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WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL HEADS TO THE NCAA TOURNAMENT. PAGE 12.

VOLUME 45, ISSUE 17

WWW.UCSDGUARDIAN.ORG

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2011

ONLINE

Committee Proposes New Features for WebReg By Natalie Covate Senior Staff Writer Proposed changes to TritonLink and WebReg include the possibility of allowing students to switch sections without dropping a class. Other possible changes include a new mobile site and being able to register on any smartphone, though the committee has not announced an official launch date for the changes to take effect. “There will be lots of changes in integration which [ACS] needs to work on,” TritonLink Executive Committee undergraduate representative and Campuswide Senator Karen Liang said. “A lot of people have come to me saying that it’s difficult having a lot of tabs open [for registration], so we’re making this all one window.” The schedule of classes, class planner and registration sign-up time are among the registration tools that will be included in the single-window WebReg. The TritonLink Executive Committee is also discussing changing the calendar feature so students can add personal events, extracurricular activities and work schedules to their planner in order to see if there are time conflicts. “We’re going to make TritonLink a lot simpler,” Liang said. “We don’t even know if we are going to call it WebReg after this because [the changes will affect] the whole toolbox [of TritonLink].” In addition, students can now register for classes via smartphone by using the m.ucsd. edu mobile website. The iPhone application will also be run

▶ LEISURE

TRANSPORTATION

BEST OF SAN DIEGO

Guardian staffers pick the premier theatres, restaurants, thrift stores and more of America’s finest city.

best Coffee 1. Lestat’s Coffee House 3343 Adams Ave., Normal Heights 2. Pannikin Coffee & Tea 7467 Girard Ave., La Jolla 3. Filter Coffee House 1295 University Ave., Hillcrest 4. Purple Café 4338 Cass St., Pacific Beach 5. The Living Room 1010 Prospect St., La Jolla

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offee shops open 24-hours present a curious paradox: They’re perfect for the undergrad who needs to cram way past Geisel’s closing time, but they’re also perfect for another crowd: vagrants. This is precisely what makes hotspots like Lestat’s Coffee House and Filter Coffee House so appealing. The coffee at these caffeine-havens

can win over drunks and laptop zombies alike, but the edge goes to Lestat’s in this matchup, where you can find amusing art work, hot baristas playing postpunk and an all-ages music venue (Lestat’s West) next door. A short bus ride from campus can take you to one of the best brunch and coffee spots around — Pannikin Coffee & Tea. On the weekends it can be hard to find a seat in the tiny shop, but the freshly-brewed coffee and chill atmosphere makes for a fantastic afternoon of studying — or destroying your opponent on the giant chess set in the back. In addition to coffee, the Purple Café has live music on the weekends and the Living Room has a hookah lounge, totally owning Starbucks in terms of entertainment — and taste. — Arielle Sallai

See BEST OF, page 7

ERIKA JOHNSON/G uardian file

A.S. COUNCIL

Council Impeaches Marshall COLLEGE Senator Impeached senators says she will not appeal decision to A.S. Judicial Board. By Rebecca Horwitz Associate News Editor A.S. Council impeached Marshall College Senator Summer Perez at its meeting last Wednesday, Nov. 8. According to the A.S. bylaws, councilmembers with more than three unexcused absences are eligible for impeachment. Perez had five. At the Committee Affairs meeting Nov. 8, councilmembers brought up legislation to excuse Perez’s absences. The motion was tabled indefinitely, meaning that it could be brought up anytime in the future. Perez said that she didn’t want the legislation tabled and instead wanted to excuse her absence sooner. The issue was brought up again

sSPOKEN

during the night’s council meeting. According to Perez, she was impeached because her reasons for excusing the absence —  sickness —  were inadequate. Marshall Student Committee Vice Chair Brianna Nelson spoke during the Nov. 8 meeting’s public input period. Nelson said it was unacceptable for Perez to ignore the attendance rules. “The purpose of a senator is to represent our voice,” Nelson said. “I find it inexcusable to ignore the rules you put in place.” Advocate General Courtney Hill motioned for the impeachment of Perez. The meeting was closed for nearly an hour, while council discussed whether to impeach Perez. Perez said the discussions revolved around personal issues instead of addressing the absences. “It was completely biased against me,” Perez said. “It got so personal to the point where

FORECAST

We know our best is better than everybody else’s best.” Annie Wethe

UCSD Women’s Soccer Senior Captain

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

H 62 L 50

H 66 L 51

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Facebook was involved, which was completely irrelevant to the whole situation.” Perez said she will not appeal the council’s decision. “If somebody doesn’t want me in office that bad that they’d have to [impeach me], then there’s no point for me [to stay],” Perez said. “I can still grow in other ways and still be involved on campus.” Marshall College Council will now reopen Perez’s position so interested students may apply to become her replacement. After reviewing new applications and conducting interviews, Marshall College Council will recommend a candidate to A.S. Council, which will need to approve the final appointment. At this time no other councilmember has three unexcused absences. Readers can contact Rebecca Horwitz at rahorwit@ucsd.edu

NIGHT WATCH

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Tuesday

Wednesday Thursday

Students claim proposed change would double commute time for residents of downtown area.

By Nicole Chan Associate News Editor

Managing Editor

See WEBREG, page 3

Hillcrest, Old Town Shuttle Routes to be Combined

The Hillcrest/Campus shuttle route could be combined with the Hillcrest/Old Town route by next April, according to a proposal announced by UCSD Transportation services on Nov. 7. If approved, the consolidation of the shuttle services will take effect April 2, 2012. “Stop UCSD Hillcrest Shuttle Cuts” petition organizer Ramin Hashemi first heard about the proposal in mid-October, when Transportation Services posted a flyer near the Hillcrest shuttle stop and shuttle drivers passed around an informational sheet to riders. According to Hashemi, Hillcrest residents without cars depend largely on the current Hillcrest/Campus shuttle to commute to school. For example, Muir College senior Nena Eichelberger moved to Hillcrest after transferring to UCSD because of the transportation services. “I moved to Hillcrest and sold my car because the shuttle was here,” Eichelberger said. “Those decisions were made based on the transportation system that UCSD provided.” According to Hashemi, the proposed shuttle service change could double the length of the commute for students who live in Hillcrest, North Park, Mission Hills, City Heights and other neighboring areas. “[The current commute] is 20 minutes back and forth, which is not bad at all,” Hashemi said. “With the addition of the stops, it could take at least 35 minutes to get to La Jolla with traffic. Adding Old Town could make it 45 to 50 minutes, maybe even an hour in really bad traffic.” Hashemi has responded by creating a Facebook event urging students to protest the change, compiling a survey to gauge student usage of the current shuttle route and creating a petition to save said route. This was done to gather information for the Nov. 14 and Nov. 15 student input sessions hosted by Transportation Services. As of press time, 46 students have signed the petition. According to Hashemi, the current route already poses difficulties to students staying on campus in the evenings, since the buses leave every hour starting at 7 p.m. and run until 9 p.m. “If they were to consolidate it, they need to add more frequency [of the shuttles] and extend the hours to 10 p.m., 10:30 p.m. or 11 p.m.,” Hashemi said.

GAS PER GALLON monday Height: 4-6 ft. Wind: 4-7 mph Water Temp: 62 F

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See SHUTTLES, page 3

INSIDE Birdland..................................2 Lights and Sirens....................3 Talking to Machines................4 Letter to the Editor.................5 Best of San Diego..................6 Sudoku...................................9 Sports...................................12

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THE UCSD GUARDIAN | MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2011 | www.Ucsdguardian.org

birdland By Rebekah Dyer Angela Chen Editor in Chief Arielle Sallai Managing Editors Margaret Yau Angela Chen News Editor Nicole Chan Associate News Editors Rebecca Horwitz Laira Martin Margaret Yau Opinion Editor Madeline Mann Associate Opinion Editor Rachel Uda Sports Editor Nicholas Howe Associate Sports Editor Ren Ebel Hiatus Editor Mina Nilchian Focus Editor Arielle Sallai Leisure Editor Monica Haider Copy Editors Emily Pham

Passive Aggressive By Irene Chiang

Andrew Oh Photo Editor Nolan Thomas Associate Photo Editor Nathan Toung Associate Design Editor Rebekah Hwang Art Editor Page Layout Praneet Kolluru, Arielle Sallai, Janet Hseuh Hayley Bisceglia-Martin Melody Chern

CURRENTS

COMPILED BY Rebecca Horwitz | associate news editor

SAN DIEGO

UCSD ▶The National Defense Industrialization Association honored Thomas Muschamp for his collaboration with researchers from Scripps Institution of Oceanography in making a portable weather station.

▶RIMAC business officer Charles Massey was

honored as the UCSD Veteran of the Year on Nov. 9. Massey served in the Navy from 19751979.

▶UCSD philanthropist Anne Ratner died at age 100.

▶A man robbed taco shop Taco Si Senor after ordering food on Nov. 12. The suspect ordered food, and then grabbed money from the cash register while the cashier was making change. ▶San Diego prosecuter Christine Trevino committed suicide Nov. 10 after being pulled over in Oceanside. Trevino shot herself while a police officer tried to speak to her through her window.

Design Program Director

Business Manager Emily Ku Marketing & Advertising Director Brandon Katzer Webmaster Bryan Smith Marketing & Advertising Assistants Christine Alabastro Christine Doo Shilpa Sharma Advertising Design & Layout Alfredo H. Vilano Jr. A.S. Graphic Studio Distributor Amanda Ku The UCSD Guardian is published Mondays and Thursdays during the academic year by UCSD students and for the UCSD community. Reproduction of this newspaper in any form, whether in whole or in part, without permission is strictly prohibited. © 2011, all rights reserved. The UCSD Guardian is not responsible for the return of unsolicited manuscripts or art. The views expressed herein do not necessarily represent the opinions of the UCSD Guardian, the University of California or Associated Students. The UCSD Guardian is funded by advertising. If you’re Anna Karenina, I’m the train.

CALIFORNIA

▶Superior Court Judge Ronald Prager ruled that a San Diego landlord has the right to evict a medical marijuana dispensary.

Development Editor

▶ Participants of the annual UC Students of Color Conference found a noose at UC Davis on Nov. 13. The yellow ribbon, usually used to honor Veterans Day, was tied to a tree and read “Use this ribbon as a noose.”

▶ A 96-year-old man killed his 81-year-old wife on

General Editorial: 858-534-6580 editor@ucsdguardian.org News: news@ucsdguardian.org Opinion: opinion@ucsdguardian.org Sports: sports@ucsdguardian.org Focus: focus@ucsdguardian.org Leisure: leisure@ucsdguardian.org Hiatus: hiatus@ucsdguardian.org Photo: photo@ucsdguardian.org Design: design@ucsdguardian.org Art: art@ucsdguardian.org

the morning of Nov. 12. The man, Milton Weiss, has a history of dementia. Weiss was arrested and now faces murder charges. His wife died of blunt force trama.

Advertising: 858-534-0468 ads@ucsdguardian.org Fax: 858-534-7035

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Explore the wide scope of the law in a school devoted to the big picture.

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Students Create Online Petition Protesting Hillcrest Shuttle Change

LIGHTS & SIRENS Friday, Nov. 4 12:36 a.m.: Information An unknown female was seen breaking a window at the Humanities and Social Sciences Building. Information only. 7:49 p.m.: Injury An employee suffered from contact with hot oil at Plaza Café. Refused transportation to hospital. 8:04 p.m.: Fire There were “flames in the oven” at Mesa Verde Hall. Transferred to other agency (Housing and Maintenance). Saturday, Nov. 5 2:20 a.m.: Citizen contact Someone was “urinating in public” at Tenaya Hall. Information only. 12:15 a.m.: Injury A young female ran into a metal beam at Price Center East. Transported to hospital. 11:39 p.m.: Disturbance Two males were involved in a verbal argument at The Village Building 1. Unable to locate. Sunday, Nov. 6 4:16 a.m.: Vandalism A glass window worth $500 at the Humanities and Social Sciences Building was “destroyed.” Report taken. 10:23 a.m.: Medical aid A young female was “complaining of neck pain” but was conscious and breathing. Transported to hospital. 11:12 a.m.: Medical aid A young female hit her head at Warren Field. Transported to hospital. Monday, Nov. 7 7:35 a.m.: Abandoned vehicle An unoccupied vehicle “[appeared] to have run up” on a curb at Lot 704. Unable to locate. 9:01 a.m.: Welfare check An adult male was being “loud and belligerent” to patrons at Perks. Stay away order issued.

▶ SHUTTLES, from page 1

10:03 a.m.: Disturbance The reporter heard someone yelling and a toddler crying at La Jolla Del Sol Apartments. Checks OK. 9:53 p.m.: Possession of marijuana Three adult males were seen smoking marijuana by a computer lab at UNEX K. Unable to locate. Tuesday, Nov. 8 2:30 a.m.: Noise disturbance There was “stomping and loud talking” at Asia Hall. Unable to locate. 10:51 a.m.: Medical aid A young female at Asia Hall was having stomach pains but was conscious and breathing. Transported to hospital. 11:02 a.m.: Medical aid An “elderly male” at Regents Road was feeling dizzy. Transported to hospital. 12:13 p.m.: Information An “unknown type of accident” happened on North I-5. Transferred to other agency. Wednesday, Nov. 9 12:55 a.m.: Disturbance A large group was being loud on Library Walk. Verbal warning issued. 11:40 a.m.: Collision no injury A UCSD shuttle buss was “sideswiped” at Voigt Drive. Report taken. 3:35 p.m.: Suspicious person(s) Two males entered the women’s bathroom at Geisel Library. Information only. 11:20 p.m.: Welfare check A female was “yelling for several seconds” at Sixth College Apartments. Unable to locate. 11:43 p.m.: Noise disturbance There were “possible fireworks” at Che Café. Checks OK. — Compiled by Sarah Kang Staff Writer

No details have been released regarding any changes to the hours of the shuttle service. “If anything, I really hope it does not come down to adding the two routes together,” Hashemi said. Currently, there has been no large-scale rallying among students, Hashemi said. “The reality is that we’re in a time and place where we’re facing budget cuts,” Eichelberger said. “[But] there has to be a way to not compromise the shuttles.” According to Eichelberger, the upcoming informational sessions encourage students to share alternative solutions. “Someone said to take out the Old Town altogether and suggested taking the [MTS] 10 instead,” Eichelberger said. “[Hillcrest

The reality is that we’re in a time and place where we’re facing budget cuts. But there has to be a way to compromise the shuttles.”

Hospital] Patients don’t have the bus sticker and wouldn’t be able to use the 10. These shuttles are designed to shuttle patients, doctors, undergraduate students and graduate students.” The MTS 10 goes from the Hillcrest Hospital to Old Town, a similar route to the proposed consolidation.   Eichelberger said she has heard other promising solutions and believes a compromise is possible. “It’s just a fact that we’re undergoing budget cuts,” Eichelberger

Nena Eichelberger Senior, Muir College

said. “It’s important to recognize that you can’t take away how people get to class.” The informational sessions will be held Monday, Nov. 14 from 9-11 a.m. at the Thornton Hospital and Tuesday, Nov. 15 from 11:30 a.m-1 p.m. at the Hillcrest Hospital. As of press time, a representative from the Transportation Policy department could not be reached for comment. Readers can contact Nicole Chan at n3chan@ucsd.edu.

Committee Looks to Revise WebReg’s Degree Audit Functions ▶ WEBREG from page 1

primarily through this mobile site. Though the iPhone application will still be available, the website makes it possible for students who use different smartphones to access the application’s features. “As long as you have a phone with Internet, you can use the m.ucsd.edu website,” Liang said. “Most students use this for the map function, so we are trying to make it so that there are more features.” The committee has also proposed changes to TritonLink’s degree audit

feature. “Right now, it’s just a white page with a bunch of letters and numbers on it,” Liang said. “We want to make it prettier and more user-friendly [by being easier to read and comprehend].” These changes will most likely not occur until after the changes to WebReg are implemented. The TritonLink Executive Committee consists of Vice Chancellor Penny Rue and Assistant Vice Chancellor for Telecommuting and Communications Min Yao,

along with 13 administrative members, Liang and a graduate representative. The committee meets once per quarter. The last meeting took place on Oct. 28, and the next one is scheduled to take place on Jan. 27. This is when the committee will receive an update from ACS regarding the progress of implementing these changes. Readers can contact Natalie Covate at ncovate@ucsd.edu.

Join The Guardian APPLICATIONS ONLINE AT UCSDGUARDIAN.ORG/JOBS.

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Yau CONTACT THE EDITOR Margaret opinion@ucsdguardian.org

OPINION Supreme Court Debates Mass Surveillance in 1984-esque Case

I

t is a truth universally acknowledged that doomsayers determined to point out the slippery slope of politics will always reference 1984. With its vision of Big Brother,

P hilip jia /G uardian

Talking to Machines

A Leave of Absence

Angela Chen shchen@ucsd.edu

The California State System will experience an exodus of five of its university presidents next year, prompting a selection process that is crucial for the future of the California college system.

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By REVATHY SAMPATH-KUMAR • STAFF WRITER

his year alone, presidents at four out of 23 California State Universities have retired, and another five are projected to retire in the coming year from San Francisco, Northridge, Fullerton, San Bernardino and the California Maritime Academy. According to Cal State Chancellor Charles B. Reed, there has never been a time in the university system’s history when there were this many administrative vacancies and retiring employees. The reason for this sudden trend has been speculated to correlate with the high number of college professionals at retiring age — the mean age of college presidents is 61. The executive position has also become increasingly stressful over the last few years due to the poor economy and its relentless toll on the California education system. The Cal State system enrolls a staggering 412,000 students, the largest amongst other four-year colleges, and is facing funding cuts of around 650 million dollars. Potential cuts will total nearly 100 million dollars and a 21 percent tuition increase is in the near future. Presidents who are hired at a time like this must be able to deal with a

slew of problems — student and faculty anger over tuition hikes, limited class selection and lower wages — all while under the harsh criticism of the board of trustees. There is no doubt that the replacements found for Cal State campuses must be qualified to change the status quo, and the current selection process has candidates jumping through hoops. The Cal State Board of Trustees along with the Board of Trustees’ Special Committee on Presidential Selection and Compensation decides on the president after a primary and secondary review panel as well as a campus visit. There has been a movement to eliminate the campus visit to streamline the application process, which is important to ensure that positions are filled by the upcoming school year. Some argue that this will increase anonymity in the selection process, but there are other ways to bring a face to a resume efficiently, such as the use of conference video calls. Selection of new presiSee Presidents, page 5

Several states including Georgia, Indiana, Kansas, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas and Wisconsin have implemented photo Id requirements for voting.

QUICK TAKES Voter Fraud is Not Prevalent Issue

ID Law Increases Voter Security

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he proposed voter ID law purports to stop widespread voter fraud — a crime that simply does not exist. The voter ID law is only effective in preventing impersonation of other voters at the polls. Most states use provisional ballots, which are used when voters cannot prove upfront that they are eligible to vote. Their votes are recorded, but are not counted unless they provide the required documentation to poll workers. For this reason, the problem of impersonation fraud is largely unlikely. Out of the 400 million votes cast in general elections since 2000, there’s only one recorded attempt at impersonation fraud, and nine unresolved cases where the crime was suspected but not proven. Many accusations are improperly labeled as “voter fraud” when they are mistaken for other types of election misconduct. Allegations include ballot tampering, inaccurate vote tallying, vote buying, voting by ineligible citizens and multiple voting in the voter’s own name — all misdemeanors that should not be looped into the category of voter fraud. Furthermore, allegations that arise from unsubstantial claims make voter fraud appear far more prevalent than is actually the case. Technological glitches in voting machines, for example, can result in inaccurate tallies. Honest mistakes are also oftentimes at fault — a convict may attempt to vote without knowing that he has been rendered temporarily ineligible to vote. Some cases of fraud are enacted by outside actors and not the voters themselves– in the past, opposing parties have intentionally spread misinformation as to the proper procedures for voting, or hired thugs to intimidate voters at the polls.Voter fraud has only ever existed in a few isolated cases — implementation of this law is unnecessary and would simply divert attention away from real election issues. — Hilary LEE

Staff Writer

n Nov. 8, Mississippi became the 31st state in the past decade to approve tougher voter ID laws. Supporters say that these laws are good cautious measures that uphold the integrity of the voting process by keeping it secure and democratic. While some groups such as the NAACP and ACLU are considering challenging the laws in court with the claim that the language in the laws is vague and could suppress minority votes, Chris Elam, a spokesman for the Republican Party of Texas disagrees. He says that the law includes a “laundry list” of exemptions for people who may have a hard time obtaining the required identification, such as living more than 50 miles away from the closest DMV. These laws are necessary to eliminate voter fraud. Without ID checks at the polls, there little to no way to track how many illegal votes are cast. From stuffing ballot boxes during the Gilded Age to the Georgia State Senate Seat in 1962 where supposed voters were out of town or incarcerated at the time, the United States has had a long history of electoral fraud. The Georgia State Senate race involved future president Jimmy Carter, who was able to get the results overturned. Sen. Joey Fillingale (R-Miss.) says that the laws create more open and honest elections, and while the law isn’t a cure-all, it keeps people “in the cemetery” from voting. The fact of the matter is, the United States holds a long history with voter fraud and these laws add an extra safeguard of security and integrity in the voting process, help cut down on fraud and ultimately keep the voting process democratic. — Aleks Levin

Staff Writer

Political Scheme in Disguise

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ike the Jim Crow laws of the past, new legislation is being passed that would significantly affect the voting rights of those without government-issued identification. By passing voter ID laws, politicians restrict the right to vote of minorities, the poor and the youth who disproportionately vote Democratic. About 11 percent of voters nationwide will be affected by these new laws, according to the Brennan Center for Justice at NYU. Specifically, 15 percent of low-income voters and 18 percent of young voters will be restricted because they don’t have proper identification. This is especially troubling since 68 percent of voters ages 18 to 29 voted for Barack Obama in 2008. The NAACP states that 25 percent of blacks do not have the proper documentation to vote under these laws, and 74 percent of blacks lean Democratic, according to the Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies. This year 34 states have considered voter ID legislation — five of which have already passed laws.  Of these five, Wisconsin and South Carolina will be battleground states in 2012. Considering that Republican governors passed these laws and how disproportionately Democratic the affected people are, it is undoubtedly an underhanded political move. It is blatantly obvious that some Republicans are enacting these laws to disenfranchise Democratic-leaning voters. The Republican House Speaker of New Hampshire, Bill O’Brien, said these laws should be passed to restrict college students who will vote liberally. Conservative blogger Matthew Vadum argued that letting the poor vote is un-American since they will vote for additional welfare programs. The Brennan Center concluded 44 millionths of 1 percent of votes are cast fraudulently. There is no problem, only a cheap political scheme to get ahead. — saad asad

Staff Writer

trackers and the thought police, George Orwell’s political classic has become the tired go-to for anyone threatened by big government — and even, as of last Tuesday, for members of the government itself. On Nov. 8, the novel was referenced six times by the Supreme Court while hearing the case of whether police should be able to track anyone via GPS.  Here’s the story: Police convicted suspected drug dealer Antoine Jones (the Jones in this United States v. Jones case) due to evidence gathered from a GPS planted in his car. The evidence was thrown out when the U.S. Court of Appeals ruled it as violating the Fourth Amendment (no unreasonable search or seizure) because the device was planted without a warrant.  At first glance, planting a tracking device seems to be analogous to ransacking or bugging a citizen’s house, both of which violate the Constitution. But prior cases about tracking, and the pace of advancing technology, are raising new questions about privacy — to the point where the current debate is mainly focusing on the semiotics of whether placing a GPS in a car is “searching.” The heart of the case is about the potential of technology and the precedent this case would set by redefining the public and private spheres.  This isn’t the first time the Supreme Court has faced a tech-related privacy case. Take United States vs. Knotts, the 1983 case that ruled that police could track cars moving interstate ia beepers, since someone traveling in public shouldn’t have any expectations of privacy under the plain view rule. According to Deputy Solicitor General Michael Dreeban, quoted in the Washington Post, information people choose reveal to the world, “such as movements in a car on a public roadway” are unprotected. Under the Knotts ruling, GPS tracking should be allowed. But in 1983, GPS devices didn’t exist, we weren’t experiencing 500-percent increases in Manhattan security cameras and the notion of “electronic privacy” was relatively new. But today, when GPS-enabled iPhones serve as the world’s most effective security blankets, the public and private are converging and we are closer to losing our notion of both than ever before. Thankfully, the justices seem wary of following the Knotts ruling too closely, and have been questioning whether the police could bug them (answer: yes). Ultimately, new technology applied under old rulings and old times could mean that bugging license plates or clothes in the name of mass surveillance is seen as essentially the same as beepers in cars — after all, people are in public places, so it should all be permissible.

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THE UCSD GUARDIAN | MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2011 | www.Ucsdguardian.org

Quite Frankly By Lior Schenk

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Anti-Privatization Rally Was Misrepresented

Salary Increases Unnecessary for Solid Candidates ▶ Presidents, from page 4 dents must be prudent, yes, but the process must be efficient enough to account for the dire demand for presidential replacements. In the past, university trustees have increased college presidents’ salaries to sky-high amounts in order to attract more distinguished administrators. This summer, Elliot Hirshman, the new president of San Diego State University, was offered an annual salary of $400,000, a $100,000 pay increase from the previous president. Steep salary increases may attract a wider and perhaps more promising applicant pool, but California salaries are by no means low. Other states are facing the similar budget cuts, and according the Chronicle of Higher Education’s executive compensation database, California’s executive salaries are in line with other states that have major public higher education systems like Texas and New York. The managing principal of AGB Search, Jamie Ferrare, said that the number of applicants vying for these top positions makes the competition intense; attracting candidates to the position isn’t the issue,

it is all about state universities choosing the right person. In response to this salary raise, many lawmakers including Gov. Jerry Brown proposed legislation that limits the power trustees have on setting compensation for campus administrators. This will ensure that others also have a say in how much Cal State administrators get paid, to avoid drastic decisions made solely by the board of trustees. Ultimately, well-experienced presidents are stepping down from their positions and it is important that Cal State Universities find suitable replacements to run their campuses. UCSD will face a similar situation this coming year when Chancellor Marye Anne Fox steps down after her seven-year term. It is crucial that schools focus on finding strong leaders for their campuses by streamlining their selection procedures and being realistic about the fact that perfect replacements will not be hired just by increasing monetary compensation. Readers can contact Revathy Sampath Kumar at rsampath@ ucsd.edu

Dear Editor, Last week there was a rally against budget cuts and tuition increases. Since the 2000-01 school year, expenditure per student has gone down 17 percent while tuition has increased 242 percent. These changes were coupled with state divestment in higher education. In 2000-01, tuition was 19 percent of expenditure per student, but in 2011-12 tuition will be 46 percent of expenditure per student. The cost of higher education is shifting from the California public to the private individual. Your coverage of last week’s rally was both unflattering and factually inaccurate. The event was planned as a response to the potential plan to increase tuition by 80 percent over four years. We did not learn that the Regents had all but rejected this plan until a week before the rally, when much of our publicity and message were established. Furthermore, one person said ‘occupy this crosswalk’ once. No one ‘screamed’ it while we marched through the cross walk, and no chant of ‘occupy crosswalk’ occurred, which could justify referring to the entire event as ‘Occupy Crosswalk.’ A video on YouTube of the rally can attest to this egregious journalistic fabrication, which (while humorous to those actually there) betrays the complete failure of your staff to complete simple fact checks or actually attend events they cover. Public education is a public good and an individual right. A welleducated population is a more capable work force and a better prepared electorate. In an advanced-industrial or service economy, denial of access to higher education may be the denial of the ability to get a job. And denying a person the ability to work for a liv-

ing is denying that person the right to exist. Higher education, at that point, becomes a human right. We are attending, teaching for and working for the UC in a time of crisis. The public good and human right of public higher education is in jeopardy of being permanently dismantled. Students, faculty and staff have been all but excluded from the decision-making process reserved for a constitutionally and democratically autonomous Board of Regents. However, the Regents should not even have to make crisis decisions. But citizens of California have been hamstrung by Prop 13, which limits taxation on corporate property and imposes super-majority requirements on the state legislature to pass state budgets and tax policy. We all have a responsibility to defend public education by helping to fix the university system and the state. Last week on the same day as “Occupy Crosswalk,” Cal students engaging in peaceful civil disobedience were repeatedly struck by police who were attempting to disperse them. Violence against peaceful protesters is violence against free speech, since it invokes fear in those who would otherwise speak freely. There is a vigil in response to this unfortunate event in front of Geisel at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 15. —Kevin Quirolo Marshall College, Senior ▶ The Guardian welcomes letters from its readers.

All letters must be addressed, and written, to the editor of the Guardian. Letters are limited to 500 words, and all letters must include the writer’s name, college and year (undergraduates), department (graduate students or professors) or city of residence (local residents). A maximum of three signatories per letter is permitted. The Guardian Editorial Board reserves the right to edit for length, accuracy, clarity and civility. The Editorial Board reserves the right to reject letters for publication. Due to the volume of mail we receive, we do not confirm receipt or publication of a letter.

Ever wonder what they DO in those offices on the 40th floor? A Day in the Life of Sydney Walker Manager, Business Tax Advisory Ernst & Young, LLP MS Tax (05) and Adjunct Faculty Member School of Taxation, Golden Gate University

A career as a tax or accounting professional may not be what you expected. Be there in 12 months or less. Earn a Masters in Taxation or a Masters of Accountancy with Internship opportunity. Programs start throughout the year — chat with an enrollment counselor now at 1-888-GGU-EDU1 or info@ggu.edu.

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Mental illness can affect anyone.

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Sallai CONTACT THE EDITOR Arielle leisure@ucsdguardian.org

leisure

lifestyle

The Best of

San Diego M ichael T sai /G uardian F ile

continued from pg. 1

Best Beach Windansea Beach 6800 Neptune Place, La Jolla

best veggie restaurant sipz fusion Café 5501 Clairemont Mesa Blvd., Clairemont

Best weed dispensary san diego organic collective 2731 shelter island drive, ocean beach

Best 21+ venue

best california burritos 1. Lucha Libre Gourmet Taco Shop 1810 West Washington St., Mission Hills 2. Vallarta Express Mexican Eatery 4277 Genesee Ave., Clairemont Mesa 3. Don Carlos Taco Shop 737 Pearl St., La Jolla 4. Rigoberto’s Taco Shop 6990 La Jolla Blvd., La Jolla 5. Cotixan Mexican Food 4370 Genesee Ave., Clairemont

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n the battle against obesity, San Diego has clearly chosen the (winning) side of artery-clogging, heartpounding excess with its uniquely local creation, the California burrito. Vallarta, Don Carlos, Rigoberto’s and Cotixan may boast a delightfully “authentic” sketchy atmosphere and relatively low prices, but by and large, their burrito quality stays the same. A different salsa here, more crisp fries there — each burrito packs a homespun punch that keeps students arguing for days about their favorites. But the best may well be Lucha Libre. The shop is the furthest from

the casbah 2501 kettner blvd., little Italy

campus, but its over-the-top decor and Surf ’n Turf take on the SoCal classic gives the California burrito a seafood spin that is unmatched by the other options on the list. Oh, and they use fresh avocados. Win.

Best all-ages venue house of blues 1055 5th ave., downtown

— Margaret Yau

Managing Editor D aniel C addel L/G uardian F ile

best thrift T shops 1. Cerebral Palsy United 1454 Garnet Ave., Pacific Beach 2. Goodwill 1430 Garnet Ave., Pacific Beach 3. Buffalo Exchange 1007 Garnet Ave., Pacific Beach 4. Thrift Trader 1135 Garnet Ave, Pacific Beach 3939 Iowa St., North Park 5. Penny Pincher 4508 Cass St., Pacific Beach

hrifting enthusiasts, rejoice — Pacific Beach is just for you. Second-hand shoppers and bargain hunters alike can feel the rush of finding a perfect deal and hit up all the right thrifting spots by staying in one neighborhood. Pacific Beach has a plethora of places available, all within near vicinity of each other. Spend an afternoon dedicated to searching the crowded racks of Cerebral Palsy United and Goodwill (both are

charities), or if you’re willing to spend a little more money, Buffalo Exchange has an extra trendy selection of second-hand clothes. The rest of the list is also great for picking up knickknacks, electronics and even books on a tight budget, leaving more money for what really matters — booze.

Best book store DJ Wills Books 7461 girard ave., la jolla

Best record store Lou’s Records 434 N. Coast Hwy 101, Encinitas

— Mina Nilchian

Focus Editor

more on pg. 10

Best food truck Devilicious Locations Vary

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continued from pg. 7

Best korean bbq manna korean bbq 4428 Convoy St., Kearny Mesa

best (hip) bar El Camino 2400 India St., Little Italy

Best (Bro) bar PB Shore Club 4343 Ocean Blvd., Pacific Beach

Best local brewery karl Strauss Brewing Co. 1044 Wall St., La Jolla

Best Craft Beer Selection Hamilton’s Tavern 1521 30th St., South Park

Best Club Fluxx 500 4th Ave., Downtown

Best Burger Hodad’s 5010 Newport Ave., Ocean Beach

J oseph H o /G uardian F ile

best places to expand your mind

4002 Wallace St., Old Town 5. Mt. Soledad 6905 La Jolla Scenic Drive, La Jolla

W

1. Balboa Park 1549 El Prado, Downtown 2. Torrey Pines State Reserve 12600 North Torrey Pines Road, La Jolla 3. Museum of Contemporary Art: La Jolla 700 Prospect St., La Jolla 4. Old Town San Diego State Historic Park

hile San Diego may not have a reputation for its fertile creativity, it does offer a few choice opportunities to broaden your horizons — especially with a recreational or medicinal aid. If you’re stripped for cash, Mt. Soledad is the perfect place to catch an incredible sunset, or simply reenact the “whale’s vagina” scene from “Anchorman” a few dozen times. Old Town takes you back in time to a strange pre-Civil War world of fudge

1. Julian Main St., Julian 2. Barona Resort & Casino 1932 Wildcat Canyon Rd., Lakeside 3. Oceanside Pier 1540 N. Harbor Drive, Oceanside 4. Cuyamaca Rancho State Park 13652 Highway 79, Julian 5. Coronado Beach 1500 Orange Ave., Coronado

J Music Studio 4620 Convoy St., Kearny Mesa

Best Breakfast Hash House a Go-Go 3628 5th Ave., Hillcrest

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t’s time to leave campus and the judging confines of La Jolla proper. Pack up your car, grab a map (or, you know, your iPhone) and just leave. For some, driving an hour and 15 minutes to sample the best pie in Southern California is a crazy waste of time. For others, it’s perfectly logical. If you fall into the second category, take a scenic day trip to Julian to bask in its small town charm — and its apple pie. If gambling is more your style, head over to Barona Resort & Casino, where the overwhelming allure of endless slot machines and blackjack tables will pull you in and never let go. Or if water is more your style, spend a day in Oceanside, Cuyamaca Rancho State Park or Coronado.

best froyo shops 1. Rockie’s Frozen Yogurt 7612 Linda Vista Road, Clairemont 2. Yogurt Mill 935 Broadway, El Cajon 3. Yogurt on the Rocks 1886 Garnet Ave., Pacific Beach 4. Yogurtland 855 Garnet Ave., Pacific Beach 5. Penguin Yogurt Factory 9621 Mission Gorge Road, Santee

— Margaret Yau

Managing Editor

best Theatres

T

— Emily Pham

Copy Editor

— Ren Ebel Hiatus Editor

best (close) escapes

Best Karaoke

he small, cozy and family-owned Rockie’s Frozen Yogurt will win you over with its fresh red velvet yogurt. The froyo is smooth and flavorful — without the duck faceinducing tart of most froyo places. With the largest variety of fresh-tasting and sugar-free yogurt — ranging from basic strawberry to mocha chip and the more adult butter rum — it’s no wonder that Rockie’s is a popular, locally acclaimed favorite for traditional frozen yogurt. Yogurt Mill is another local spot worthy of the hype, with its delicious, generously served proportions. Seriously, stack a 2-liter yogurt monster for only $6.50 — Go big or go home. As for the rest: Definitely try Yogurt on the Rocks’ unique Pacific Beach Berry flavor, topped with coconut lychee. Chain Yogurtland is a great, affordable choice for fans of tart and icy froyo. And Penguin Yogurt Factory sells 100 percent fatfree froyo that’s melt-in-your-mouth soft — plus 42+ unique toppings that include four different flavors of mochi and ten dessert syrups.

and saltwater taffy, while the Museum of Contemporary Art’s seaside La Jolla location (also free if you’re under 26) houses a consistently fascinating body of some of modern art’s most provocative work. For the soul searcher, the miles of hiking trails and natural tide pools at Torrey Pines provide some of the most gorgeous sights in the city. But only Balboa Park has it all: fantastic museums, massive awe-inspiring architecture and the world-famous San Diego Zoo. Still not sold? Three words: Japanese Friendship Garden.

photo courtesy of I saac H sieh

best places for Chocolate 1. Extraordinary Desserts 1430 Union St., Little Italy 2929 5th Ave., Banker’s Hill 2. Sprinkles Cupcakes 8855 Villa La Jolla Drive, La Jolla 3. Elizabethan Desserts 155 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas 4. Babycakes 3766 5th Ave., Hillcrest 5. Ghirardelli Soda Fountain & Chocolate Shop 643 5th Ave., Downtown

T

he mocha cupcake at Sprinkles may be an excellent treat in itself, venture outside of La Jolla to try one of San Diego’s many dessert destinations. Take an afternoon drive north to Encinitas and visit Elizabethan Desserts, a quaint retro-style bakery tucked in Quail Gardens, carrying

American cakes, cookies and cupcakes. Be sure to try Rasmary’s Baby — a cupcake with raspberry buttercream hand dipped in dark chocolate and topped off with raspberries. Extraordinary Desserts is a required stop for any chocolate enthusiast. The Little Italy location features an expanded menu of savory items, beer and wine, while the original Balboa Park spot dishes up the same famous desserts (featured on The Food Network’s “Best Thing I Ever Ate”) without the extras and in a more intimate setting (candles and all), perfect for enjoying cake and coffee with a hot date or a group of friends. For those who get sweet-tooth drunchies, Babycakes in Hillcrest — a bar that serves desserts with extra sweet cocktails — is the perfect remedy. Or stop by Ghirardelli Soda Fountain & Chocolate Shop after bar-hopping in the Gaslamp — and try to fool the workers into thinking you didn’t already get a free sample. — Nicole Chan Associate News Editor

1. Old Globe Theatre 1363 Old Globe Way, Balboa Park 2. La Jolla Playhouse 2910 La Jolla Village Drive, La Jolla 3. Spreckels Theatre 121 Broadway, Downtown 4. Cygnet Theatre 4040 Twiggs St., Old Town 5. Lyceum Theatre 79 Horton Plaza, Downtown

T

he Lyceum, Cygnet and Old Globe are all smaller venues offering older (read: not as comfortable) seats and sets, and occasionally, parking obstacles. Although a spot in any of these theatres guarantees an intimate, almost eye-to-eye view with the actors, the setups definitely lack the scrolls, balconies and historical architecture of the more expensive Spreckels Theatre. To compensate, two of these venues offer show discounts. The Cygnet offers half-off prices if you decide to return for another showing of the same performance (perfect for gifting tickets), and the Old Globe — located near beautiful Balboa Park — has $20 tickets for attendees who are under 30 (just show your ID at the box office). Closer to home, a main draw of the La Jolla Playhouse is its convenient location right next to Revelle College. In addition to boasting four theatres that can accommodate both larger and smaller productions, and easy parking for the off-campus crowd, it offers a “pay what you can” program. For one Saturday matinee of each play, 100 tickets — two maximum per person — are on sale for $1 minimum. — Angela Chen

Editor In Chief

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T H E U C S D G UA R D I A N | M O N DAY, N O V E M B E R 14, 2011 | W W W.U C S D G UA R D I A N.O R G

CAMPUS 11.14-11.20

CALENDAR MON11.14 6pm MOBILE APPLICATIONS DEVELOPMENT INFORMATION SESSION- ROOM 201, UCSD EXTENSION Want to create an app for that? This information session is for those interested in learning about our Mobile Applications Development Program. This professional certificate provides advanced training for smartphone application enthusiasts. UCSD Box Office: (858) 534-8497 artpower@ucsd.edu

6:30pm

TUE11.15

Docculture Series Presents:

The Interrupters@ THE LOFT • 8pm

BIRCH AQUARIUM AT SCRIPPS: EVENING LECTURE SERIES- BIRCH AQUARIUM AT THE SCRIPPS INSTITUTION OF OCEANOGRAPHY AT UCSD Coral reefs are among the most productive and biodiverse environments on the planet. Join marine ecologist Stuart Sandin as he describes his travels to conduct scientific research aimed at understanding and protecting these fragile ecosystems.Visitor Services: (858) 534-5771, aquariuminfo@ucsd.edu

TUE 11.15

3pm

THE U.S.- MEXICO SECURITY BUILDUP AND ITS CONSEQUENCES FOR THE MIGRANT POPULATION- INSTITUTE OF THE AMERICAS BUILDING A panel of officials and experts from the United States and Mexico will discuss whether the increased security investment is working. They will focus on the buildup's intended and unintended consequences. Rosalie Fanshel: (858) 822-3103, rzfanshe@ucsd.edu

8pm DOCCULTURE SERIES PRESENTS: THE INTERRUPTERS- THE LOFT From director Steve James, (Hoop Dreams, Stevie), The Interrupters is a heartbreaking— yet ultimately hopeful—documentary about a group of fearless crusaders who work to end violence in some of Chicago’s toughest neighborhoods. (858) 534-8497, artpower@ucsd.edu

THU11.17 6pm SLOW FOOD PRESENTS: THANKSGIVING DINNER- GREAT HALL

THU11.17 Red Fish Blue Fish Conrad Prebys Music Cente r@ 8pm

Come enjoy succulent Heritage turkeys raised by 4H students and prepared by Chef Jeff Jackson of A.R. Valentien (The Lodge at Torrey Pines) paired perfectly with side dishes made from only local and seasonal ingredients. All dishes will be served buffet style and cooked communally by members of the Slow Food chapters and volunteers. UCSD I-House RAs will be baking pies. Tons of vegetarian options available. ucsdslowfood@gmail.com

6:30pm BIRCH AQUARIUM AT SCRIPPS- OCEAN

WED11.16 4:30pm

UCSD NEW WRITING SERIES: CLAYTON ESHELMANLITERATURE BUILDING, ROOM 155 This event is free and open to the public. For more information and directions:http://literature.ucsd.edu/news-info/events/ne w-writing-series/index.html Franciszka Voeltz, lvoeltz@ucsd.edu or Rachel Taylor: rlt001@ucsd.edu

5pm MIT ENTERPRISE FORUM PRESENTS: WHAT COMES FIRST, THE CONTRACT OR THE ENGINEERS? TRANSPLANTING AUSSIE EXPERTISE TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA- THE SALK INSTITUTE. In the world of high-tech product design and development services, what should come first… the chicken or the egg...the contracts or the engineers? Madelaine Holden: (858) 964-1335, mholden@connect.org

AUTHORS SERIES- BIRCH AQUARIUM AT THE SCRIPPS INSTITUTION OF OCEANOGRAPHY AT UCSD For legendary surfer Laird Hamilton, hundred foot waves represent the ultimate challenge. In Pursuit of the Rogues, Freaks, and Giants of the Ocean, Casey describes the life or death stakes, the glory, and the mystery of impossibly mammoth waves. Visitor Services: (858) 534-5771, aquariuminfo@ucsd.edu

8pm RED FISH BLUE FISH- CONRAD PREBYS MUSIC CENTER Directed by Steven Schick, UCSD's renowned percussion ensemble performs several works by John Cage as well as James Dillon's East 11th Street, homage to Cage. Dirk Sutro: (858) 534-4830, dsutro@ucsd.edu

FRI11.18 10am 5TH ANNUAL TORREY PINES OPTICAL TECHNOLOGY SYMPOSIUM- SCRIPPS GREEN HOSPITAL The 5th Annual TPOT Symposium will feature cutting edge research and technology related to fields in optical biology. Alan Saluk: (858) 784-8251, asaluk@scripps.edu

8pm THE STORM- SHEILA AND HUGHES POTIKER THEATRE A young couple, domineering mother, an eccentric scientist, a powerful businessman, and a newcomer all harbor secrets. The intertwining of nature, science, and faith flood the stage in this classic play by one of Russia’s treasured dramatists. Box Office: (858) 534-4574, tdpromo@ucsd.edu

SAT11.19 6pm FOUNDERS’ DINNER- RIMAC Celebrate a magical evening with the UC San Diego community as we pay tribute to individuals whose outstanding support is integral to making innovations possible. Special Events and Protocol: (858) 534-6386, sep@ucsd.edu

8pm THE THUGS- THE ARTHUR WAGNER THEATRE Someone may have died up on the ninth floor. But these temps in a law firm’s back office certainly don’t want to find out. Gossip and rumors abound in this Obie-award winning play. Box Office: (858) 534-4574, tdpromo@ucsd.edu

Guardian Classifieds are placed online and are FREE for UCSD. Low cost classified placements for our print edition are also available to the UCSD campus and the public at ucsdguardian.campusave.com 9

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crossword Guardian Classifieds are placed online and are FREE for UCSD. Low cost classified placements for our print edition are also available to the UCSD campus and the public at ucsdguardian.campusave.com

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1 Estimator’s words 5 It’s cut and styled 9 “Of __ I Sing” 13 Kathmandu’s country 15 Part of A.D. 16 Sniggler’s prey 17 Maliciousness 18 Not so much 19 Bivouac 20 Lose a few pounds 23 Opposed (to) 24 Pekoe, e.g. 25 “Far out!” 28 Legal thing 29 They’re exchanged at the altar 32 Make fun of 34 Sweet snack with coffee 36 Northern California peak 37 Act defiantly toward 41 __ Pieces: candy brand 42 Brings up 43 Make into law 44 Bank claim 45 Fashion that doesn’t last 48 Canadian A.L. team, on scoreboards 49 Crude in a tanker 51 Invent 54 Find ideal employment 58 Monopoly square with bars 60 Yves’s girlfriend 61 Country with a wall 62 Poet __ St. Vincent Millay 63 Heavenly music maker 64 Kids’ flying toys 65 Clothes 66 Norway’s capital 67 Open-and-shut __

DOWN

1 GM navigation system 2 Fix potholes in 3 Volleyball smashes 4 Wild West movie 5 One of two equal portions 6 From the beginning

7 Maps within maps 8 Talk radio host O’Donnell 9 PC support pro 10 Summer itch cause 11 Stately tree 12 Psychic’s claim 14 Some summer babies, astrologically 21 Deceptive moves 22 Collect 26 Regarding 27 Unable to hear 30 “Of course I knew that!” 31 “SNL” alum Cheri 33 Food, on a diner sign 34 Computer insert 35 Common pickup capacity 36 Afterworld communication meeting

37 Get all worked up 38 Letterman rival 39 Horse that isn’t two yet 40 Golfer’s gadget 44 Alpaca cousins 45 Tex-Mex serving 46 Makes reparations (for) 47 Lower in rank 50 Wyoming neighbor 52 __ of lamb 53 Value system 55 “Woe is me!” 56 “__, Interrupted” 57 Bank takeaway 58 You might be on one if you do the starts of 20-, 37- and 54-Across 59 Bustle

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THE UCSD GUARDIAN | MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2011 | www.Ucsdguardian.org

UCSD Upset in NCAA Regionals ▶ W. SOCCER, from page 12

defender Hayley Johnson teed up for 10 corner kicks in the campaign, but the Tritons were unable to finish.       The game ended with a Johnson corner kick that found the head of junior Britnee Chesney. The attempt missed just over the crossbar.       “The team played as well as they have played within the last month or so, but today was just one of those days,” said McManus. “It wasn’t meant to be. The ball wasn’t going to go in the back of their net. [Chico State] got one decent scoring opportunity and they took it.”       The Tritons end a season that, at its start, seemed

to be the most promising that the program had seen in a good many years. UCSD finished the regular season at the top of the conference with only one loss. But the Tritons may have peaked there, as they fell to Cal State Stanislaus in the conference semifinals before crashing out of the national tournament.     The game marks the last match for UCSD’s nine graduating seniors: Courtney Capobianco, Sarah Garland, Katie Kuykendall, Lindsay Mills, Sara Spaventa, Annie Wethe, Kristin Armstrong, Sarah McTigue and Shelby Wong.

Earn your degree in education in 12–18 months at APU. Darin Curtis, M.A. ’95

Tierra del Sol Middle School 2 011 California Teacher of the Year

Readers can contact Rachel Uda at ruda@ucsd.edu

Tritons Close Out Regular Season ▶ VOLLEYBALL, from page 12 attempts in a row. But the veteran adjusted her game to record several dinks over the blocker’s heads for points. Brunsting had a good game against the Pioneers with 13 kills for a total of 17.5 points. She also had 20 assists and an amazing .333 hitting percentage. Leadership from the Tritons’ Big Three: Condon, Brunsting and Williamson, who combined for 40 of the 55 Triton kills. Condon racked up her ninth double-double of the season with 11 kills and 18 digs, while Williamson led the Tritons, banging in 16 kills, 18 digs and a service ace to compliment her .382 hitting percentage. Williamson joined Brunsting in also surpassing the 1,000 mark for career kills. Cal State Monterey Bay didn’t know what hit them as they went down Saturday in three sets 25-23, 25-18 and 25-16 to the Tritons, who had lost to them earlier in the season. The game marked the last regular season game for seniors Brunsting, Condon, Freidenberg, Werhane, Williamson and Natasha Wilroy. Wilroy finished the season on a high note, throwing down 11 kills, while Wehane had 24 digs. The Tritons will now move on to NCAA Tournament play. With the second-seed in the West, the Tritons will face Grand Canyon — which came in second in the PAC West Conference. Grand Canyon has a 22-6 record and a veteran line-up that will test the Tritons. If the Tritons advance, they will await the winner of the game between Sonoma and Hawaii, but will probably go into the second round to face Sonoma. Hawaii-Hilo has the worst record in the tournament and has not seen tournament play since 2009. If UCSD can make it past the second round, the Tritons

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will probaby face No. 1 San Bernardino, which remains in perfect form at 27-0. To go deep into the tournament and upset San Bernardino’s perfect season, UCSD’s freshmen and seniors will have to come together and up their level of play. The Tritons have shown glimpses throughout the year, but have failed to string them together to produce dominant performances like those shown by San Bernardino. A focused, united Triton team has a great chance to take it all, but if it starts to fall apart with no one to step up, then UCSD won’t see the second round. Readers can contact Nick Howe at nshowe@ucsd.edu

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very year, UCSD graduates choose the PharmD Program at the University of Michigan College of Pharmacy. In fact, nearly 20 percent of our PharmD enrollment is comprised of alumni from California universities. What accounts for Michigan’s popularity among Golden Staters? First, we are consistently ranked among America’s top pharmacy schools. Secondly, we consider a lot more than GPA and PCAT scores when evaluating your application. Earn your bachelor’s degree at UCSD, and then earn your PharmD at U-M. That’s what many UCSD students do every year. To learn more about the PharmD Program at Michigan, visit our Web site at www.umich.edu/~pharmacy. Or contact the College of Pharmacy at 734-764-7312 or at mich.pharm.admissions@umich.edu.

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12

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UDA CONTACT THE EDITOR RACHEL sports@ucsdguardian.org

SPORTS SHUT OUT

Women’s soccer

spoken It wasn’t meant to be. The ball wasn’t going to go in the back of their net.”

— Brian mcmanus

UCSD WOMEN’S SOCCER COACH

Basketball

Roundup

UCSD makes a second-round exit from the NCAA tournament after dropping 1-0 to Chico State.

B rian Y ip /GU ardian

B rian Y ip /GU ardian

By Rachel Uda Sports Editor

T

he UCSD Women’s Soccer team ends its season with a 13-3-4 overall record, losing against Chico State at home for a secondround exit from the NCAA National tournament.       The Tritons received a first-round bye with the first-seed, awaiting the winner of the bout on Friday between Chico State and Cal State Stanislaus.       The first-round match pitting the Wildcats against the Warriors — a repeat of the CCAA conference championships last weekend, Nov. 6 — went into double overtime. Still drawn 1-1, the match was finally decided in penalty kicks, with the Wildcats scraping past Stanislaus for the win.     Although Chico State played 110 minutes just two days prior, the Wildcats did not seem fatigued in their second-round matchup with the Tritons.     In the opening minutes of the match, UCSD controlled the ball in the Wildcats’ half, doing

first-team some time to regroup and attack in the second half. But at this point in the match, Chico seemed the dominant squad, pushing further into UCSD’s half of the field.     “Give [Chico State] credit. They played very well and good luck to them next weekend,” said McManus.”     At the start of the second half, the Wildcats seemed intent on holding their 1-0 lead, staying compact and double-teaming the Triton forwards. Despite the high pressure, UCSD continued to record good chances on goal, registering three times as many shots than the Wildcats.       With the score still 1-0 late in the second half and the Tritons’ forwards still tied up, UCSD tried launching balls deep into Chico’s half for their outside midfielders — senior Shelby Wong and junior Jessica Wi — to run onto. The wingers ran the ball down the flanks and worked them out for corner kicks. Junior

well to control the tempo of the game. The Tritons had a few dangerous chances, recording three shots and four corner kicks more than the Wildcats in the first 20 minutes.     But in the 24th minute, Chico State brought on midfielder Megan Tabler. With her first touches on the ball, Tabler collected a flat UCSD goal kick sent into the middle of the field, dishing the ball wide to forward Lisa Webster. Deep into the Triton goal box, UCSD senior goalkeeper Kristin Armstrong challenged Webster, but the forward was just able to slide onto the ball to put the Wildcats up 1-0.       Down 1-0, UCSD continued to attack, but was finding it increasingly difficult to get past the defense-minded Wildcats, who play with an unorthodox fiveman backline and only one striker up top.       With the clock winding down in the first half, head coach Brian McManus replaced all of his starting midfielders and forwards with reserves in hopes of giving the

See w. Soccer, page 11

Triton Volleyball, Ready for Postseason By NICK HOWE Associate Sports Editor WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL—As the regular season comes to an end, the Triton Women’s Volleyball team sits high and looks forward to an 11th visit to the NCAA Tournament. Last year, the Triton women went into the postseason ranked No. 4 in the West region, cruising past Sonoma State in the first round before falling to Cal State San Bernardino in the second. This year, the Lady Tritons enter the NCAA tournament ranked No. 2 in the West and are bracketed to play No. 7 ranked Grand Canyon in the first round, to be followed in the second round by the winner of the matchup between Sonoma State (21-6) and Hawaii Hilo (15-6). The team did well against Sonoma last year in the tournament, but lost to them earlier this year

in regular season play. Now, after the Tritons were swept in three games last week by perennial CCAA top dog Cal State San Bernardino, an opportunity to play in the quarterfinals seems like a long shot unless UCSD is lucky enough not to face San Bernardino, which plays last ranked Alaska Anchorage (18-8) in the first round.       UCSD plays strongest when the talented yet inexperienced freshmen are directed by seniors Katie Condon, Roxanne Brunsting and Hillary Williamson. Despite the loss against San Bernardino this past weekend, Williamson came up with several kills in a row to tie the first game at 8-8. This brief highlight was followed by a rash of UCSD errors, resulting in their lowest attack percentage of the season at just .046 (27-22-117). Williamson recorded 11 digs to go over 1,000 career digs in the game, but it was not enough to

counter San Bernardino’s Samantha Middleborn — the AVCA National Player of the Year — who had 15 kills and six blocks, leading the Coyotes to the win. The Tritons picked themselves back up when they played Cal State East Bay on Thursday. In the first set, the Tritons looked tired from their previous loss, making nine errors that cost them the first game 23-25. The Tritons rallied back in the second game. Although they committed eight errors, they eventually took the game 25-22. After the second game, the Tritons brought their errors down to three in games 3 and 4, to win 25-15 and 25-16. Senior outside hitter Condon initially struggled in the second game against East Bay’s front line, who blocked several of her kill

WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL PLAYER RATINGS: Regular Season Play #6 Lizzy Andrews 7 The seventh man off the bench, comes up with big digs. #4 Roxanne Brunsting 9 Over 1000 career assists, great court vision, mentally tough leader #14 Katie Condon 9 Great front line hitter and defender. A senior talent that always comes through in tough situations. At match point, put Condon on the ball, especially coming off 18 digs and 11 kills against CSU East Bay. #10 Lauren Demos 8 Can get red hot when she’s on, but is still a little green on the court. #32 Amber Hawthorne 7.5 Great defensive player with good setting hands.

See W. VOLLEYBALL, page 11

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS HOWE

#11 Rachelle Kinney 8.5 Freshman front line hitter with the most potential on the team, hitting hard down the line. #22 Sara McCutchan 8 Utility player with quick feet and great court vision #5 Hillary Williamson 10 1000 digs, 1000 kills, 3rd ranked in CCAA for points scored per set #1 Natasha Wilroy 8 Senior front line hitter coming off the highest kill tally of her career, is heating up into the postseason.

CCAA/GNAC SHOOTOUT FRIDAY, NOV. 11 Seattle Pacific 47 UC San Diego 68 Seniors Lauren Freidenberg and Chelsea Carlisle led the Lady Tritons to a 68-47 win over Seattle Pacific in their first game of the CCAA/GNAC Shootout. All-American guard Carlisle finished the game with 17 points, while 6’1” forward Freidenberg led all scorers with 19 points and nine boards. The two were the only players on the Triton roster to score in the double digits. UCSD got off to a slow start, falling behind Seattle Pacific in the opening minutes. The Tritons did not take the lead until the thirteenth minute of the game, with contributions from the perimeter by sophomore guard Nicole Anderson-Jew, who scored eight points. But overall, UCSD had a difficult time from behind the arc, shooting just 44 percent. The Tritons made up for it in the paint, with their forwards playing well in the paint. In the second half, UCSD ran away with the lead, ending the game by outscoring the Falcons 22-6.

Sunday, Nov. 13 Western Washington 75 UC San Diego 72 The No. 13 Tritons closed out the CCAA/GNAC Shootout with a commanding 79-60 win over Western Washington. UCSD showcased its sharpshooters on Sunday, converting 31 of its 61 attempts. Carlisle, who was awarded the tournament MVP, put together another standout performance with 27 points. Junior guard Emily Osga was also named to the AllTournament team. Osga bounced back to score 22 points against the Vikings following a subpar performance just two days before against Seattle Pacific, in which the guard only contributed two points. Again, UCSD had to come from behind, as Western Washington raced out to take the lead. With just over five minutes left to play, the Tritons tied the score at 25 with a pair of free throws from senior guard Daisy Feder. Buckets from Osga and Carlisle pushed the lead out to 11 before the end of the half. In the second half, the Tritons extended the lead, ending the game 19 points over Western Washington.


11.14.11 | UCSD Guardian