporter Daniel Montaño Tomas Lujan Matt Reisen Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Staff Photographer Aaron Anglin Di Linh Hoang Copy Chiefs Craig Dubyk Leanne Lucero Copy Editors Dawn Catanach Ian Myers Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Sports Reporter Liam Cary-Eaves
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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-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-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, October 20, 2014/ Page 3
Despite Martinez, Hispanics stick with Dems. By J.R. Oppenheim, Priscilla Bañuelos and Marcus Jaramillo / NM News Port Even with a Hispanic Republican governor in the midst of a re-election bid, more of New Mexico’s Latino voters side with Democrats at the ballot box, political experts said. Gov. Susana Martinez in 2010 became the nation’s first Hispanic woman to win a gubernatorial election, but data from the research website Latino Decisions suggests she accumulated 38 percent of the Hispanic votes during that race against Diane Denish, who generated 61 percent. Martinez netted more Hispanic voters in 2010 than Republicans in other races nationally, but she did not draw a majority, said Gabe Sanchez, a UNM political science professor. Sanchez, who works as the director of research for Latino Decisions, published an article for the site on Sept. 19 saying Martinez’s 38 percent “is a strong figure for a Republican candidate in the current era where GOP candidates across the country have lost ground with this electorate.” That figure needs to be put in context, Sanchez said in a Sept. 30 interview. He estimated Martinez grabbed roughly six percent of the Hispanic crossover vote, meaning 6 percent of New Mexico’s Hispanic Democrats crossed party lines to vote for the Republican candidate. At the same time, he said, between one and two percent of Hispanic Republicans opted for Democrat Diane Denish. “At the end of the day, she probably did better than other statewide Republican candidates would do, but not overwhelmingly so,” Sanchez said. “I think the main thing is that a lot of folks perceived she must have gotten the majority of Hispanic vote in 2010, and that didn’t happen.” Sanchez said Martinez’s numbers with the Latino electorate fall in line with George W. Bush’s numbers from 2000. “Nowadays, it’s overwhelmingly Democratic in terms of the national Latino vote,” he said.
“But as recent as 2004, former President Bush was able to get roughly 40 percent.” A September poll from Research & Polling Inc., commissioned by the Albuquerque Journal, shows Martinez’s advantage among Hispanics is on the rise. The poll states 44 percent of Hispanics said they would vote for Martinez, compared to challenger Gary King’s 45 percent. One month earlier, King held a 56 to 36 percent advantage over Martinez. The poll, sampling 603 registered likely voters, had a margin of error of 4 percentage points. Coincidentally, the recent poll opened just after a controversial comment by King. A video surfaced online in which King states Martinez “does not have a Latino heart.” “I stand by my friend Dolores Huerta and her words that Susana Martinez lacks the empathy or commitment to the values we share in New Mexico,” King said in a statement after the video surfaced. “This governor’s political machine is operating in high gear with its effort to squelch any sort of criticism of her inadequate and vindictive policies.” Albuquerque pollster Brian Sanderoff said the King comment came as bad timing for King, an Anglo candidate, but Sanderoff cannot connect the shift in opinion among likely Hispanic voters to the remark. “We don’t know if we can tie A to B on that because we didn’t ask follow-up questions, but it appears it sure didn’t help him,” Sanderoff said. “I’m not going to comment on the message, but I think it’s clear he wasn’t the right messenger.” However, Sanderoff does not think the comment will hurt King’s campaign over the long haul. The only way it will affect King, Sanderoff said, is if Martinez uses the remark in attack ads against her challenger. “The governor didn’t hit hard on that one,” Sanderoff said. “She thought that Gary King probably put his foot in his mouth enough and she didn’t need to add
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In the 2010 election for New Mexico governor, did you vote for the Democrat or the Republican?
Source: Latino Decisions Graphic by Casey Purcella to it. She let the media take that one. That issue will go away unless the governor decides to resurrect it.” Hispanics comprise the plurality of residents in New Mexico. According to the Pew Research Center, New Mexico boasts the nation’s highest percentage of residents who claim to be Hispanic: 46 percent, or roughly 960,000 people. Of those, 550,000 are eligible to vote, making New Mexico’s Hispanic voting bloc the eighth-largest among the 50 states. Those who participate in the election process, Sanchez said, are savvy voters and do not necessarily make their decisions along party lines. New Mexico has a trend historically of voting for a Democrat for governor (Bill Richardson in 2002) then a Republican for president (Bush in 2004), and vice versa (Barack Obama carried
New Mexico in 2008, two years before Martinez’s win). Also, New Mexico has had a history of U.S. senators representing each major party at the same time. Former Sens. Pete Domenici, a Republican, and Jeff Bingaman, a Democrat, are the most recent example (New Mexico currently has two Democratic U.S. senators, Tom Udall and Martin Heinrich). “They are savvy and they make different calculations when they’re looking at presidential races versus governors,” Sanchez said. “This state has a long-standing history of seeing that pattern.” J.R. Oppenheim, Priscilla Bañuelos and Marcus Jaramillo are journalism students. Oppenheim is also the managing editor for the Daily Lobo. This story first ran on newmexiconewsport.com.
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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Monday, October 20, 2014
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Letters Berry should care less about zoo murder than about Boyd murder Editor, Jasper, the Albuquerque BioPark Zoo’s Tasmanian devil, has passed on. While it’s a unique and touching story making headlines around town, I think Mayor Richard Berry’s response is both disingenuous and embarrassing. His reaction to Jasper’s untimely demise? According to the mayor’s chief of staff, the mayor was shocked, outraged and extremely concerned. The mayor wants “all hands on deck” to investigate the death and prosecute the person or persons involved. “These little guys are an endangered species,” the mayor’s top aide said. Wouldn’t it have been nice if Berry was just as outraged, concerned and shocked by the death of James Boyd at the hands of his out-ofcontrol police department? Wouldn’t it be nice if he wanted those responsible for Boyd’s death to be held accountable also? I’m sure the other three Tasmanian devils at the zoo will get over the loss of Jasper pretty quickly — a hell of a lot quicker than this community will get over the loss of James Boyd and the other citizens shot and killed by APD under dubious circumstances. If we ever get over it. Sincerely, Jeffrey Paul Daily Lobo reader
Colorado’s personhood amendment misunderstood Editor, Colorado is on the move to define an unborn human being as a “person” via Amendment 67 “Protection of Pregnant Mothers and Unborn Children,” which will be up for vote on the Nov. 4 ballot. This proposal was initiated after an expecting mother, Heather Surovik, was hit by repeat drunk driver Gary Sheats in the final weeks of her pregnancy and lost her 8-month-old baby. The driver was never sentenced. Following 38 other states in the United States, this bill would grant unborn babies fetal homicide rights, protecting them from criminal acts that result in the termination of a pregnancy. Misconceptions of this bill have caused much controversy within Colorado and even our UNM campus due to individuals neglecting to read the proposed bill. Kendall Lovely, president of the Feminist Majority Leadership Alliance at UNM, stated in a Daily Lobo article on Friday that “even a miscarriage could leave the expecting mother in the hands of the law” and that “health care professionals might be in danger of legal action if one … delivers a stillborn baby.” Lovely’s uneducated claims could not be further from the truth, since no other state that grants fetal homicide rights convicts women or doctors who lose a baby out of natural causes. The bill clearly states that the intentional termination of a fetus, which includes elective abortion and any criminal act upon the mother that results in the death of the baby, will be considered a crime. Exceptions include emergency procedures that are performed to save the life of the mother, miscarriages and any other natural death of a fetus. Lovely should have researched this first before she made an official statement, saying that “there are no exceptions in this bill.” It’s important to understand that unborn humans should be allotted the same homicide rights as any born human being. People need to know that Colorado is merely taking the steps to protect its own citizens from criminal acts, and not get confused with misleading perceptions that the bill is criminalizing mothers and doctors who have no part in causing the death of an unborn baby. Sincerely, Sade Patterson Vice President of UNM’s Students for Life
Obama’s record cannot be defended By Trevor Hultner
In his recent Rolling Stone cover story “In Defense of Obama,” published Oct. 8, Nobel Prize-winning economist, peak liberal and New York Times commentator Paul Krugman lays out what he believes is a qualified defense of Barack Obama’s presidency: A sycophantic love letter from a man who surely must know better, but either has chosen to ignore six years of war, economic pain and social tension, or simply doesn’t care. “Despite bitter opposition, despite having come close to self-inflicted disaster, Obama has emerged as one of the most consequential and, yes, successful presidents in American history,” Krugman writes. His evidence? Health reform doesn’t suck nearly as much as it might, economic reform didn’t cripple nearly as many big cities as predicted, and, most bafflingly, the Obama administration’s environmental policy is, in Krugman’s opinion, doing just fine and dandy, thank you very much. Never mind that Detroit lies in ruins; that healthcare reform provides a larger conduit for profits and unfair advantages for health insurance companies and pharmaceutical companies than at any point under the previous “free market” system; that one of Obama’s main environmental goals is construction of the Keystone XL pipeline, intentionally holding the ecosystem of the entire Midwestern United States hostage so that TransCanada can make money on the dirtiest form of fossil fuel known to humanity.
This is to say nothing of the Obama administration’s deleterious foreign policy; a domestic surveillance program that disregards every privacy law up to and including the constitutional ban on unwarranted search and seizure; a military-to-police equipment pipeline that gives local law enforcement the illusion of greater power and impunity to do worse and worse things to individuals.
“It is true that the president is merely one man, but he is a man who stands atop a structure that relies on violence and pain to continue its existence” Let’s not forget that it’s the Obama administration’s Justice Department that spied on the Associated Press. It’s the Obama administration that killed Anwar and Abdulrahman al-Awlaki with drones. Chelsea Manning languishes in prison for leaking information to WikiLeaks under the Obama administration’s watch. Krugman believes that the president has “[changed] the country for the better,” despite bitter opposition from the GOP in Congress and people from the left, right and center on the outside.
Krugman believes that the supposedly positive incremental changes the president has made are better than nothing. “No president gets to do everything his supporters expected him to,” he writes. Reading Krugman’s assessment of the Obama presidency, one must assume that the president’s hands are tied on some issues, which he sometimes necessarily stands by, helpless to do anything while the machinery of the state churns onward, unrelenting. But the policies the Obama administration has carried out have not passed under his nose unnoticed. He is not ignorant of some of the most egregious civil liberties violations his government has perpetrated. It is true that the president is merely one man, but he is a man who stands atop a structure that relies on violence and pain to continue its existence, and he took the position knowing full well that that was the case. The incremental, superficial change that Krugman lauds is just new window dressing on a house awaiting demolition. To be clear: There is nothing good about the Obama presidency; or any presidency, for that matter. It is the office itself that poisons what might have otherwise been decent people. Trevor Hultner is an independent journalist, retail salesperson and Internet content creator. This column was published by the Center for a Stateless Society under a Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication.
Editorial Board Jyllian Roach Editor-in-chief
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, October 20, 2014/ Page 5
Haaland, Sanchez face off for lt. gov. seat Haaland: Culture big part of campaign focus
Deb Haaland / Courtesy Photo
By Micaela Eldridge-Lane, Kyle Tomasi and Hayley Mitchell / NM News Port If Democratic candidate Deb Haaland is elected as New Mexico’s lieutenant governor on Nov. 4, she will be the first Native American to hold the position. Haaland, a member of the Laguna Pueblo, has spent most of her life in Albuquerque and said her values remain rooted in her native traditions. Haaland has been involved in political campaigns for the past 10 years. In 2004 she worked as a full-time volunteer for the John Kerry campaign. She also worked for the Barack Obama campaigns of 2008 and 2012 alongside her daughter, who has assisted with political campaigns since she was nine years old. During the 2012 election, Haaland was the state Native American director for Organizing for America-New Mexico, an organization that supported the Obama campaign. Her efforts bolstered the vote in Native American precincts by 60 percent, she said. Not only does Haaland want to represent Native Americans, she wants to set an example for women and girls. “There are not a lot of women in leadership roles in Native American communities,” Haaland said. “I would like to see more Native American women run for office and have opportunities to make decisions.” Being elected as the first Native American lieutenant governor would not be Haaland’s first mark on history. She is currently the first chairwoman of the Laguna Development Corporation Board of Directors, a group in charge of the economic development of the Laguna pueblo. “The lieutenant governor is the president of the state Senate, so they preside over what’s
Urge to serve paves path for Sanchez
John Sanchez / Courtesy Photo
going on in the state Senate of New Mexico,” said Timothy Krebs, a political science professor at the University of New Mexico. “They will act as governor when the governor is not in the state … beyond that, they have a fairly limited portfolio of responsibilities.” Haaland said she expects her cultural values to influence her leadership. She said her father would take her fishing and they would walk along the banks and beaches, which taught her to appreciate nature. “I feel like I have certain values I have learned from my culture, like respect for the environment,” Haaland said. “I would love to bring that with me to the lieutenant governor’s office.” As an elected official, Haaland said, she would like to spotlight environmental issues and solutions. For example, she said, New Mexico could use a stronger anti-littering program. Haaland is paired on the ballot with Democrat Gary King. The duo is running against Republicans Gov. Susana Martinez and Lt. Gov. John Sanchez. So far, Krebs said the race is looking difficult for King and Haaland. “It’s a tough road for them right now,” Krebs said. “They’re behind in the polls, and they’re certainly behind in terms of raising money for their campaign. It makes it difficult for them to compete with an incumbent governor who is well-funded … its going to be a tough climb for them I think, but anything can happen. … Something big has to happen in the next three weeks to turn this around.” Martinez’s campaign has raised more than $6 million, in contrast to King’s campaign, which has gathered around $1 million.
Haaland page 6
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By Hayley Mitchell, Micaela EldridgeLane and Kyle Tomasi / NM News Port This November, Republican incumbent John Sanchez hopes to win his second term as lieutenant governor of New Mexico. And his prospects look good. His fate is tied to that of his running mate, Gov. Susana Martinez, who is leading in the polls against the Democratic ticket of Gary King and Deb Haaland. Sanchez said he has always had a passion for helping people and wanting to make New Mexico a better place to live. He said it emerged as a desire to serve publicly after his being a business owner for more than 20 years. “The run for lieutenant governor was just a continuation of my commitment and passion to try to help our state and ultimately try to empower people in a state that has some challenges,” he said. As a child, Sanchez said, he had a dream to become mayor of Albuquerque. He ultimately decided not to run for mayor, but instead he served in the New Mexico House of Representatives from 2000-2002. “From a young boy, I just knew that I wanted to be, not a politician, but … a public servant.” he said. “I think that some people feel they are given certain gifts and responsibilities, and as a young boy I recognized that.” Sanchez’s great-grandfather was a territorial legislator for San Miguel County in 1860. “I was very influenced by his knowledge of the state, his conservative principles, which I’m sure had a big influence on who I am today,” Sanchez said. In 2011 Sanchez decided to run for an open U.S. Senate seat during his term as lieutenant governor. He said he pulled out of
the running because he worried intra-party fighting was splitting the Republican party. University of New Mexico Professor of political science Peter Kierst said that he understands why Sanchez decided to run for the Senate, but also understands his reasoning for pulling out of the race. “He may have felt that he could not defeat Heather Wilson for the nomination and decided to conserve his resources for another race,” Kierst said. “He may have preferred to stay in New Mexico and run for governor again when Governor Martinez leaves office. He would presumably be in a good position to do that after serving faithfully as lieutenant governor.” Sanchez and his wife Debra are owners of Right Way Roofing and have been awarded “Small Business of the Year” twice, by the Albuquerque Hispano Chamber of Commerce and the Greater Albuquerque Chamber of Commerce. He said small businesses around the state are the backbone of New Mexico’s economy. “Always have been, always will continue to be so,” he said. Sanchez has had his realtor’s license for almost 30 years, which he acquired right after graduating high school. “I was known as the young punk in real estate school,” Sanchez said. Sanchez said he did not get an opportunity to go to college, but was able to start his roofing business immediately after high school instead. Sanchez said that one thing that always drives him is the opportunity New Mexico has as a state. He said he believes that with some reform, New Mexico could be an example for other states. “New Mexico has the opportunity to be the biggest energy producer of any state in the
Sanchez page 6
PAGE 6 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2014
were able to meet the nine new players on the roster this season. Players participated in a light scrimmage, dunk contest and 3-point contest. Freshman Sam Logwood dazzled fans as he received an alley-oop from guard Cullen Neal, who was in the stands. Logwood went on to win the dunk contest.
“He’s very athletic, that’s one reason we decided to take him late and why we recruited him so hard,” Neal said. “He’s got great size — a big athlete, big guard, plays hard.” Elijah Brown showcased his skills in the 3-point contest, in which he beat Cullen Neal in the final round.
Craig Neal said he was impressed by the way the new players handled the Howl. He said that he likes to get his athletes accustomed to The Pit environment. “Some of these guys have never played in crowds like that,” he said. “You’re talking about having six to seven thousand people there for a practice. It’s different for some of those guys.”
The regular season tips off on Nov. 14 against Idaho State at The Pit.
remains among the most controversial topics in paleontology today. The extinction, which occurred about 65 million years ago, is typically attributed by scientists to climate change caused by a combination of increased volcanic activity in India and an asteroid impact near Chicxulub, Mexico. “There’s still no solid scientific consensus as to how we can explain this pattern of extinction,” Moore said. He said he wants to understand why certain species were much more impacted — or even wiped out — during the extinction while others were not strongly affected. “From a wider perspective, answering the riddle of the dinosaur extinction … has clear implications for understanding the effects of major environmental perturbations on organisms
and ecosystems,” said Stephen L. Brusatte in his book “Dinosaur Paleobiology.” In fact, Moore said this field of study may have major implications in the way humans deal with future environmental changes. “This could be important for understanding how the current anthropogenic climate change could influence ecosystems,” he said. His goals for future research are to study other areas of the globe to learn why certain fossils are present in certain areas and not others, despite their having similar physical environments at the time the animals lived. He said he wants to bring a unique perspective to paleontology and studying past natural events. “It’s very easy to view paleontology as a series of dusty old bones mounted in a museum,
but every single fossil that you pick up was once a living, breathing or photosynthesizing organism that interacted with its environment, grew and reproduced,” Moore said. “Putting a living perspective on some of these is, for me, really important.” He said that while scientific research is competitive and challenging, making new discoveries is extremely rewarding. “It’s been one of the greatest pleasures in my life, doing science and finding out these nuggets of information about the way that the world works that nobody else has ever thought of,” Moore said.
Kyle Tomasi is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @KyTo22.
aren’t really well-known,” he said. “If you find an organism there it’s likely to tell us something new about the time period.” Moore’s research concerns several subfields of paleontology and geology, but he said one of his primary focuses is paleoecology, the study of how fossils can be used to reconstruct the ecosystems the animals lived in. “I’m working on a few different research projects aimed at understanding how ecosystems respond to major changes in the geological record like mass extinctions, big climate changes or the introduction of new sets of species,” Moore said. He said the mass extinction of the non-avian dinosaurs at the end of the Cretaceous period is not only among his main areas of research, but
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Haaland said her mother and grandmother taught her the importance of working hard. Part of her work ethic stems from her work as a 14-year-old after school for Zinn’s Bakery in southeast Albuquerque. After graduating high school she worked at the bakery for 10 years. It wasn’t until she was 28 that she entered the University of New Mexico, where she later graduated with a degree in English with a focus on professional writing. Four days after her graduation, Haaland’s daughter was born. As a single mother, Haaland wanted to find some way to support herself while staying home with her daughter, so she started a salsa company out of her home kitchen. She said that while the company did not do very well, it was enough to support herself and her daughter.
Sanchez After Haaland received her first degree, she decided to attend UNM Law School and graduated in 2006. She took her daughter to all of her classes. “She grew up in front of college professors and lectures,” she said. Haaland is looking forward to elections this year and still wants to get Pueblo districts involved in voting. “Indian vote is very important to me this time around,” she said. Micaela Eldridge-Lane, Kyle Tomasi and Hayley Mitchell are journalism students. Eldridge-Lane and Tomasi are also freelance reporters for the Daily Lobo. This story first ran on newmexiconewsport.com.
Lena Guidi is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
country,” Sanchez said. “From that perspective — if we were able to leverage and be able to take advantage of all the energy, both traditional and renewable — we can be a model state.” He said he hopes to open up job opportunities for small businesses around New Mexico during his time in office. Sanchez said that if New Mexicans continue to take advantage of their resources, many highpaying jobs could be brought into the state. When Sanchez is not working and meeting with people, he said he enjoys spending time with his family. He said that he is able to spend time with his daughters now that they are older and he is in office, and can form a relationship with them that he wasn’t able to previously. Sanchez said that the moment he loses his drive and motivation, he will step down
from being a political figure. He said that he still hopes to be active in the community by the time he retires. As well, Sanchez said that he is keeping an open mind about possible public service in the future. “If the need arises and I feel that I can do the job, then yeah, it’s something I would consider down the road.” he said. “But for now my passions are about remaining lieutenant governor, and I would actually prefer to serve as governor, not senator.” Micaela Eldridge-Lane, Kyle Tomasi and Hayley Mitchell are journalism students. Eldridge-Lane and Tomasi are also freelance reporters for the Daily Lobo. This story first ran on newmexiconewsport.com.
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PAGE 8 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Team’s problems a mystery to coach, players By Liam Cary-Eaves Head coach Jeff Nelson is searching for solutions to the New Mexico volleyball team’s recent struggles. UNM (11-9, 4-4 Mountain West) is on a four-match losing streak, and the unit’s recently faltering play is baffling Nelson.
“I’ve never been more disappointed in a team. I’ll take some of the responsibility for that. I am beating my head up trying to get them to battle and fight.” Jeff Nelson Head coach “I don’t really have answers right now,” Nelson said following a 3-1 loss to Wyoming (16-5, 5-3 MW) on Saturday. The head coach said his team’s inability to maintain focus is part of the issue, and he is unsure of the root of the problem. “I’ve never been more disappointed in a team,” Nelson said. “I’ll take some of the responsibility for that; I am beating my head up trying to get them to battle and fight.” The Lobos have dropped 11 of the last 12 sets they’ve played during the four-game skid, plummeting to sixth place in the conference. The Lobos dropped the first set of the match against Wyoming 26-24 after standing on set point with a one-point lead at 2423. Sophomore defensive specialist Maddie Mayfield was unable to get the ball over the net on the serve, allowing Wyoming to tie the game and eventually prevail on a three-point run. Mayfield did not return to the game following the mistake, after which freshman defensive
William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda
Lobo redshirt senior right-side hitter Chantale Riddle (3) and freshman defensive specialist Stephanie Chavez (14) recover after both players fail to keep the ball in play during the game against Wyoming at Johnson Gym on Saturday afternoon. The Lobos lost to Wyoming 1-3, winning only one set of four.
specialist Taylor Cross took over. “(Redshirt freshman outside hitter) Ashley Kelsey is out with a concussion, and Maddie Mayfield isn’t focused right now, so we have two freshmen playing those positions,” Nelson said. “They did a lot of good things, but they’re just not being tough.” The second set also required extra play after the team found itself in a 16-10 hole before Nelson called a timeout to gather some focus. UNM battled back and tied the game at 24, but couldn’t find a way to pull out the 28-26 loss in the second set. Nelson was displeased with sophomore Cassie House’s performance in the second set and benched his outside hitter. She
accumulated seven kills, but recorded six errors. House watched the rest of the game from the bench after two sets. Nelson said he needs more production from that spot in the rotation. “She had the best matchup and she hit .000,” Nelson said. “She had as good a matchup as you could hope for and she didn’t make it happen.” Sophomore outside hitter Julia Warren traded her gray libero jersey for a pink one, which the Lobos were wearing in honor of breast cancer awareness month. Freshman defensive specialist Stephanie Chavez took over for Warren at libero, digging 19 balls off the hardwood in all four sets. Following the changes, UNM
Congratulate last week’s
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finally put some rhythm together offensively in the third set as the team hit .220 — the only time the squad hit above the .200 mark. The Lobos won the set 25-22. However, the changes didn’t provide enough of a spark in the fourth set as the Lobos couldn’t find an answer for the Cowgirls’ strong offensive production in the middle. Wyoming hit .308 in the 25-18 victory. Although UNM didn’t achieve the desired outcome, sophomore Devanne Sours had a career day. The outside hitter had a careerand game-high 18 kills, but said the achievement was overshadowed by the team’s failure. “I feel like I played well, but it’s not as fun when we’re not
winning,” Sours said. Sours said she, too, is looking to turn things around, if only the team could pinpoint its problems. “I honestly don’t know what it is,” Sours said. “I think it’s a little bit of everything that we need to work on.” New Mexico will look to alter its misfortunes in the last nonconference game against New Mexico State tonight in Johnson Center. The first serve is scheduled for 7 p.m. Liam Cary-Eaves is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @Liam_CE.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, October 20, 2014/ Page 9
Last minute plays not enough to top Falcons By Thomas Romero-Salas
Lamar Jordan didn’t display any late-game magic against Air Force. The freshman quarterback led New Mexico on its final three drives, but came away with zero points as the Lobos lost 35-31 to the Falcons in Colorado Springs on Saturday. UNM’s last three possessions amounted to just 26 yards on 11 plays. “We can’t finish,” head coach Bob Davie said. “Maybe we’re just not good enough, or maybe we just have to keep working and it’ll come.” On fourth-and-2 at UNM’s 12-yard line with just 1:45 left in the game, Jordan rushed for only 1 yard for a turnover on downs, essentially clinching the game for the Falcons. UNM had one more possession and tried to lateral the ball down the field with six seconds left, but fumbled, and the Falcons recovered to end the game. Senior quarterback Cole Gautsche started the contest and had 46 rushing yards on 13 carries. He also completed 2 of 7 passes for just 27 yards. Davie said there was no major factor in his decision to replace Gautsche with Jordan in the fourth quarter. “I just thought that Cole looked a little slow on the quarterback draw. We were talking about getting Lamar in the game the whole time,” Davie said. “Maybe we were hoping for a little magic there at the end. He deserved to play; there was no real big decision besides not playing him earlier.” In the third quarter UNM gained its final lead of the game when sophomore running back Teriyon Gipson ran 28 yards for a touchdown and a 28-21 lead. Two big pass plays by AFA quarterback Kale Pearson gave the Falcons the lead for good. On the ensuing possession, Pearson hit wide receiver Garret Brown for a 63-yard completion, and on the following play D.J. Johnson ran it for a 1-yard score, tying the game at 28. On the next drive, Pearson gave the Falcons a 35-28 edge when he found wide out Jale
David Zalubowski / AP Photo
Air Force defensive back Weston Steelhammer, left, stops redshirt junior New Mexico running back Jhurell Pressley after a short gain in the first quarter of the game at Air Force Academy, Colo., on Saturday.
Robinette for a 50-yard score in the third quarter. Pearson completed just 5 of 9 attempts for 159 yards and ran for 66 yards with one touchdown. “I really thought our kids played hard. We fought hard. (Air Force) just made some plays on us in the second half,” Davie said. “We got the ball back a couple times and had a position to potentially go win it, but we couldn’t quite get it done. But again, it was a hard-fought game. Give credit to Air Force; they made some plays.” UNM’s running game got back on track as it
rushed for 397 yards on 52 carries, an average of 7.1 yards per rush. Redshirt junior running back Jhurell Pressley ran for 148 yards on 11 attempts with two touchdowns. Gipson was the second leading rusher for the Lobos, gaining 87 yards on 16 runs. The Falcons (5-2, 2-2 Mountain West) didn’t have any trouble running the ball either, earning 269 yards on 74 attempts. Tailback Shayne Davern led AFA with 85 yards on 16 carries. Johnson had 15 carries for 51 yards and three scores.
“We just got to read our keys,” said senior safety David Guthrie, who returned a fumble for 43 yards for a touchdown in the second quarter. “It’s option football and when someone doesn’t do their job we get exploited.” The Lobos (2-5, 0-3 Mountain West) and Falcons went into halftime tied at 21 after Johnson ran into the end zone from 6 yards out. Thomas Romero-Salas is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @ThomasRomeroS.
PAGE 10 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
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Monday, OctoberN20, 2014/ Page 11 ew Mexico Daily lobo
Campus Calendar of Events
campus calendar of Events Theater & Films
Cultures of Exile: Conversations on Language & the Arts
Coffee and Tea Time 9:30-11:00am LGBTQ Resource Center, 608 Buena Vista
Mid Week Movie Series 9:30am-6:30pm 4:00-6:00pm & 7:00-9:00pm Highlighting those cultures SUB Theater traditionally ignored, this Despicable Me 2 conference aims at giving voice UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff to the voiceless through poetry Flu Shot Clinics $2.50, Public $3. 12:00-1:00pm readings Workshops Student Groups & Gov. 10:00-2:00pm Domenici Hall, Room 1023 Lectures & Readings SUB Atrium Stephen C Jones, Founder Yugi-oh Graduate Studies Fall 2014 Meeting Lobos forClub Israel UNM Student Health & Counseling & managing partner of 5:00-7:30pm 7:00-9:00pm Workshops will offer free ﬂu shots for UNM LAII Lecture Series CerebroScope presents: “Proposal SUB Santa Ana A&B Mitchell Hall 10:00am-12:00pm students, staff and faculty (anyone 12:00-1:00pm for Non-invasive Detection of Barak Raz presents the most recent SUB Lobo A&B 18 and older). Latin and Iberian CorticalAmerican Spreading Depression” Student Unitedfor Way spokesperson the Israeli discusses Institute his experiences and challenges Building a Bibliography Using Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan 6:00-7:00pm Student Groups & Gov. Religious Diversity in Cuba SUB Fiesta A&Bin the Israeli Defense while serving Zotero Mezcal and the Making of a 6:00-7:00pm Force. 11:00am-12:00pm Transnational Prestige.” Latin American & Iberian Institute Mock Trial Club Zimmerman Mortar Board Library Room 254 Conference Room 7:00-9:00pm 10:00am-1:00pm UFO Speakerquestion Stanton Friedman An ample and answer SUB Isleta Meetings SUB Mall 7:00-9:00pm period will allow for discussions Information Table SUB Ballroomany C and all aspects of concerning Greek Life Retail and Marketing Committee Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer Stanton the program. Meeting CLS Bible Study T. Friedman is the original civilian Zeta Phi Beta Informational Meeting 12:00-1:30pm 8:30-9:20am investigator Sports of the& Roswell, New Rec 7:00-9:00pm SUB School Luminaria Law Room 2503 Mexico UFO incident. SUB Sandia Meeting Lobo Volleyball Lectures & Readings Begins at 7:00pm Johnson Center BRaIN Seminar Email events to:Mexico email@example.com vs. New State
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LOBO SPORTS PAGE 12 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Monday, October 20, 2014
Sports Editor / Thomas Romero-Salas / email@example.com
Team shows off court, dance skills at Lobo Howl
William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda
Lobo redshirt senior center Ebony Walker, left, tosses the ball to junior guard Brea Mitchell during Friday’s Lobo Howl at the Pit. Mitchell advanced to the ﬁnal round of the 3-point shooting contest that night, beating out freshman guard Cherise Beynon 16-12.
By Liam Cary-Eaves In a night ruled by nerves, good 3-point shooting and a team song and dance, the New Mexico women’s basketball team was introduced to its home crowd during the annual Lobo Howl. Coming down the ramp in The Pit for the first time in the 2014 season in front of 7,123 fans on Friday night, the Lobos appeared decidedly uncomfortable. “These guys were so nervous during the 11-man break, the fullcourt drill that we did,” head coach Yvonne Sanchez said. “You could tell by the shots and the passes; but they enjoyed it so much.” Freshman guard Jayda Bovero did not need to mask her nerves. She said she was expecting butterflies, but only felt excitement stepping onto the court after hearing her name called. “I really wasn’t nervous. I was more ready to get the show on the
road,” Bovero said. “I think it’s my personality. I’m an outgoing person and I’m not afraid of people.” The freshman barely pulled out a win in the first round of the 3-point shooting contest against junior guard Bryce Owens by a final count of 13-12. Junior guard Brea Mitchell also advanced to the final round, beating out freshman guard Cherise Beynon 16-12 to advance to the finals. Bovero outshot Mitchell 12-10, taking home the 3-point shooting crown where the freshman proceeded to do her impression of the Lebron James high knee celebration. “Brea is a great shooter, and she and I come in at nights to work on our shots,” Bovero said. “It’s kind of funny and ironic that we were in the championship together.” Sanchez said she could have done the customary scrimmage in front of all of the fans, but the team agreed on doing a dance instead.
“This is for them. They should enjoy this and I’m glad that they did,” Sanchez said. “I know the dance is great for them.” Several players appeared to be a bit hesitant busting out dance moves in front of the home crowd. The team only had two days to rehearse, which may have fed into their jitters. While the intent of Friday was to be fun, Sanchez was back to business the following morning. “As a team I think it was a good learning experience,” Bovero said. “Personally, that was my first transition from high school basketball to college … It showed me the things I need to work on.” The annual Cherry and Silver scrimmage on Saturday was not the traditional scrimmage in which the players would face each other. The women’s basketball team instead faced off against the male practice squad players.
The officiated scrimmage was set with 10-minute quarters, opposed to the customary 20-minute halves. Although Silver won 63-50, Sanchez said she was pleased with her team’s play and refusal to be pushed around by their male counterparts. “We need to do that more; they make us better,” Sanchez said. “They’re physical, they’re bigger, they’re probably a little bit faster, a little bit stronger.” Junior forward Khadijah Shumpert put up solid numbers against the men, grabbing six boards and putting up 17 points in 18 minutes of play. A huge part of the night was Shumpert’s nine free throws on just 10 attempts. “I would say as long as I’ve been playing basketball, I’ve been very foul-prone,” Shumpert said. “One thing I was missing last year was that I wasn’t making my free throws. So I worked on that in the offseason.”
The scrimmage allowed Sanchez to see a lot of different rotations that she could potentially use with the season tip-off lurking around the corner. Every player saw at least 10 minutes of playing time with the exception of Beynon, who collapsed with 1:51 left in the first quarter after bumping knees with a male practice player. “Your heart always stops,” Sanchez said. “She got knee-to-knee. She has a big charley horse, but she’ll be fine.” Although not planned, Sanchez said that the team will schedule one more scrimmage before the official exhibition match against the Lobo Alumnae team.
UNM is now 9-3-1 (2-2 Conference USA) on the year.
in the first seven minutes of the game. Lauren Harmon and Taryn Rose scored for Utah State. Coming into the game, junior goalkeeper Cassie Ulrich had a 326-minute scoreless streak. She didn’t allow a single goal against UNLV, Nevada or Boise State. The Lobos (6-5-2, 4-2-2 Mountain West) won all three games 1-0.
Liam Cary-Eaves is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Liam_CE.
SPORTS BRIEFS MEN’S SOCCER The New Mexico men’s soccer team lost 1-0 at Kentucky on Saturday night. Wildcat forward Justin Laird scored the only goal of the game in the 31st minute with a volley from 10 yards out over the defense, according to golobos.com. The Lobos had several chances in
the second half to tie the game as they took 11 shots, forcing Kentucky’s Callum Irving to make three saves. UNM didn’t have a shot in the first half. “It’s pretty disappointing,” head coach Jeremy Fishbein said. “Not so much in the loss but in that we didn’t play a full 90-minute game. Kentucky was really comfortable defending. We expect a lot more out of ourselves as a team.”
WOMEN’S SOCCER The New Mexico women’s soccer team saw its three-game winning streak end Sunday afternoon at the Lobo Soccer Complex, losing 2-0 to Utah State. The Aggies scored both its goals
UNM lost to No. 19 Colorado 3229 on Saturday. The Lobos fall to 1-4 on the season and will play No. 13 Colorado State this weekend. ~ Compiled by Thomas RomeroSalas and Kyle Tomasi.
NM Daily Lobo 10 20