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ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899

MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2012

VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 30

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

STATE SCHOOLS DIVIDED OVER ASA In wake of accusations, ASU board members resign while UA leaders work to come to terms

BRITTNY MEJIA Arizona Daily Wildcat

Each semester, Arizona university students pay a fee to help fund an organization that aims to make higher education more affordable and more accessible. However, in the wake of the resignation of five Arizona Students Association board members from ASU and an investigation performed by the Goldwater Institute, questions have been raised about what ASA

does with the $2-per-semester fee it backs of students to do pretty much collects from students. what the organization does without having that official organization,” Naufel said. According to Naufel, ASA Mark Naufel, former ASA treasurer threatened to take legal action against from ASU and president of the those questioning the fee and staff. undergraduate student government This contributed to the decision of on the Tempe campus has resigned ASA board members to resign, so they from ASA, citing his disagreement could speak more freely, Naufel said. with the organization and concern “The actions you want to take are over where the money from student your own, and up to you to decide. fees goes. I just want to ensure that you know “We could create a plan, create the repercussions of each decision policy departments and do it all off the because I would hate for any of you

Conflict within ASA

to get into legal trouble where neither the university nor ASA could provide you with representation,” wrote ASA Executive Director Casey Dreher in an email to Naufel. Three of Naufel’s fellow ASA board members also resigned, following the removal of a bylaw requiring presidents to serve on the board of directors for ASA. Although the ASU Tempe senate has not taken a stance for or against ASA, there will be a continued investigation into the necessity of the organization, Naufel said.

BEAVER DAMNED

Arizona unable to overcome injuries to key players in a 38-35 loss to Oregon State on Saturday at Arizona Stadium

“It would be so nice for U of A students to look more into the issue and the facts and talk to your elected officials about what the best option is for students,” Naufel said. “It’s important for U of A students to do research and question the organization that they’re paying into.” Some UA campus leaders have opened themselves up to conducting an investigation and working on making improvements within ASA. “I am completely open and happy

ASA, 2

Regents OK UA budget proposal KYLE MITTAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

TYLER BESH/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

SAFETY JARED TEVIS was carried off the field by trainers after spraining his ankle in the first quarter of Saturday’s 38-35 loss to Oregon State. It was a big loss for the Wildcats, as Tevis entered the game as the Wildcats’ second leading tackler. Converted receiver Patrick Onwuasor replaced him in the lineup for the rest of the game and recorded eight tackles.

Experts: SB 1070 difficult to enforce without racial profiling

have flexibility in enforcement because of cer- unconstitutional,” Silverman said. Arizona Daily Wildcat tain language in the law. The law states that it is to be enforced “when applicable” and Almost two weeks after being signed into ef- shouldn’t be enforced if it may “hinder an infect, people are questioning the enforceability vestigation.” of SB 1070’s “papers, please” provision without While many people believe racial profiling is racially profiling. unconstitutional, Gabriel Chin, a legal scholar Four sections of the bill were challenged at and law professor at University of California, If you’re not going to use the federal level on preemptive grounds and Davis, said the U.S. and the Arizona constituonly the “papers, please” provision was upheld tions have made exceptions for immigration race, how can you tell by by the court. Law professors said the law faces enforcement. looking at somebody that further challenges on the grounds of racial proAccording to Chin, both constitutions state filing. that race can be taken into account to decide they’re an undocumented if “there’s reasonable suspicion to stop someimmigrant? Their clothes? body on the grounds that they are undocumented.” What kind of car they’re “The way the Supreme Court has put it is that driving? In order to properly implement the law, offiapparent Mexican ancestry is a factor that can cers are required to go through training by the — Omar Vasquez, be considered to determining whether someArizona Peace Officer Standards and Training body has unlawfully crossed into the United UA Latino Law Student Board. States,” Chin said. Association board member According to Sgt. Juan Alvarez, the public inThe federal court ruling stated that formation officer for the University of Arizona Subsection 2B of SB 1070 did not conflict with Police Department, all UAPD officers have reany federal laws. The question of whether it can ceived proper training and will be enforcing “Yes, the law is there, but it can be enforced be applied without racial profiling or whether Subsection 2B of SB 1070. in various ways where it might not have an im- racial profiling is illegal in these circumstances “UAPD has established policies to ensure pact,” Silverman said. “It depends how liberally has yet to be determined by the courts. the fair and impartial enforcement of the law,” they interpret that phrase or that provision.” Omar Vasquez, a UA law student and Student Alvarez said. “Basically the training you receive Silverman added that the question now is Bar Association representative in the executive is to make sure that we follow the provisions of whether officers can have “reasonable suspi- board of the Latino Law Student Association, the law and that’s what we’re going to follow.” cion,” as the law states, without racially pro- questioned the ability of officers to enforce Andy Silverman, a UA immigration law pro- filing. SB 1070, 2 fessor emeritus, pointed out that officers will “I think eventually it might be found to be STEPHANIE CASANOVA

Racial profiling an exception for immigration enforcement

Enforcement of SB 1070 now mandated by the state

FLAGSTAFF — The Arizona Board of Regents approved the UA’s budget proposal for the fiscal year of 2014, along with the requests for the two other state universities, in the board’s meeting on Thursday. The funding requested is intended to address a number of issues including building renewals, program improvements and the purchase of tangible resources like instruments for various research departments. The board also addressed a number of items on the consent agenda, which was primarily composed of employee contracts up for approval. The regents approved several contracts for a number of head coaches, many of whom also received raises. The regents also approved the appointment of Andrew Comrie as vice president of academic affairs and provost, who will serve in the position until July 1 of next year while the UA administration searches for a replacement. Comrie is taking the place of Jacqueline Mok, who left at the end of the semester. He will return

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• Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • significant improvements.”

asa

from page 1

to really investigate ASA in terms of how we can improve it,” said Katy Murray, president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. “We can definitely improve the structure to ensure that all three of the universities have the best representation and the maximum collaboration possible.” Murray also said she would like to sit down with the directors and presidents involved in ASA to figure out the next step. However, she said she has seen unwillingness from ASU to do so. This lack of communication not only exists between the state universities, but also within the universities, according to former ASA members. Naufel cited messages exchanged with current and former members of ASA and ASUA, describing discontent with the way the organization is run. “I find myself in an awkward position daily as an active member of ASUA who disagrees with a lot of what ASA does,” wrote a current ASUA member to Naufel. “I have yet to make my concerns public, but felt the need to commend you for your bravery.” Naufel said he feels his resignation from ASA has given him more freedom to advocate for students and fully explain what ASA does, as well as where the student fee goes. “The fact that I resigned is giving my students a voice,” Naufel said. “At the end of the day, when we sat on the organization, we didn’t feel like we had much of a voice.” Some leaders feel this will provide an opportunity to improve the overall structure of the organization. “I agree with ASU in that the organization ASA can definitely make improvements,” Murray said. “I really think that this is the perfect opportunity for us to work as three united student governments to make

cece Marshall/ARizona Daily Wildcat

THE ARIZONA STUDENTS’ ASSOCIATION , a nonprofit advocacy group, is facing accusations of wrongfully donating about $100,000 of student fee money to support Proposition 204.

regents from page 1

to his position as vice president of research when the year is up. President Ann Weaver Hart, during her first regents meeting since taking office, presented the UA’s budget request for the fiscal year of 2013-2014. Hart framed her request around the mission of the university, explaining how each request pertained to and helped fulfill the mission statement. Hart requested $8 million to help further development of the College of Medicine in Phoenix, which will go into accreditation and enrollment. She then requested $6.3 million to go to a portion of the university’s land grant mission, specifically, the Cooperative Extension Program, which provides educational programs to people in rural areas of the state. “In the 21st century, that partnership between our states, the counties, the federal government and the land-grant universities is critical to fulfilling our commitment to the counties,” she said, adding that the program, as it stands now, is facing “severe limitations.” Hart’s third and final request in her decisions package presentation was for $40 million to go toward what she referred to as “big, bold, bodacious research instruments.” The instruments would be operated by the UA, but shared among other institutions in an effort to bring other research groups to the university. “One of the responsibilities we have is to provide a resource for this big, high-quality research that no single [public institution] could

ever provide with an instrument that costs far more than any research grant is ever going to cover,” she added. The regents approved budget proposals for all three state universities, which will then go to the governor’s office for another approval process. The final portion of the regents’ meeting focused primarily on Northern Arizona University’s research presentation, where they reported to the regents their research initiatives involving genetic biodiversity. “We need to spark science interests throughout the state,” said Regent LuAnn Leonard, speaking largely of K-12 areas, and schools on Native American reservations. NAU Vice President of Research William Grabe and his team said they were working with institutions throughout the state to further the research, and were also reaching out to high schools within the area to promote interest in scientific fields.

Legal questions over funding for Prop 204

A recent investigation by the Goldwater Institute in response to the allegations by directors from ASU has also raised legal questions about ASA donating funds to the Quality Education and Jobs Committee, which supports Proposition 204. If passed, the proposition would extend the 1-cent-per-dollar sales tax used to fund education. The Goldwater Institute, a conservative nonprofit organization, strives to “advance freedom and protect the Constitution,” according to its website. The report, released Thursday, relies heavily on the testimony of former ASU campus body president Joshua Hoyt. Although the Goldwater Institute acknowledged that ASA does not have to get approval from students before spending funds, the release accuses ASA officials of ignoring or violating ASA bylaws. Former members of ASA disputed the institute’s report, saying officials within the organization were aware of what was happening and that a majority supported donating money to the committee. “There’s one concrete set of facts and the decision to support this measure passed our board,” said Dan Fitzgibbon, former chairman of the Arizona Students’ Association and a UA graduate. “The board was being fully informed of all the involvement we had with this initiative from day one. If some people chose not to participate or not to pay attention that’s not the fault of anyone else but themselves.” The questions raised by the Goldwater Institute are “just awful,” Fitzgibbon said. “If given the opportunity I would make the same decision again.” Current ASA members also said this year’s board unanimously voted to give $100,000 of ASA’s reserves to the cause. “Everything followed the bylaws

monday, october

1, 2012

completely correctly,” said Jordan King, the vice chairman of the board of directors and chairman of internal affairs. “The stance that Goldwater is taking saying that the money that we gave didn’t follow our bylaws is not factual.” King, a business economics senior, also said that if ASA were to take a political stance, the organization would risk its credibility. The support for Proposition 204 is something the organization sees as a benefit to students, King said. “Prop. 204 is not a political agenda campaign, it’s for education, and we’re solely based on the idea that education is a non-partisan issue,” King said. “ASA is a non-partisan organization and we remain to be like that.” Other student leaders on campus also described a sense of bias throughout the Goldwater investigation, due mainly to the fact that Hoyt was impeached by his own senate. “I think it’s really sad that there were basically no comments from any directors except ASU,” Murray said. “I didn’t feel like it adequately represented the feelings of the entire board.” Although ASA will continue to honor requests by students seeking refunds for the $2, members are confident students will look past the Goldwater report. “I believe students will see what we do for them and realize that what’s reported against us is false,” King said. “That we follow our bylaws, we follow every rule and that we don’t take money from the organization that is not voted on properly.” Murray also said students have supported the organization year after year and that ASA has given students a voice on higher levels of administration. “I think that’s something students should keep in mind as well,” Murray said. “At the end of the day, I strongly support ASA because this is the only organization where every single student is represented.”

Contract approvals

Here are how the salaries break down for the employee contracts approved by the board on Thursday: Head baseball coach Andy Lopez — $160,000 Head track and field coach Fred Harvey — $120,000 Head women’s tennis coach Vicky Maes — $74,000 Head gymnastics coach William Ryden — $100,000 Head men’s golf coach James Anderson — $85,000 Vice President of Academic Affairs and Provost Andrew Comrie — $300,000

Source: Arizona Board of Regents

Arizona Daily Wildcat file photo

WITH THE NEW “papers, please” provision of SB 1070 now in effect, UAPD officers will undergo training to learn how to properly enforce it.

Arizona’s economy has been affected by the law, according to Silverman, because groups may have decided not to hold conferences in Arizona due to SB 1070 and entrepreneurs may have ruled Arizona out as a possible place to start, expand or relocate their business. “Economically it has had an effect and may continue to have an effect,” Silverman said. “Clearly it has created fear among non-citizens who live here or even citizens of color.” Vasquez said the law is just a scapegoat to Arizona’s real problems which he listed as the economy, education and employment. Arizona’s failure to invest in its public infrastructures, deregulation and tax cuts have led to a shrinking middle class and flat wages, he said. Undocumented workers are taking jobs in agriculture, janitorial jobs and jobs that most Americans don’t apply for, he added. “I’m not competing with illegal immigrants to be a lawyer,” Vasquez said. “Illegal immigrants are not coming into this country and ‘stealing’ my lawyer jobs.” Vasquez added that officers will not be able to properly execute SB 1070, that the law won’t fix any of Arizona’s problems and that it’s just a distraction for Arizona voters to side with Republicans. “If this is a bill to prevent illegal immigration, it’s not doing that,” Vasquez said. “It’s not preventing people from immigrating into the country illegally. It’s not realistic to think that this law is going to suddenly remove all undocumented persons from the state of Arizona.”

SB1070

from page 1

the law without racially profiling when deciding if there’s reasonable suspicion that someone is undocumented. “If you’re not going to use race, how can you tell by looking at somebody that they’re an undocumented immigrant?” Vasquez said. “Their clothes? What kind of car they’re driving? That’s the challenge behind it.” The general idea that discrimination on the basis of race is unconstitutional is what leads most to believe that racial profiling is against the law, Chin said. But SB 1070 states “you can’t take it into account except to the extent permitted by the U.S. or Arizona constitution,” he said.

Economic and political effects

The law states that its purpose is to “discourage and deter” people from entering the country unlawfully. While some believe it will be effective, others say the law won’t really deter illegal immigration in Arizona. Silverman said the law is already working and has been since 2010, because it has created an unwelcoming political climate for immigrants and Hispanics regardless of their legal status. The Tucson City Council has tried to address this issue by saying that Tucson welcomes immigrants into the community.

The Daily Wildcat News Tips: 621-3193 The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Kyle Mittan at news@wildcat. arizona.edu or call the newsroom at 621-3193.

The Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published Monday through Friday during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distrubted on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Daily Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Daily Wildcat are the sole property of the Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor in chief.

A single copy of the Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of mutiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Daily Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Daily Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899

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NEWS •

MONDAY, OCTOBER

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT •

1, 2012

3

Community Chatter

How do you think SB 1070 will affect students now that the injunction has been lifted?

“I’m not sure how much it’ll affect students, I guess because if you’re going through a college or a school you can get a student visa, and so technically you would have papers to show them. I think just the law in general is an invasion of privacy because they don’t have the right to think that someone is an illegal immigrant and then tell them to show them their papers. That’s just morally wrong.” — Jeffrey Bragg, engineering freshman

“It’s going to cause a lot of bitterness … I just feel like a lot of people are going to be judgmental of other people and feel like their privacy is invaded because of who they are.” — Sarah James, freshman studying French

“I’m not exactly sure if it will affect students entirely because they need to specifically state if they’re a resident of the country. So, all in all, I really don’t think that it’s going to affect them too much. Probably in the effect that their family might be sent home, but the student being sent back, I don’t think so. I’m not a supporter and I’m not an opposer of it. It opens jobs for the agricultural world. Jobs that Americans need.” — Carly Ehrler, animal science senior

“I don’t want to say that students will be racially profiled, I mean that’s always a possibility… Someone might be inconvenienced if they get stopped by the police and asked for their citizenship status.” — Jacob Eubanks, public management and policy junior

“I think it’ll affect more, like, the students’ families, not the students themselves.” — Nohe Garcia, engineering freshman

-Compiled by Stephanie Casanova, photographs by Hailey Eisenbach

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Editor: Kristina Bui letters@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-7579

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Affirmative action still necessary for diversity Kristina Bui Arizona Daily Wildcat

From the Newsroom

This isn’t your grandpa’s Wildcat How we’re working to give you more news when you need it, the way you want it

Old-school system Read by 2 copy editors, copy chief

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Article

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T

he Supreme Court will soon hear a case that could shake up the college admissions process. Theoretically, affirmative action is no longer necessary. Perhaps it was 30 or 40 years ago, but society has evolved beyond discrimination, and now affirmative action only serves to discriminate against applicants who have enough merit but not the right pigment — or so critics of affirmative action policies say. Still, research shows that most minorities, primarily black and Hispanic students, lag behind their white peers in college enrollment, retention and graduation. Evidence also suggests that race-conscious admissions policies positively influence college graduation rates, enrollment in graduate and professional programs and job prospects. The case, Fisher v. University of Texas, was filed in 2008 by Abigail Fisher, a white woman who wanted to go to the University of Texas, Austin. After she was rejected, Fisher filed suit, saying that the university’s inclusion of race in its admissions process is unconstitutional. Lower courts sided with the University of Texas, citing the earlier decision of Grutter v. Bollinger. The court’s opinion in the Grutter case established that a “narrowly tailored use” of race as a factor in admissions supports a “compelling interest” in diversity. Last week, the Obama administration filed an amicus brief in support of the University of Texas, saying that the use of race in the admissions process furthers a “vital interest” of the government. The brief argues that having a “well-qualified and diverse pool of university and service-academy graduates of all backgrounds” is critical to the future labor force. But Fisher’s lawsuit against the University of Texas and debate in other states makes it clear that Grutter, and earlier cases like Regents of the University of California v. Bakke, did little to clear up confusion. States have used ballot initiatives to remove race-based affirmative action in college admissions, such as California and Arizona. Arizona’s Proposition 107, which passed in 2010, banned the consideration of race, ethnicity or gender by units of state government, including public universities. Prior to Prop 107’s approval, Robert Shelton, the UA’s president at the time, vowed to find new ways to recruit diverse students if the measure passed. In response, the “Yes on 107” campaign issued a press release, challenging Shelton to “walk his own talk” and give his job to someone else. The campaign argued that, if Shelton was so interested in increasing diversity, he would seek it in all positions, unless he believed “discriminating quotas should only apply to other people, but not to him.” But critics fail to realize two things. First, people who suspect they are victims of reverse discrimination probably outnumber people who are actually victims. Colleges, especially schools with higher standards, often reject applicants of all races for reasons that don’t have anything to do with race. Second, affirmative action isn’t about reversing discrimination or its history. Minority students don’t get a free pass as reparations for discrimination leveled against their ancestors. Rather, a university must reflect the multicultural society that it will send its students into. Affirmative action is about making sure that a diversity of voices — shaped by experience and identity — contributes to the learning environment. There’s no denying that affirmative action can be risky, as demonstrated by Princeton University, which is under federal investigation for allegedly requiring Asian-Americans to have stronger test scores and grades than other applicants. It must be exercised with caution. But diversity remains a compelling interest, no matter what year it is.

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— Kristina Bui is the editor-in-chief for the Daily Wildcat. She can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @kbui1.

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Arizona Daily Wildcat

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his week we’re launching a digital redesign. We’ve been changing our online identity little by little already. Maybe you’ve noticed. We’re on Facebook more, we have an Instagram, stuff is online before you see it in the print edition, the staff box now has online editors and we’ve got a silly Tumblr. Like I said, small changes. Going digital is a move we’ve needed to make for a long time. Online journalism is about more than having a website. It’s about interaction, and we’re pretty excited about that. With the relaunch, we’re going to go beyond just giving you compelling campus stories and updates. We want you to know that if there’s something going on that you should know about, we’re going to tell you immediately. Being online also allows us to be more available. Digital journalism isn’t just reading articles, it’s a conversation. The Wildcat should be a resource for you, a way to connect with your community and stay informed and amused. Here are a few examples of how we’re working to make the Wildcat work for you:

Blogs

We’re going to have more content and it’s going to be easier to find. Enjoy the Game Freak column you see in the paper? Then you’ll love the blog that will have freshly updated posts about the gaming industry. Want to know about the UA’s inner workings? There’ll be a blog for that called “Inside Admin.” Want to know what the five biggest stories of the day are in the Tucson area? Our online editors will be posting those, too.

Apps

We know many of you aren’t reading the Wildcat in print or on your computer. You’re getting the news on your phone and on a tablet. With our new apps you’ll be able to read the Wildcat more efficiently from those devices and get updates when something important happens. When news breaks, it will actually break — it won’t be something only people that happen to be on the website or Twitter know about.

Social media

We’re going to be easier to get a hold of. Some of you have already noticed this. Wildcat reader Stephen Karpen was unhappy with the crossword placement, so he sent us messages and photos on Facebook expressing his frustration (you can see his posts at dailywildcat.tumblr.com). We listened, wrote back and are trying to be more conscious of crossword placement. Does it seem like a silly issue? Maybe. But the crossword is an important part of Karpen’s morning and what’s important to our readers is important to us. We’re going to be reaching out more on Facebook, Twitter, Tumblr, Instagram and Pinterest. We hope you’ll do the same.

General News @DailyWildcat Sports desk @WildcatSports Perspectives desk @WildcatOpinions Arts & Life desk @WildcatArts Editor-in-Chief Kristina Bui @Kbui1 Managing Editor Bethany Barnes @BetsBarnes Digital Media Editor Alex Williams @AlexHWilliams Copy Chief Jason Krell @Jason_Krell News Editor Kyle Mittan @KyleMittan Online News Editor Taylor Bacic @bacically Sports Editor Zack Rosenblatt @ZackBlatt Online Sports Editor Megan Coghlan @MeganCoghlan Arts & Life Editor K.C. Libman @KristianCLibman Online Arts Editor Alyssa Demember @AlySaysTweet

— Bethany Barnes is the managing editor and readers’ representative for the Arizona Daily Wildcat. She can be reached at maned@wildcat.arizona.eduor or on Twitter via @BetsBarnes. — graphics by Bethany Barnes

CONTACT US | The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers. • Email letters to: letters@wildcat.arizona.edu 

• Snail mail to: 615 N. Park Ave., Tucson, AZ 85719 

• Letters should include name, connection to the university (year, major, etc.) and contact information. 

• Letters should be no longer than 350 words and should refrain from personal attacks.


MONDAY, OCTOBER

1, 2012 •

5

POLICE BEAT YAZMINE MOORE Arizona Daily Wildcat

Dorm drifter does jail

A UA student flagged down two University of Arizona Police Department officers to report a “creepy” woman . walking around the area of the Villa Del Puente and ApacheSanta Cruz residence halls at 10:24 p.m. on Sept. 22. He said the woman had been inside Apache-Santa Cruz for more than an hour and was making him and the other residents uncomfortable. The student claimed she came into the downstairs lounge, and he offered her some pizza. She had stayed down there for a long period of time, but eventually left and walked toward La Paz Residence Hall. Many other students claimed they had seen the woman inside both Villa del Puente and Apache-Santa Cruz. The officers notified the resident assistant on duty for ApacheSanta Cruz and radioed the description of the female to other units. A few minutes later, two officers responded saying they were with a female matching their description on the east side of Arizona Stadium. The male UA student was called to identify the suspect and said it was the same woman he saw in his dorm earlier. The woman said she was a UA student who lived off campus, and that she was just visiting a friend. She added that she didn’t know the name of the dorm she was looking for, so she just pointed toward the west side of the stadium. The officers looked up the name of the woman’s friend, but there was no listing of a UA student with that name. One of the officers asked once again if her friend was a student and she said yes, but eventually admitted she wasn’t a UA student. Throughout the conversation, the woman was vague and changed her details when the officer asked her questions, and was eventually arrested on charges of criminal trespassing. This caused her to become argumentative and she moved away from the officers and walked around trying to hide behind one of the other officers at the scene. When she was searched and put into the patrol car to be transported to Pima County Jail, she began screaming at the officers and kicking her feet.

Attempts to spice up night goes wrong

A UAPD officer responded to Coronado Residence Hall to check the welfare of a medically distressed UA student at 12:53 a.m. on Sept. 22. When the officer arrived at the scene, two Arbol de la Vida Residence Hall roommates were sitting on a concrete wall west of Coronado. One of the men showed no signs of alcohol consumption, while the second had red, glassy eyes and seemed to have trouble focusing. He admitted to the officer that he had 1 to 2 shots of vodka while at his friend’s house. The officer spoke separately with the sober student and asked him if his roommate used recreational drugs, because although he had signs of intoxication, he didn’t smell like alcohol. The roommate admitted that the intoxicated individual had smoked spice earlier that night. He said that he had been in his room when his intoxicated roommate walked in and claimed he needed some cool air. He was unable to walk around outside safely by himself, so his sober roommate walked with him. The dorm’s community director then saw the two individuals and called UAPD. The officer told the intoxicated individual that he would advise the Dean of Students regarding the incident and that he would contact him later on. The officer wanted to discuss the student’s use of spice and its negative affects.

Printing stinks. Or at least it used to. The new Wireless Everywhere Print Anywhere (WEPA) service will make things all better.

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catcash.arizona.edu/wepa Today All Day

Accidental door ding blown out of proportion

A UAPD officer responded to the McKale Center ticket office in reference to a traffic accident at 4:54 p.m. on Sept. 21. When the officer arrived at the scene, he made contact with a 46-year-old non-UA affiliated man who said he accidently “dinged” the front passenger door of another vehicle as he opened his car door about ten minutes earlier. He tried to speak with the driver of the Kia Optima, who was sitting in the driver’s seat talking on the phone, but she refused to talk with him. The officer approached the woman and asked if she was all right. She explained that the driver of the tan Ford Pickup parked next to her and hit her car door as he exited his vehicle. The woman said she was on the phone with her mother at the time, who said she should get his insurance information. The man waited outside her door to speak with her and the woman stated that she felt threatened by him, as he looked annoyed. When the officer examined her car, he noticed a paint transfer mark on the passenger door handle that matched the color of the Ford truck. The officer spoke with a nearby witness who said the truck driver had accidently hit the Kia with his car door. The witness said the truck driver patiently waited for the woman to end her phone conversation and and that he didn’t ever appear upset or frustrated by the incident. The truck driver gave his insurance to the woman and left the scene.

All Day All Day All Day

All Day All Day All Day 4p-5:30p

Campus Events

Faculty Senate Meeting: Monthly meeting of the Faculty Senate. Current agendas are usually posted the week preceding the meeting. 3pm-5pm. James E. Rogers College of Law 164. Weekly Writing Workshop - ‘Style: The Importance of Clarity’: Victoria Stefani of the Writing Skills Improvement Program will discuss “Style: The Importance of Clarity.” This lecture is part of a semesterlong series of free workshops held every

Sometimes, Wildcats, there’s a genuine buzz on campus. I like to call this phenomenon “The Not-Really Autumn Buzz.” Side effects include girls wearing Ugg boots and scarves in 95-degree weather, or a campus suddenly obsessed with the color copper. I think it’s safe to say that something is in the air. So read on, the Unions can help you make sense of this temporary madness. If you were an employer, you’d totally hire you. You’ve practiced your elevator speech in the mirror. You’ve mastered the perfect handshake grip. Eye contact and freshness of breath are mere child’s play. Well now’s your chance to show off those skills and get a real job (who cares if you’re picking up coffee and dry cleaning for the first year). All week from 10:00 – 5:00, Career Services hosts Campus Interviewing. Come meet employers from across the country for job and internship opportunities in tech, business, nonprofits, and government agencies. Repeat after me: “Would you like cream with that, sir?”

10.02.12

World Cuisines are here! Visit Pangea for Italian, world fare and sushi! And because the menus change daily, your taste buds will experience something new every day. SUMC, Main Level. CatCash: Take It Off-Campus! Now you can use your CatCash at select retailers around campus. Go to catcash.arizona.edu for a list of participating locations. Treat yourself to Pinkberry! Go ahead, get that swirly goodness. SUMC, Main Level. Mas sabor at Sabor! You’ve spoken and we’ve listened! We’ve amped up the flavor with new marinades and added items. SUMC, Main Level. LGBTQA Support Group. Here you’ll find a safe space for UA students to talk in an open and supportive environment about issues impacting their lives and the LGBTQ and Allied community. CSIL, SUMC 4th fl, $FREE.

Find us on Facebook: facebook.com/arizonaunions | Twitter: @arizonaunions

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

Monday. Oct. 1. 4pm-5pm. Education 318 Confluencenter Beyond Boundaries Lecture Series - ‘State Violence, Border Topologies and the Execution of Law’: Joseph Pugliese, associate professor in the Department of Media, Music, Communication and Cultural Studies at Macquarie University (Sydney), will reflect on the complex relations between two modalities of state violence: the contemporary waging of the United States’ international war on terror/al-Qaeda and the ongoing colonial expropriation and militarization of Native American lands. 5:30pm – 7pm. Student Union Memorial Center Rincon Room. Panel Discussion - ‘Sasaki @ ASLA 2012’: Join us for a presentation focusing on Sasaki’s work and ideas featured at the American Society of Landscape Architecture’s annual conference. This captivating cross-section of work illustrates the challenges of designing in a contemporary, global context and the innovative design solutions this firm has contributed. Oct. 1. 6pm-8pm. College of Architecture and Landscape Architecture 103. UAMA Exhibition - ‘Sol LeWitt Days’: LeWitt, who stressed the ideas behind his work over the artistic execution by the artist himself, often invited other artists and students to assist him in making his installations. Extending this tradition to Tucson, LeWitt’s concepts will be

Magic Mike was fun. And who cares if mom didn’t like you watching it six times (that you told her about)? You and her never did see eye to eye on those old-fashioned hang-ups about “decency” and “Leopard banana hammocks.” What was I saying again? Oh yeah, “The Amazing Spider-Man” starts this Thursday at Gallagher. Welp, that’s all I got this week, Wildcats. Keep it classy.

Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at www.uapd.arizona.edu.

McGuire Program Information Session: The University of Arizona is home to a national leader and globally recognized program in entrepreneurship – and that program is open to undergraduate senior, graduate and doctoral students from the entire University. The McGuire experience includes ongoing exposure, interaction and collaboration with individuals from different backgrounds and with different areas of expertise and goals. The McGuire Entrepreneurship program will give you the training and experience to apply entrepreneurial principles in any environment. All interested students must attend a McGuire Program information session. These sessions will provide information about the McGuire Entrepreneurship Program, student expectations and the application process. 2pm-3pm. McClelland Hall 202. McGuire Center for Entrepreneurship

union.arizona.edu/spf

World Cuisines are here! Visit Pangea for Italian, world fare and sushi! And because the menus change daily, your taste buds will experience something new every day. SUMC, Main Level. CatCash: Take It Off-Campus! Now you can use your CatCash at select retailers around campus. Go to catcash.arizona.edu for a list of participating locations. Treat yourself to Pinkberry! Go ahead, get that swirly goodness. SUMC, Main Level. Mas sabor at Sabor! You’ve spoken and we’ve listened! We’ve amped up the flavor with new marinades and added items. SUMC, Main Level.

Tomorrow All Day

spaces/places/faces

10.01.12

October 1

Campus Events

constructed by six teams of Tucson artists. Check UAMA website (http://artmuseum.arizona.edu/) for the schedule of teams and call 520-621-7567 to see if the teams are active. Event is ongoing until Oct. 21. 5pm. Adults $5; Children, students with ID, UAMA members, UA faculty & staff and active military with ID are free. University of Arizona Museum of Art.

Exhibit - ‘Made in Arizona: Photographs from the Collection’: To celebrate the Arizona centennial, a selection of diverse photographs created in the state during the 20th century are on display. In addition to iconic views of iconic sites by photographic masters, this presentation embraces the unexpected and shows the rich breadth and scope of the Center for Creative Photography’s fine print collection. Open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on weekdays and 1 to 4 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Ongoing until Nov. 25. Center for Creative Photography, 1030 N. Olive Road. Exhibit - ‘From Here and Far Away: Artist’s Books, Pages and Paintings’ by Beata Wehr: This exhibition will consist of artist’s books and mounted pages as well as encaustic paintings on the subjects of time, transience, immigration, memory, human behavior and place. There will be two kinds of books in the exhibit: mixed-media using tactile materials that reinforce content, and others printed in

Campus Events

editions that mostly derive from the first group or are digitally composed. Ongoing until Dec. 7. UA Poetry Center, 1508 E. Helen Street.

Tucson

Birds of Tohono Chul Walking Tour: Tohono Chul hosts docent-led walking tours of its grounds at 8:30 a.m. every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday. Details at www.tohonochulpark. org. Oct. 1. 7366 N. Paseo del Norte. 8:30 a.m. - 9:30 a.m. All tours are included in the price of admission, no reservations are necessary. Arizona Theatre Company Presents ‘Next to Normal’: Arizona Theatre Company presents an award-winning musical that explores how one suburban family copes with crisis. The southwest premiere at Temple of Music and Art follows a long Broadway run. Ongoing until Oct. 6. 330 S. Scott Ave. Please see website (http://www. arizonatheatre.org/) for times and admission. Desert Initiative – ‘Looking Across the Border’: The Louis Carlos Bernal Gallery’s art exhibition presents innovative investigations of the desert, at Pima Community College, West campus. Ongoing until Oct. 5. 2202 W. Anklam Road. Mon./ Wed. 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Tue./Thu. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Friday, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Free admission.

To sponsor this calendar, or list an event, email calendar@dailywildcat.com or call 621.3425 Deadline 3pm 2 business days prior to publication


SPORTS

 Editor: Zack Rosenblatt sports@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 626-2956

Page 6

TWITTER.COM/WILDCATSPORTS

SCOREBOARD:

NFL Arizona 24, Miami 21

Philadelphia 19, New York Giants 17

Atlanta 30, Carolina 28

WORLD OF HURT Injuries, turnovers and mental mistakes prove costly in Arizona’s 38-35 loss to Oregon State ZACK ROSENBLATT Arizona Daily Wildcat

In the Wildcats most topsyturvy game this season, Arizona fell short in a 38-35 loss to No. 18 Oregon State on Saturday night at Arizona Stadium. Receiver Austin Hill’s display of emotions at a post-game press conference captured the general state of mind in a game that had six lead changes, all in the second half — the last of which came with 1:09 remaining on a 9-yard touchdown pass from OSU’s Sean Mannion to tight end Connor Hamlett. The game ended when UA quarterback Matt Scott threw an interception on a pass intended for receiver Tyler Slavin to the Beavers’ Rashaad Reynolds. As he sat at the podium alone, Hill first fielded questions about the Wildcats’ struggles to start the game. Oregon State jumped out to a 17-0 lead with six minutes remaining in the second quarter. “It’s tough, you want the momentum to swing your way,” Hill said, softly. “It’s iust hard when you go down that early. We did it against Oklahoma State [in week two]. We just maybe started a little late and couldn’t hold it toward the end.” Receiver Dan Buckner admitted that the early struggles came back to bite the Wildcats. “Our offense wasn’t clicking,” said Buckner, who had a team-high 119 receiving yards. “It’s a game of 60 minutes. Our team fought hard but you gotta play a complete game, especially against a team like [Oregon State].” Hill lit up when talking about quarterback Matt Scott, who was forced to leave the game for a play in the third quarter after being tackled onto his shoulder after a 21-yard run. Scott returned, and after a short pass to Buckner and a pass interference call on OSU, Scott found

Hill in the end zone for a 3-yard touchdown, bringing the score to 17-14 early in the second half “He’s a fighter,” Hill said. “Matt’s always been a fighter, that’s what I love about him.” Scott finished the game completing 31-of-53 passes for 403 yards, three touchdowns and two interceptions. Hill started talking about Arizona’s half time adjustments, but had to take a deep breath before admitting what went wrong for the Wildcats. “We had a lot of mental mistakes,” Hill said. “I don’t know, it was just rough.” The most costly mental mistakes came as a result of two penalties from safety Jourdon Grandon. Arizona held a 28-24 lead halfway through the fourth quarter and Oregon State had the ball at its own 14. As a result of Grandon being flagged for unnecessary roughness and face mask penalties, the Beavers moved 30 yards up the field and finished the drive off with Mannion finding Markus Wheaton for a 20-yard score and a 31-28 lead. Hill, who had eight receptions for 74 yards, snared his second touchdown of the game on the next drive to put the Wildcats up 35-31, but the Arizona defense couldn’t contain Mannion (who passed for 433 yards and three touchdowns) on the final scoring drive of the game. “We knew what they were doing,” linebacker Marquis Flowers said. “They just executed better. We gotta do a better job tackling. But you gotta tip your hats off to them.” Arizona’s failure to convert on its final drive is what disturbed Hill the most. “It was tough being in on that final drive,” Hill said, taking another deep breath. “I fell over on one of the routes Matt was scrambling on, that was tough. I don’t know, I just felt we just gave it up as an offense at the end.”

LARRY HOGAN/ARIZONA Daily Wildcat QUARTERBACK MATT SCOTT bounced back after struggling against Oregon last week, passing for 403 yards against the Beavers. But an interception on Arizona’s last drive ended the game for the UA as it dropped its second straight game.

Wildcats fail to overcome injuries in loss to Beavers Safety Jared Tevis and center Kyle Quinn had to leave Saturday’s game due to injury and three other starters, Terrence Miller, Trace Biskin and Reggie Gilbert, were held out as well. starters? Well if they were, they’d be the starters. At the same time I thought they battled pretty good in there.” Onwuasor, a converted wide receiver, was the player called on to replace Tevis after he couldn’t return. Onwuasor finished the game with eight tackles, but Rodriguez said he went in because he was just the next player up.

KYLE JOHNSON Arizona Daily Wildcat

Head coach Rich Rodriguez admitted during fall camp that the Wildcats don’t have much depth, especially on defense. Through the first four games, the Wildcats managed to avoid serious injuries to key players, but that good fortunate finally ran out Saturday. On three separate occasions the training staff needed to help quarterback Matt Scott, safety Jared Tevis and center Kyle Quinn off the field. It’d be hard to name a group of players more indispensable for Arizona than those three. “[Tevis] is a really good football player, probably one of our best defensive players,” Rodriguez said. “He makes plays, anybody who watched him in the first four games saw that. But the next guy in has to make plays [as well].” After the game, Tevis said on his Twitter account that the injury looks like a bad ankle sprain but he is going in for X-rays to verify the extent of the injury. Arizona doesn’t release injury information until Thursday, so unless Tevis tweets an update, his availability for Arizona’s game at No. 18 Stanford is up in the air. “Losing a player like Tevis obviously hurts,” linebacker Marquis Flowers said. “But we believe in all our players, and Patrick [Onwuasor] came in and did a great job.” But the injury bug didn’t just bite during the game — it also made an impact before. Another senior lineman, right guard Trace Biskin, didn’t dress

Scott the Warrior

LARRY HOGAN/ARIZONA Daily Wildcat

SAFETY JARED TEVIS is helped off the field in the first quarter of Saturday’s game.

for the game at all and starting defensive tackle Reggie Gilbert also wasn’t on the field Saturday night. “Whoever’s in there has got to make the plays … We’re not a real deep team,” Rodriguez said. At one point, eight or nine starters were out of the game,

according to Rodriguez. Scott quickly returned to action after his injury, but the losses of Tevis and Quinn were difficult for a shallow team like Arizona to overcome. “The guys who went in that were backups played really hard, and I’m proud of them,” Rodriguez said. “Are they as good as the

Scott went down on his first run of the night, a 21-yard scramble a few minutes into the third quarter. After the play he had to be helped off the field and receiver Richard Morrison replaced him for the next snap. But once Morrison’s quarterback sneak resulted in no gain, Scott returned to the field and injected life back into Arizona Stadium. “He’s a warrior, he’s our general on the offense as well as the team,” receiver Dan Buckner said. “He fights through adversity, he’s our leader. We talk about having a hard-edge as a team and there’s no better representation than [Scott].” The next 10 plays after Scott returned changed the score from a 10-point Beavers lead to a 21-17 advantage for the Wildcats, their first lead of the night. “[Scott] has always been a fighter — that’s what I love about him,” receiver Austin Hill said. “I was a little bit worried because I wasn’t sure what exactly had happened. But when I saw him back on the field I was really happy.” “It did boost moral a bit,” Hill added. “Seeing your leader come back onto the field after just seeing him walk off injured.”

Mannion, OSU offense hums along against UA CAMERON MOON Arizona Daily Wildcat

Oregon State head coach Mike Riley had been saving the play all night, waiting for the perfect moment to pull the trigger. “It came out differently than it ever has, but that’s how we want it,” Riley said after the Beavers defeated the UA 38-35 in Arizona Stadium Saturday night. Beaver tight end Connor Hamlett was in the right place at the right time, sneaking behind Arizona linebacker Sir Thomas Jackson and catching Sean Mannion’s final touchdown throw of the night in front of Wildcat safety Patrick Onwuasor. With one flick of Mannion’s wrist, Riley became the all-time leader in wins as an Oregon State head coach with 74 in 12 years. Mannion and Riley knew that final play would work, because they had already executed it to success earlier in the game. Trailing the Wildcats 28-24 midway through the fourth quarter, Oregon State wide receiver Markus Wheaton slipped between UA corner Jonathan McKnight and safety Jourdon Grandon, catching his second touchdown of the game. “The first look is Markus, but we ran that play a little tighter down (in the red zone) than we normally would,” Riley said of his decision to run the play a second time. “I actually screwed it up. I wanted it out a little higher, but then we had a good gain, so we called it anyway. “I gave them the play call and said ‘Let’s go score.’” It should be no surprise that

OREGON STATE, 9


Sports •

monday, october

Arizona Daily Wildcat •

1, 2012

Wildcats lose third straight match EMI KOMIYA Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Arizona volleyball team lost its third straight game while playing California on Sunday, falling 3-1 (2522, 13-25, 20-25, 14-25). Head coach Dave Rubio said he’s beginning to see a pattern from his team’s inability to close out sets. “Every match unfolds in a different way and requires different strategies,” Rubio said. “I had full expectations that we were going to be on, and we were going to be sharp, and we were going to be good, but we weren’t.” Rubio is still unsure as to the cause of the team’s struggles, but noted Cal’s talent during the game. “The roles definitely reversed, and they were good and we were not,” Rubio said. “I wish I had the answer about why we weren’t as good, but our execution was poor in every facet of the game.” The Arizona defense was inconsistent, as Cal remained offensively sound throughout the match. The only exception came in the opening set when Arizona took a close set from the Bears. The Wildcats out-hit the Bears 17 kills to 12 in the opening set but could not ride that confidence into the remainder of the match. By the fourth set, Cal out-hit Arizona with a match-high .667 hitting percentage versus Arizona’s .120 percentage. “We face these scenarios in practice and our coaches prepare us well,” sophomore middle blocker Rachel Rhoades said. “So we know what to expect but I don’t think we came out ready to play.” Rubio said he just wanted Arizona to keep the ball in play. He made more player substitutions than usual against the Bears, giving freshman

7

Arizona soccer ties USC, loses to No. 3 UCLA IMAN HAMDAN Arizona Daily

It was a comeback weekend for the Arizona women’s soccer team. Unfortunately, the Wildcats did not manage to come away with a win after tying USC on Sunday 1-1 in double overtime and losing to No. 3 UCLA 2-1 on Friday. Even though the Wildcats lost to the Bruins on Friday, junior forward and midfielder Jazmin Ponce’s second half goal was significant for Arizona as the Wildcats were the first team to score on the

UCLA’s goalkeeper Katelyn Rowland. Rowland played in four and a half matches this season, garnering 16 saves which were all in shutout victories for the Bruins. “Our team learned a lesson of how we can play and what we are going to see in our conference,” head coach Lisa Oyen said. “I think the team has done a good job of learning lessons, which is a positive thing.” On Sunday, the physical

Soccer, 9

kyle wasson/arizona Daily Wildcat

OUTSIDE HITTER Shaquillah Torres attempts to block a hit against Cal on Sunday. The Wildcats lost its third straight match, and head coach Dave Rubio is running out of answers as to why.

outside hitter Emily Bemis and junior defensive specialist Emily Kiser playing time. Next week Arizona goes on the road for the first time in conference play to face the southern California teams,

USC and UCLA. “I think we all kind of know that our backs are against the wall here,” junior libero Candace Nicholson said. “We just know we need to have a good week of practice and gain some confidence.”

ROB ALCARAZ/ARIZONA Daily Wildcat

JAZMIN PONCEE (left) is the Wildcats’ leading goal scorer so far, but that wasn’t enough this weekend as the UA lost to and tied UCLA and USC.

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8

• ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

SPORTS •

MONDAY, OCTOBER

1, 2012

Arizona hockey loses Wildcats run to first, two straight to ASU seventh place finishes JAMES KELLEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

The No. 19 Arizona (2-2-0) hockey team was blown out 11-3 by No. 3 ASU (3-0-0) on Friday and then on Saturday lost 4-1. The losses extend the Wildcats’ winless streak against the Sun Devils to 26 games. “We played really terribly Friday night — a lot of errors, things like that,” head coach Sean Hogan said. “Saturday we played much better, a much more complete game.” ASU moved up a spot in the first regular season poll released Friday, and with No. 1 Lindenwood losing to No. 14 Central Oklahoma, the Sun Devils are expected to rise again. “I think ASU’s the No. 1 team in the country,” Hogan said. “We played them really tight tonight and we’re a team that’s obviously improving every day the more games we play. The more time we get on the ice, the better we’ll get.” Sophomore forward and NCAA transfer Jason Effertz scored his first goal as a Wildcat to tie the game midway through the first period on Saturday. The archrivals were tied during the first intermission.

“It feels better. We’re not happy with a loss, but we played a lot better,” Hogan said. ASU took a 3-1 lead in the second period and scored a power play goal in the last period. “What got us in trouble is we took a couple dumb penalties and we’ll deal with that,” Hogan said. “They had basically two power play goals on penalties that probably could have been prevented.” On Saturday, junior goalie Steven Sisler made his second start of the year and had 28 saves. On Friday, sophomore Bob Schultz made his third start of his career in goal and made 34 saves. Hogan said the Wildcats have a goalie completion “for sure.” “Sisler played well [Saturday], made a lot if big saves,” Hogan said. “There’s probably two of them that he wants back, but he made some big saves for us tonight.” Junior forward Ansel Ivens-Anderson, senior forward Brian Slugocki and sophomore forward Mike Ferreira scored the Wildcat goals in Friday’s game. ASU scored 11 goals on 45 shots on Friday, while the Wildcats had just 25 shots on

goal. “[Friday night] everybody was really down,” Hogan said. “We had a pretty, I would say loud, video session this morning.” The Wildcats trailed 2-0 during the first intermission and 6-1 after the second period, and then the wheels fell off. “Two things: One, we obviously didn’t play well, and I can’t figure out if Arizona State is really that good or we really played that bad,” Hogan said. “Arizona State is definitely what we talked about before, on paper, one of the best teams that I have ever seen at this level. They definitely proved that tonight.” Ivens-Anderson, who transferred from NCAA Division I New Hampshire, said the Sun Devils would be competitive in the top flight of college hockey. “I think they could be very competitive with some Division I teams for sure,” Ivens-Anderson said. “You have a Division I transfer from Canisius [Junior forward Brian McGinty], a couple D-III guys. They’re junior players, they can definitely compete.” The Wildcats’ last win over ASU was in 2009.

LUKE DAVIS Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona’s No. 12 women’s cross-country team won the Greater Louisville Cross Country Classic on Saturday and the unranked men’s team finished in seventh-place. The women earned a first-place finish in the 5,000-meter race with 71 points. Junior Elvin Kibet led the Wildcats to victory in her second consecutive first-place finish with a time of 16 minuets and 51 seconds. Sophomore Nicci Corbin, senior Jen Bergman, senior Elizabeth Apgar, and junior Amanda Russell finished 11th, 12th, 19th, and 28th, respectively. “It was tremendous for our women’s team to come here and beat all those teams, especially No. 1 Washington,” head coach James Li said in a press release. “It was great for her [Elvin Kibet]. She stayed really patient and then took off the last mile.” The Wildcats defeated 30 opponents on Saturday, six of

which were ranked. The No. 1 overall ranked Washington finished in second-place and No. 8 Vanderbilt claimed sixth place. Sophomore Stephanie Bulder, junior Erin Menefee, sophomore Clea Formaz, junior Melanie McGrath, and sophomore Molly Callahan also competed in the race for the Wildcats but their results were not factored into the team score. “This was a significant win,” Li said. “It’s still early in the season but this one gives us a lot of comfort heading into the latter part of the year. If we can keep things like this, we’ll be in great shape.” The Arizona men earned a seventh-place finish in the 8,000-meter race. The Wildcats finished with a total of 236 points. Arizona sophomore and defending NCAA individual crosscountry champion Lawi Lalang, made his 2012 debut with a first-place finish and a time of 22 minutes and 33 seconds. Senior Stephen Sambu finished in secondplace with a time of 22

minuets and 36 seconds. Sophomore Kenji Bierig, freshman Nathan Kandie and sophomore Sam Macaluso finished 51st, 76th, and 124th respectively. Senior Rory McLeod, sophomore Thomas Valente, junior James Eichberger and freshman Christopher Tansey also ran for Arizona but results were not factored into team score. Li said he was impressed by Lalang and Sambu’s accomplishments on Saturday for breaking the course record by nearly 35 seconds. “Lawi and Stpehen ran terrific races,” Li said. “They took charge from the start and never looked back. They look really strong.” Li said he believed the rest of the men ran a solid race, but Arizona is still trying to build the depth of their roster. “We still aren’t quite there,” Li said. “But they did well. We still need to get our fourth and fifth guys stronger. When we do that, the men’s team will be a contender too.”

THE DAILY WILDCAT

PAC12

LAWI LALANG made his cross country season debut at the Greater Louisville Cross Country Classic. Lalang had a first-place finish with a time of 22 minutes and 36 seconds.

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Arizona men’s golf finishes in ninth place in New Mexico LUKE DAVIS

Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Arizona men’s golf team finished in ninth-place on Saturday at the William H. Tucker Intercollegiate in Albuquerque, N.M. The Wildcats finished the 14-team tournament with a score of 895 (31-over par). A rough end to the second round put the Wildcats in a tough position going into the final third round, where they shot a 303 (15over par) and finished the tournament ninth. “Finishing ninth was pretty disappointing,” head coach Jim Anderson said. “We know we have guys who can play. It wasn’t what we were expecting.” The Wildcats had a strong first round and were in the hunt for a big win, but couldn’t continue in the second round pushed them out of the pack. “We started off well,” Anderson said. “But we wasted some shots in the

second round and didn’t do well in finishing and executing.” Arizona junior Erik Oja led the Wildcats with an overall score of 219 and a 10th-place finish. It was his sixth career top-10 finish and Arizona’s third top-10 finish in two events this season. “Erik did great,” Anderson said. “We’re going to rely on him to carry the team during the season. After Saturday’s finish, I hope he can continue to build confidence which could lead to a break out season.” Along with Oja, the Wildcats lineup included freshman Dylan Healey, senior Trent Redfern, senior Juan Pablo Hernandez and sophomore Dylan Kornber, who finished 33rd, 43rd, 51st, and 63rd respectively. “We’re still trying to find out what is our best lineup,” Anderson said. “Individual performance did well and we’re getting closer and closer to the best line.”

UA HEAD COACH JIM ANDERSON

Anderson said he understands the season is a process, but with the Pac12 preview right around the corner the Wildcats will be up against tougher opponents. Anderson also said he wants to make sure his team better handles adverse conditions and plays smarter. “We got to play more mentally tough,” Anderson said. “Sometimes par is a great score, but we’ve got to put balls in better spots to set up par and just play smart.”

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OREGON STATE FROM PAGE 6

the Beavers were able to score two times on the same play, in essentially the same spot. Mannion and OSU’s receivers were in sync all night, as Wheaton and Brandin Cooks combined for 315 receiving yards and two touchdowns. Mannion passed for a career high 433 yards and three scores, and found his targets wide-open all night for completions of 57, 51 and 38 yards against a pass defense that currently ranks 103rd in the nation. “They had a lot of guys wide open,” Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez said. “When we blitzed, we couldn’t get to the quarterback, and that makes it really tough on our defensive backs. “They give up a lot of yards and a lot of points, but they try as hard as they can.” Mannion and the Beavers’ offense had sputtered to start the second half after taking a 17-7 halftime lead, but stuck with the run game, although Arizona had battled back to take the lead, 21-17. “I’m so hopeful and happy to see that,” said Riley of his running game, which

SOCCER

FROM PAGE 7

play of the Pac-12 conference came to a head in the 36th minute of the Wildcats’ match against USC. “I was happy the team was able to fight back from the one-goal deficit,” Oyen said. “USC did a good job coming in getting the first goal, but we did a good job of staying composed. Obviously a tie is not the outcome we want, but it was a good compromise.” After an exchange of on-shot goals, USC entered the attacking zone as April Juarez passed the ball to Whitney Pitalo. Gabby Kaufman, Arizona’s kicker, came out to challenge the play and took a shot to the face as the ball slowly inched its way into the back of the net. Arizona fans shouted in anger that no

racked up 180 yards led by Storm Woods’ 161. “It’s been a while. When we play like that and we have balance, it changes everything.” The success of the run game led to the Wildcats’ susceptibility on play-action passes, which is what led Mannion and Riley to use the same play for touchdowns eight minutes apart in the fourth quarter. Both scores gave the Beavers the lead over Arizona. “We had done a good job running the ball, so we got some good action on it,” Mannion said. “Everyone knew we had moved the ball on them pretty much the whole game. We said ‘We can move it on them, so let’s go do it.’” The Beavers needed only 4 minutes, 25 seconds to march 75 yards in 10 plays to take the final lead of the game, but never strayed from the balanced approach that kept them in the game in the second half. On Oregon State’s final drive, four of the ten plays were rushes for 23 yards and two first downs. “We had plenty of time there to do what we wanted to do,” Riley said. “I’m glad we could run the ball and keep them off balance. We didn’t quit — we didn’t hang our heads. [Mannion] showed a lot of poise, as did the rest of our team tonight.”

foul was called, as the Trojans took the 1-0 lead late in the first half. Arizona’s offensive line outshot USC nine to four, but couldn’t connect with the back of the net. Kaufman proved herself once again in the 76th minute of the second half as USC’s Katie Johnson took on Kaufman one-on-one. Kaufman blocked the shot with her foot giving Arizona a defensive charge going into the last 15 minutes of the game. Kaufman recorded a season high of 10 saves against the Trojans. With just three minutes left in the game, junior midfielder Jessica Culver scored her first goal of the season to tie up the match 1-1, sending it into overtime. Neither team slowed down on attacks in the two overtimes, but the ball never made it in the back of the net as Arizona ended the weekend with its second tie of the season.

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less stress? better grades? less sickness? better mood? Getting enough sleep each night improves ability to manage stress, boosts the immune system, sharpens concentration and memory for studying, and enhances overall physical and emotional health.

63% of UA students always or usually report using a condom during intercourse. (2012 Health & Wellness Survey, n=2,406)

Q

Can you have sex in public?

A. Not without legal consequences. Arizona, like most states, has indecency laws which apply to any number of “revealing” acts, let alone sex in public. According to the Arizona Revised Statutes: “A person commits public sexual indecency by intentionally or knowingly engaging in [sexual contact], if another person is

Q

present, and the defendant is reckless about whether such other person, as a reasonable person, would be offended or alarmed by the act.” These laws are often enforced vigorously, so, to preserve your legal standing, as well as your good name, it’s best to heed some timeless advice: Get a room!

Can you use plastic wrap or a balloon as a condom?

A. Some of us pride ourselves on inventive ways to repurpose everyday objects (you know who you are). A napkin becomes a table stabilizer, chewing gum patches a radiator leak, or hair conditioner serves as a stand-in for shaving cream. Condoms are NOT one of the things you want to find creative replacements for.

leftover lasagna. Bottom line: if you don’t have the genuine article, it’s best to skip sex.

www.health.arizona.edu

• Keep regular bedtime/ waking hours • Exercise regularly • Avoid caffeine and nicotine in the evening • Keep up with schoolwork • Minimize sleep disruptions with a dark, quiet bedroom (try ear plugs and a sleep mask)

Yeah, we know, condoms can be expensive. We’re trying to take away that argument, though. Here at Campus Health we’re running Free Condom Fridays each and every Friday during the semester from 12-2pm. You can also pick up a pack of 100 condoms for a mere $14.99 from the CHS Pharmacy and bill it to your bursar’s. Think of it this way – at that price, a few condoms will run you no more than a couple balloons and several feet of plastic wrap.

want totalk?

Have a question? Send it to sextalk@email.arizona.edu

NO HEALTH INSURANCE NECESSARY

While it’s probably more urban legend than reality, plastic wrap, balloons, and, yes, candy bar wrappers make lousy (not to mention painful) substitutes for the real thing. Condoms are engineered for sex – plastic wrap is designed to cover your

www.health.arizona.edu

tips for better sleep

SexTalk is written by Lee Ann Hamilton, M.A., CHES, David Salafsky, MPH, and Carrie Hardesty, BS, CHES, health educators at The UA Campus Health Service.

CAPS - COUNSELING AND PSYCH SERVICES

• Depression/Anxiety • Stress • Eating & Body Image Issues • Relationships • Alcohol & Drug Issues

CAPS appointments/info: 621-3334 Triage hours: Monday-Friday, 9am-3:30pm

BURSAR’S ACCOUNT ALWAYS ACCEPTED • Appointments: 621-9202 • www.health.arizona.edu


ARTS & LIFE



Page 12

Editor: K.C. Libman arts@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-3106

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TWISTING UP GARAGE ROCK

Be sure to check out the Arizona Daily Wildcat online for this week’s GAME FREAK

Band Eureka California pull cues from The Beatles and R.E.M. for their lo-fi sound, refining their presence on latest album R.E.M. or Guided By Voices. Big Cats Can Swim, on the other hand, sounds much t started with a bedroom, more crisp, with Marie Uhler’s where the often wonderfully surf drums resounding more underproduced sound that distinctly, while Ward integrates comes with it is undeniably one both his acoustic 12-string guitar of the most romantic ideas that and the clean electric sound from music has given us since the age the earlier demos to give more of rock and roll. depth and color to the music. There’s a freedom that exists “I’d only say the sound evolved in such a space, which gets to the because I’ve just gotten better at very core of do-it-yourself music: recording,” Ward said. “Each time that anyone can, and should, start I record with a band I get a little a band. Thankfully, a talented better.” young man called Jake Ward Perhaps the most interesting heard the call, and started a band sonic quality of Big Cats Can in his bedroom. Swim, however is that Ward opted The band that evolved to record it in mono, mixing all from those early days, Eureka sounds togther by recording California, is now a full-fledged through one recording source. performing group based out of It’s something Ward attributes Athens, Ga., that fluctuates in size to the influence that listening to and membership. The Beatles’ second album, With Though Athens is a far cry from The Beatles, had on him during Tucson, Ward’s commitment to the recording process. his craft and recording techniques It’s a curious reference point — rings true to poor, dreaming especially considering the loud musicians everywhere. Even with fuzz of Big Cats compared to the the release of their new record Big clean-cut rock on most of With Cats Can Swim, out on the Athens The Beatles — but it’s a testament label Happy Happy Birthday To to Ward’s auditory sensibility that Me Records, Ward hasn’t had to the relatively unconventional change much about his band’s choice of recording in mono fits style. his band so well. “I still record everything in my In the end it’s the throwback bedroom, so that part has stayed feel and the innovative technique the same,” Ward says. From the that makes Eureka California band’s earliest demos that exist on so special, a band that’s the its Bandcamp to its more recent perfect example of what all those music, there’s a noticeable lack bedroom bands out there could of any attempt at putting that sound like if they just put a little recording sheen on any track. heart into it. Even without using any In the coming months, Eureka distortion pedals, the vocals, California is looking to release guitar and drums all seem to new material as well as tour, blend together and occupy a taking some time to travel shared, muddy space — one in through the midwest and New which every part of the band York to play the CMJ Music contributes equally. Think of early Marathon. ALEX WHELAN

Arizona Daily Wildcat

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COURTESY OF EUREKA CALIFORNIA EUREKA CALIFORNIA BRINGS seemingly dischordant influences together to deliver a fresh outlook on gritty garage rock.

Cooking up a new way to blog Poet and culinary writer Nicole Gulotta mixes both literary sensibilties and foodie instincts on her feel-good blog Eat This Poem, returning to her roots

good poet gives to their work, to each word they use, to the music created. Gulotta started writing poetry when she was 15, y day, Nicole Gulotta works for a when a high school teacher fostered her private foundation that awards interest, and eventually went on to pursue grants to nonprofit organizations, a master’s degree at the Vermont College but by night she writes, photographs, of Fine Arts. designs and edits her blog, “Eat This “That was all I ever wanted to do,” Poem.” Gulotta said. “I had no idea how I would “It was simultaneously terrifying and make a living after that, but it was a exhilarating,” Gulotta said of the transition personal goal of mine that I wanted to from her blog “Cooking After Five,” to her accomplish.” new literary food blog, “Eat This Poem,” in After graduating, Gulotta let poetry January of 2012. “It’s a one-woman show. fade into the background. “It’s always a I hired a friend to design the logo, but shock to leave the academic world for everything else is me.” the business world, because suddenly Gulotta’s blog is striking in an unfussy you’re not writing as much, and you’re way — quaint, like reading poetry from not necessarily surrounded by people who hardbound books while sipping tea. The share your passion,” Gulotta said. “Writing straightforward visual line up of the blog becomes very isolating.” allows Gulotta’s poem-oriented cooking This isolation is likely something posts to do all the work. many UA students in creative fields Each post contains a poem and will experience during school-tothe inspired recipe, along with food career transitions. For those in creative preparation photos intermingled with text disciplines, “What are you going to do with and Gulotta’s thoughts and experiences that?” is a constant concern. with the poem/recipe. The introduction to Many exhaust themselves trying to each post is eloquently written and asks explain that there is worth in their study the reader to think beyond just food or of poetry, or figure drawing, etc. But poetry. ultimately, it’s not about the people who Gulotta leads the reader on their own ask those questions, it’s about the artist journey through earnest storytelling. finding a balance with their desires and Sometimes it’s just about how a tiny poem their needs. can carry a lot of weight. Gulotta realized it was OK to only write Readers are able to look up recipes by one poem a month instead of more, and charmingly titled meals genres like, “sweet she encourages the rest of us “to just keep endings” or “bites and nibbles.” Posts are going.” Her advice is to take each phase of also searchable by poet, and 28 different life, embrace it and learn from it, because authors are listed, including Pablo Neruda, she believes each of these phases has a Li-Young Lee and Frank O’Hara. purpose. Gulotta has collected all of the She acknowledges that “Eat This Poem” excerpted poems on a page called wouldn’t have started if she hadn’t “bookshelf,” where readers see a collage gone through “Cooking After Five,” and of the books each poem was originally experienced a void when she wasn’t published in that, when clicked on, lead working with poetry. them to Amazon.com where readers can “I knew it was the right thing to do,” she buy the original collections. said. “I loved poetry and writing, then it It’s evident that “Eat This Poem” has fell away and I loved food, and eventually been given the care and attention any it made sense to bring them together.” JEANNIE WOOD

Arizona Daily Wildcat

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COURTESY OF EAT THIS POEM/NICOLE GULOTTA NICOLE GULOTTA combines poetry and food to produce “Eat This Poem,” a blog dedicated to poems and recipes.


October 1, 2012