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ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899
MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2012
VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 40
Regents offer Brewer’s chief of staff position of board president BRITTNY MEJIA Arizona Daily Wildcat
The chief of staff for Gov. Jan Brewer has been offered the position of president of the Arizona Board of Regents. The regents’ Presidential Search Committee named Eileen Klein as a finalist for the position and authorized contract negotiations to begin, according to a news release from the board. When regents invited Klein to participate in the selection process following Tom Anderes’ decision to step down in late July, she said it provided the perfect way to complement her economic recovery work in the governor’s office and to continue building a stronger future
for the state. “I see this opportunity at ABOR as being the chance to really go in and work with a very distinguished group of committed leaders on advancing our state’s higher education system,” Klein said. Klein has served as Brewer’s chief of staff since fall 2009, helping to oversee the day-to-day operations of the state government and execute Brewer’s agenda and working closely with the cabinet to make sure the state is running effectively. “I think it’s just a passion for solving the big problems that governments try to solve,” Klein said. “I have always been interested in those challenges and how to make life better for people through the efficient use of government resources.”
Klein said that if she becomes the board’s president, she will focus her attention on ensuring there are enough degrees in the right areas to meet the workforce need of the state, as well as working to attract research dollars. “We also have to be very focused on how we make sure opportunities for students stay affordable and attainable so they can complete their degrees in a reasonable amount of time and that they can afford to complete their education,” Klein said. The president of the board serves as the “glue” that holds the three state university presidents together, and the four of them cooperate so the universities are the best they can be and the state is the best it can be, said Rick Myers, the board’s chairman.
THE WALKING DEAD
The seventh annual Tucson Zombie Walk on Saturday featured a costume contest, dance party and free concert. All proceeds went to the Community Food Bank of Southern Arizona.
“Our feeling is Eileen is an established and experienced senior executive, she has great experience in health care, in government, and we believe she’s the perfect complement to our three university presidents,” Myers said, “and that the four of them are just going to be a fantastic team.” Now that Klein has been selected as a finalist, she has received a contract and information about the position. There are high hopes that Klein will take the position, Myers said. “I’m really very deeply honored,” Klein said. “This is a very significant role and I was very honored to have the support and the confidence of the board. I’m looking forward to continuing this conversation with them and seeing where we wind up.”
EILEEN KLEIN, REGENTS’ PRESIDENT FINALIST
UA College of Science sees no bias against women despite study MATT BURNS Arizona Daily Wildcat
Although the College of Science sees a disparity in gender among its leaders, many of them say a bias against women doesn’t exist in their college. A study conducted at Yale University found that professors at six major research universities were less likely to offer qualified women research positions, but College of Science Dean Joaquin Ruiz said he feels the UA does not experience such bias. “We have had various studies in the College of Science trying to determine if there is overt or covert discrimination against women,” Ruiz said. “There is no clear indication that there is, in general. I suspect that there may be pockets here and there where that problem may exist.” Ruiz said that the enrollment in the College of Science is approximately even between men and women, and has been for the past several years. According to Elizabeth Glisky, head of the College of Science’s psychology department, only four of the 17 department heads are female, including herself.
In addition, both the dean and associate dean of the College of Science are male. However, Glisky said that the number of female students in the College of Science has increased in the past few years, but that this may be due to Psychology becoming part of the college in 2010. Currently 70 percent of psychology students, or 1500 students, are women, according to Glisky. “I am not aware of any outright bias against women in science,” Glisky said. “In my department, of the last four hires we made, three were women.” Bias against women in scientific careers may be the product of a collection of small biases toward men over the course of time, said Mary Peterson, a professor with the department of psychology and director of the cognitive science program. “There are lots of biases operating implicitly that wind up holding women back because they tend to be rated lower than men even if qualifications are the same … and they tend to be paid salaries that are lower than
JORDIN O’CONNOR/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT
Congressmen hold forum to address WORTH NOTING deferred action, tuition payments This day in history
for legal residency. Grijalva agreed that Pima RACHEL MCCLUSKEY Community College should be the next on board Arizona Daily Wildcat and that once most of the community colleges offer in-state tuition for undocumented students Rep. Raul Grijalva, of Arizona, and Rep. Luis on deferred action, the UA will follow. Grijalva Gutiérrez, of Illinois, held a question and answer said that he would help to make that happen. Grijalva said his next step is to help session on deferred action at 3:30 p.m. on Oct. 13 at the Young Women’s Christian Association. The two congressmen updated locals on their current efforts for undocumented immigrants and what their next steps will be after the election and listened to the concerns of their constituents. Currently, all undocumented students in Arizona who go to college have to pay out-ofstate tuition because of Proposition 300, which prevents undocumented students from receiving state financial aid. Deferred action status doesn’t — Raul Grijalva, affect this provision. U.S. representative Scholarships A-Z co-director and co-founder Matt Matera explained that most undocumented students end up going to community college since it is more affordable. The whole audience applauded for the undocumented workers to wrap up their GEDs Undocumented Youth in Action group when it more easily and to be able to take accelerated explained that Maricopa Community Colleges classes rather than working toward in-state will allow undocumented students on deferred tuition. He added that he wants to offer these action to pay in-state tuition beginning in courses and facilitate the process for obtaining January. The loophole around Proposition 300 a GED so that undocumented students can comes from the work permit and social security meet one of the qualifications for filing for number that deferred action status provides, deferred action. “We see in our office, unfortunately, too both of which are on the list of requirements
We see in our office, unfortunately, too many of the kids that come in lack that primary criteria.
many of the kids that come in lack that primary criteria,” he said. Gutiérrez, who is also the chair of the Democratic Caucus’ Immigration Task Force, cleared up misconceptions at the meeting by explaining that if someone fills out the form for deferred action incorrectly, they do not get deported. Instead, the form is simply returned to them so they can fill it out again. The only way to get deported, he said, is to have a criminal background. Grijalva clarified that people with disabilities are qualified for deferred action as well. Gutiérez added that a total of 180,000 DREAMers have applied for deferred action so far . Of those, 158,000 are scheduled for a security background check, get fingerprinted and have their photo taken. From there, 6,400 are working with adjudicators and 4,591 already have their work documents. Gutiérrez also emphasized how much of a change has been made so far by giving examples from the Democratic National Convention, such as Julian Castro’s speech about deferred action and President Obama’s new commercial that is completely in Spanish. “When the president of the United States stops calling you illegal and starts saying you are just like his kids,” Gutierrez said, “that is a shift in the way things are seen.”
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men’s,” Peterson said. “So what happens to women’s careers over time is that if they do come out of graduate school equal to men, if you track their careers over the years, the men’s career trajectory goes up with a much steeper slope than a woman’s. It could simply be an accumulation of small biases towards the men over the women.” One of the unconscious psychological biases Peterson cited as a barrier for women is what is called availability heuristic. For example, when selecting speakers to present research at a scientific conference, people will choose the names that come to mind most readily. However, it is less likely that the names of people in a minority group, such as women, will come to mind. “One can get speakers who are
all men, as opposed to women,” Peterson said. “This is something that affects somebody’s career trajectory, because if they’re not giving talks at conferences, they’re not as visible.” Peterson added that the effects of this phenomenon are not limited to women in scientific careers, but rather an effect that exists throughout society. “One thing that we have learned over the years from many studies that we’ve done is that people everywhere are affected by unconscious bias,” Peterson said. “We live in a society that has a bias inherent in it, and even if intellectually we may not want to take part in that sort of bias, we do so because we’re driven by things we’ve learned and the environment we grew up in. Rather than say whether it happens at the UA, what I’d like to say is that I believe that it happens everywhere.”
robert alcaraz/arizona Daily Wildcat MARY PETERSON, A PROFESSOR OF PSYCHOLOGY, said that women in scientific careers may face obstacles due to unconscious biases in the favor of men. College of Science Dean Joaquin Ruiz said the college has not found any evidence of such biases at the UA.
Obama prepares for second debate MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE
MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA addresses a crowd of thousands in Milwaukee on Sept. 22. The president has been spending the weekend at a resort in Virginia, going through another “debate camp” to prepare for his second face-off against Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney.
WILLIAMSBURG, Va. — President Barack Obama is hunkered down with aides at a Virginia golf resort, trying to plot his comeback from the lackluster first debate that blunted his campaign’s momentum. Obama arrived in Williamsburg on Saturday for his second “debate camp,” what aides describe as three days of focused briefing and practice aimed at coming back swinging in the second debate against Republican nominee Mitt Romney. The Obama campaign has promised he will return with a sharper, more aggressive style in Round 2 and points to the president’s recent speeches and ads as a flavor of what’s to come. Obama has been punchier, openly mocking Romney, stopping just shy of accusing him of lying, all the while using humor to take the edge off attacks that might damage the president ‘s strong likability ratings. Before his first debate with Romney, the president boasted that he would be serious and wouldn’t be delivering zingers. These days, Obama has been delivering zingers left and right. Romney once said he was severely conservative, Obama said Thursday in Florida. Now, “he’s trying to convince you that he was severely kidding,” he said. It’s not clear how the president will try to translate those new lines into Tuesday’s debate, which is a townhall forum designed to show off a
candidate’s ability to show empathy with voters, rather than hand-tohand combat. Obama spokeswoman Jen Psaki already seemed to be lowering expectations for Obama on the connecting front. “The question is not just which candidate connects with the questioner but who has the better policies for the American people for the next four years, and on that front the president has a great advantage,” Psaki said. “Gov. Romney has been making pitches all his life and he knows how to say what people want to hear, whether that was during his time at Bain or during the dozens of town halls he did during the primary.” The Obama campaign also has praised Vice President Joe Biden’s animated and aggressive performance last week against Rep. Paul Ryan last week, and said it expects Obama to emphasize some of the same issues, including Romney’s tax plan, his approach to women’s health issues and his plans for winding down the war in Afghanistan. Obama is holed up with the same team of advisers that traveled to a resort outside of Las Vegas to prepared him for his first outing. Deputy National Security advisor Ben Rhodes has joined the team, made up of largely current and former aides, because Tuesday’s debate will include foreign policy questions. Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., will again play the role of Mitt Romney.
Republicans request more money for security MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE
WASHINGTON — A top Republican said more money should be spent to improve diplomatic security after the attack on the U.S. compound in Libya, as Republicans continued their assault of President Barack Obama’s handling of the situation. “We need to start spending that money and not claim that we don’t have enough money,” Rep. Darrell Issa, chairman of the House oversight committee, said Sunday on CBS’s “Face the Nation.” “If there needs to be supplemental money, of course Congress would respond.” Republicans have led efforts in recent years to cut federal spending as part of a broader campaign to reduce the size of government, and Congress has repeatedly approved lower Daily Wildcat
levels of funding for the State Department than the White House has sought — though some specific embassy security accounts have been bolstered, aides said. More money can be made available by tapping unspent funds, Republicans said, or approving a supplemental appropriation, which would require a vote of Congress. Congress is in recess until after the Nov. 6 election. The top Democrat on the oversight committee, Rep. Elijah Cummings of Maryland, said on the same show that additional money should be made available. The attacks on the diplomatic mission in Benghazi on the anniversary of the 9-11 attacks killed the U.S. ambassador and three other Americans, and continues to roil the presidential campaign as the White House’s
shifting narrative on the event has led to multiple congressional and administration investigations. The White House initially said the attacks grew from anti-American protests over a Californian’s film depiction of the prophet Muhammad, similar to protests in Egypt. But administration officials have since said it was believed to be a terrorist attack. “Very incompetent or very misleading,” Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, a top Republican on the Armed Services Committee, said on the same Sunday show. Obama has held a lead on national security issues over Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney. But criticisms over the White House’s handling of the Benghazi attack have pushed foreign policy issues back to the forefront. Republicans sought Sunday to
compare Obama’s reaction to the Libya incident to former President George W. Bush’s “Mission Accomplished” declaration — when the Republican president prematurely announced that the main aspects of the Iraq war were finished; violence, in fact, flared and it would be years before the ultimate withdrawal of troops. “Iraq was falling apart and you couldn’t get the truth from the Bush administration; the MidEast is falling apart and they’re trying to spin what happened in Libya,” Graham said. “We’re going through a ‘Mission Accomplished’ moment,” Issa said. In advance of a congressional hearing last week, former officials said they had warned of security concerns and sought additional funds, but the State Department declined to beef up the security at the embassy in Tripoli.
The Daily Wildcat Reporting on important
MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE REPUBLICANS LIKE Darrell Issa (Calif.) are asking for more security funding.
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‘Banned Books Week’ lacked plan for future UNIDOS
rom Sept. 30 to Oct. 6, a bold array of academic colleges, departments and community groups dedicated a week of events to focusing on the state of Arizona’s targeting of Mexican-American Studies (MAS) program in Tucson Unified School District (TUSD) and the TUSD school board’s decision to ban certain books from schools. In this way, “Banned Books Week” undoubtedly fostered a deepened personal understanding in attendees regarding the crisis facing the Tucson community and beyond. But public forums which only discuss book-banning and cultural repression, however wellintentioned, alone will not bring back those books and curriculum for the communities they primarily served. As many of the youth who are continually affected by cultural repression and book-banning, we wish to ask last week’s organizers, attendees and the Tucson community for a commitment to act with us this week, through the next, again and again onward until the program is reclaimed in TUSD schools. After two and a half years of silence on the ban from departments like UA English, colleges like Humanities and spaces like the Poetry Center, we appreciate the dedication of time and effort to an event which overflowed the Modern Languages auditorium and outer halls on Oct. 5. Given that the banned books and program represented people of color, the audience should have reflected this. However, audiences were largely homogenous. Furthermore, it is a shame that youth voices were not included to speak at any of the events. There is a disappointing pattern of casting aside youth voices in cross-campus events held in the past, such as last April’s ethnic studies forum put on by the Faculty Senate Task Force on Equity and Fairness, which was also a full-capacity event. We take heart in and appreciate the fact that such events garnered vast audiences. But we are tired of the professorial culture of indirect action (or inaction) and we are tired of a larger university culture that separates itself from MAS student needs. Concrete action and youth inclusion is necessary. After all, it is the students whose critical education was robbed from them who are the best teachers to instruct the UA community about the human impact of book-banning and the State of Arizona’s attempts at cultural destruction in targeting the MAS program. It is the too-often-ignored youth voices in groups such as MEChA and UNIDOS who are acting to save our studies and who continue to invite peers and teachers to join the charge. Such work includes outreaching to high school and college students. We are also revamping a South Tucson casita (house) into a community organizing space as a way of creating autonomous, youth-led education in Tucson. We have been developing exciting forms of media (including film/video) as a way of spreading awareness of the ban. We have no intentions of stopping or slowing down anytime soon. It is in times of increasing isolation and attack that communities must bind together despite oppressive odds. Instead, we sadly observe many on campus — where little to no direct repression exists as it does in TUSD schools — neglecting to take effective stands that proceed well beyond academic forums held at the expense and exclusion of youth voices. We hope you’ll join us. — United Non-discriminatory Individuals Demanding Our Studies is a coalition to defend and preserve Mexican-American Studies programs in the Tucson community. The group can be reached at email@example.com.
The way your life unfolds internship/job/grad school candidate if you’d affirm your own self-worth every now and then. You’ll be better at life for it. From a collection of essays Kristina Bui published in 1968 by author Joan Arizona Daily Wildcat Didion comes “On Self-Respect,” in which Didion writes that “the hole into which you disappear as dismal fact is that self-respect has nternship deadlines are all your friends go on to live wholly nothing to do with the approval of approaching, and everyone successful and radiant lives. others — who are, after all, deceived wants to know why you’re the What a lie. easily enough; has nothing to do best candidate for this job. Describe Seriously, forget about it. Fill with reputation, which, as Rhett a challenge you have overcome. out your applications, request Butler told Scarlett O’Hara, is What is the most significant, lifeyour letters of recommendation something people with courage can shaping experience have you ever and write your 500-word personal do without.” had? essays. Then seal them in their But without self-respect, “one And the underlying question envelopes and send them away with eventually discovers the final turn behind every personal essay enough good sense to recognize of the screw: one runs away to find prompt: What about the hundreds your future will not be defined by oneself, and finds no one at home.” or thousands of other applicants 500 words about the biggest little You will not find yourself in the you are competing against? internships that reject or accept Please answer in 500 words or less. tragedy you’ve ever faced. People get caught up in you. The opportunities you pursue, The pressure only grows when it imagining their lives following a successfully or not, won’t define you. occurs to you that your future rests certain line. Most college students Have experiences, and know that on this. Internships will provide went to post-secondary school not every experience demands that you with invaluable professional believing it was the next logical you write a personal essay before it experience, with networking contacts, with a way to get your foot step in a linear pattern of steps that or about it. includes an internship (or several) You should intern somewhere, past the door. of course. No one is so naive as to Conversely, without an internship, and a job after graduation. But you would be a better think that you should abandon all your future will be a bleak black
logic and run away to the beach every summer, then expect to land anywhere else when the summer is over. You do have to work a little to teach people to respect you as much as you respect yourself. Being rejected from one internship or accepting a different one matters, but only in the sense that you need to fill your resume. In the end, your worth isn’t measured by what’s put on paper. The trick is not to bank on one opportunity at the expense of another. Don’t shut doors with the belief that doing so will keep another one open. Life isn’t built along a line. Instead, it’s a great unfolding before you, the combined result of all your effort and luck and coincidence. Stop thinking so hard about where you went wrong or where you could go next, and just let it unfold. — Kristina Bui is the editor-inchief of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter via @kbui1.
From the newsroom
We’re having a
throw a zine party that I could attend. Realizing that the odds that someone would throw me a party themed around self-publishing in a dated medium were pretty much nil, I decided to throw it myself. Bethany Why? Barnes Because in order for the Daily Wildcat to Arizona Daily Wildcat continue to give you the best, we need to be thinking in new ways. That means shaking up how we think, what we do and how we e’re having a zine party and you’re collaborate. invited. Will the zines be journalism? Who knows? What is a zine party? But I think good journalism requires flexibility, That’s a question I’ve been answering a lot creativity and collaboration. Putting together ever since I told the newsroom we’d be having two zines in a day will take all of that. one. To start with, let’s talk about what a zine is. You don’t have to be an artist, poet, writer, Zines are self-published alternative magazines. photographer or designer to come to the They kind of look like angry scrapbooks. Zines party. The goal of the zine party isn’t to make were big before the Internet came along and something good. The goal is to make something. allowed people to self-publish and appropriate So if you want to spend a day making content in seconds. something alongside some of the people who The zine party is a day where a bunch of us put out this paper, let us know. Join the Facebook will split up into teams and crank out two zines group, send us an email, stop by the office, in one day. The one rule is to make something. whatever. What will that something be? Whatever you I really admire other papers’ efforts at creating want. I stole the idea from the Society of Professional open newsrooms. The Register Citizen, in Connecticut, has a coffee shop in its newsroom Journalists’ South Florida chapter. I read the and people can just stop in, have a latte and chapter’s blogs and watched the video about its zine party and was jealous. I wanted someone to watch the newsroom at work. If I could put a
The Daily Wildcat editorial policy
Daily Wildcat staff editorials represent the official opinion of the Daily Wildcat staff, which is determined at staff editorial meetings. Columns, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors represent the opinion of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Daily Wildcat.
coffee shop in the Wildcat’s office, I would. Instead, as your readers’ representative, I’m throwing a party and extending an invitation. The people over at SPJ South Florida have been kind enough to chat with me about our upcoming party. I get the impression that they’re a little unsure of how this is going to go. Can a bunch of college students handle having the freedom to just create? I don’t know, but let’s find out together. — Bethany Barnes is the readers’ representative and managing editor for the Arizona Daily Wildcat. She can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter via @BetsBarnes.
FOR MORE INFO When: Oct. 27 at 1 p.m. until we’re done. Where: In our office in the Park Student Union at 615 N Park Ave.
How: Email firstname.lastname@example.org or join the Facebook group “Daily Wildcat Zine Party!” and send us a message to let us know you want in.
CONTACT US | The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers. • Email letters to: email@example.com
• 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.
15, 2012 •
Police Beat YAZMINE MOORE Arizona Daily Wildcat
When a stranger enters
A University of Arizona Police Department officer went to Pueblo de la Cienega Residence Hall in response to a report of a man inside the dorm who wasn’t a recognized resident. A resident assistant who was in his room had heard the man banging on the door to the room across from his. The man refused to give his name to the RA and seemed very confused. When the officer arrived, an RA told him that the man wouldn’t cooperate with any of the RAs. The UAPD officer went into a second floor room and found the shirtless man sitting at a desk on a computer. When asked, he immediately showed his ID, which said he was 19 years old and from Yuma. He said that he was staying with his friend, who was one of the residents of that room. The man claimed that he had been staying with another friend but was kicked out of the house, so he went to Pueblo at around 7 a.m. At first he said his friend let him into the dorm, but then he said he waited for an opportunity to be let into the dorm and didn’t get into his friend’s room until about 9 a.m. At this time, the resident entered the room. The officer talked with him privately and asked if he wanted the man to stay with him. At first he said no, but then changed his mind. He said that he had been with the man earlier but that at some point the man had left. When the officer asked more questions, the man changed his story once again, saying a different friend had let him into the residence hall. The officer cited the man for illegally entering the residence hall, but the man insisted that a friend had let him in. The officer then spoke with the second friend, who said that he and the man weren’t really friends but knew each other from high school. He said they did hang out at around 7 p.m. the night before, but he didn’t let the man into the building. He also said that the person the man was supposedly staying with isn’t a nice person and is really sketchy. The man was cited and released into the custody of his friend. He was told to stay in the room and placed under the responsibility of that friend.
A UAPD officer went to Coronado Residence Hall on Sept. 27 because of a report a resident had filed about issues she was having with her roommate. She told the officer that they weren’t getting along and that the community director was working with Residence Life to find her alternate housing. The student said that earlier that day she had been standing outside her room while talking to her mom on the phone. During the conversation, she brought up some of the problems she was having with her roommate. She said that once she was done with the phone call, she went back into her room and saw that her roommate was in the bathroom, which is near the door. The student then heard her roommate say under her breath that she was going to beat her up. This made the student suspicious that her roommate had overheard her conversation with her mother. She said that this is the first time her roommate has said anything like that, and that she didn’t want to get the police involved because she thinks that would cause an even bigger problem. She just wanted the comment to be documented. For now, the community director is continuing to search for new housing for the student and will contact UAPD if police assistance is required at any time.
Dude, where’s my wallet
A wallet belonging to a UA student was stolen from a table in front of Chick-fil-A in the Student Union Memorial Center between noon and 12:30 p.m. on Sept. 19. The student told a UAPD officer that he sat down at a table in front of the restaurant and put his cellphone and wallet on the table behind the computer he was using. When he went to leave the union about 30 minutes later, he noticed his wallet was missing, but his phone was still there. He said there had been a long line of customers near his table and he suspected that one of the customers in line took his wallet. The student canceled all his financial cards and notified the CatCard office and his bank of the theft. There are no suspects or witnesses at this time.
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.
ONE DOES NOT SIMPLY
NOT READ THE DAILY WILDCAT The Daily Wildcat
Pizza With a Professional - ‘Careers in Law’: Pizza With a Professional is a program designed to assist undecided (or “exploratory”) students. The group meets several times each semester to help students learn about various majors and careers. Come enjoy free pizza and soda while you explore, discover and decide! This month’s session is about Careers in Law. Advanced registration is required online at the website: http://www.ces.arizona.edu/ pizza_professional Oct. 15. Noon. Student Union Memorial Center Panel Discussion - ‘Campaign Voices’: The UA College of Social and Behavioral Sciences presents “Campaign Voices” as part of this year’s fall Democracy Series focusing on the voices and choices of the upcoming November election. Join this star-studded panel of politics watchers as they discuss the voices inﬂuencing the campaigns and election outcomes, from tea party advocates, to women and Hispanics, to billionaire donors. The panel will consist of Ken Rudin, National Public Radio’s Political Junkie; Ellen Malcolm, the founder of EMILY’s List; UA Professor Emeritus John Garcia, the director of the Resource Center for Minority Data; and pollster Margaret Kenski. Oct. 15. 7
Wildcat Calendar Campus Events
– 8:30pm. Centennial Hall
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 constructed by six teams of Tucson artists. Check UAMA website (http://artmuseum.arizona.edu/) for the schedule of teams and call 520-6217567 to see if the teams are active. 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: mixedmedia using tactile materials that reinforce content, and others printed in editions that mostly derive from the ﬁrst group or are digitally composed. Ongoing until Dec. 7, UA Poetry Center, 1508 E. Helen Street.
Individual Job Counseling: Career Services Unlimited job counselor provides free, one-on-one career counseling on topics including resume writing, choosing a career, updating your interviewing, networking & job search skills. Walk-ins are welcome. No appointment is necessary, but sessions are limited to 30 minutes. This event is free. For more information, call Info Line at 791-4010 or email askalibrarian@pima. gov. Oct. 15. 12 – 3pm. Joel D. Valdez Main Library, 101 N. Stone Ave. Retro-lution ‘80s Night with DJ Sean T: We head back to the future for the city’s best ‘80s night. DJ Sean T serves up the
best and worst of the decade and GASP! Admission is $2, Ladies free until 11pm. Oct. 15. 9pm. Club Congress, 311 E. Congress St.
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. 15. 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. Bufferﬂy Magic at the Gardens: See colorful butterﬂies ﬂuttering in a special greenhouse, and help support global efforts for sustainable conservation at Tucson Botanical Gardens. Oct. 15. Open daily, except holidays, 9:30 a.m. - 3 p.m. Ongoing until April 30, 2013. 2150 N. Alvernon Way The Gaslight Theatre: The Phantom of the Opera The Gaslight Theatre transforms the stage into post-Revolution Paris to revive The Phantom of the Opera, a love story featuring goofy song and dance. Aug 30- Nov 11. 7010 E. Broadway Blvd. Tues-Thurs 7pm. Fri/Sat 6pm and 8:30pm. Sun 3pm and 7pm. Closed Mon. Adults $17.95, Students & Military $15.95, Children 12 and under) $7.95. 520-886-9428
To sponsor this calendar, or list an event, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 621.3425 Deadline 3pm 2 business days prior to publication
Editor: Zack Rosenblatt email@example.com (520) 626-2956
NFL Buffalo 19, Arizona 16 (overtime)
Green Bay 42, Houston 24
Shoot ’em up
Arizona lost two of its best 3-point shooters to graduation. Who will fill their role? ZACK ROSENBLATT Arizona Daily Wildcat
Brendon Lavender was the sniper, the designated three-point shooter. In 2011-12, Lavender carved out a role as the Wildcats’ best three-point shooter, and he embraced it. In a pinch, Lavender could shoot with the best of them. In fact, his 48.7 percent three-point shooting ranked third in the country last year. On six different occasions, Lavender came off the bench and nailed four or more shots from beyond the arc. But now Lavender is gone. Before last season, guard Kyle Fogg hoisted up 39,132 shots in the offseason in hopes of improving his already solid three-point jumper. He finished with the second-best percentage (44.4) on the Wildcats, and led the team with 75 made on the season. Fogg is gone. Now, Arizona is left without its two best long distance shooters and with a roster loaded with potential fill-ins, but none that have really proven to have the range of Fogg or Lavender. Head coach Sean Miller said that he is focused on turning the Wildcats into a team that gets to the basket and shoots a lot of free throws. “I’ll be surprised if shooting is one of our problems,” Miller said. “We are attacking at the basket and in the paint first. The good three-point shots will come.” Even so, the Wildcats will need someone to step up to the plate and fill Fogg and Lavender’s role, starting or on the bench, as the team’s go-to guy from beyond the arc. Here are the candidates:
At Media Day on Oct. 10, Miller felt confident saying that Parrom might not only be the team’s best shooter now, but he was all along, even with Fogg and Lavender in the mix. Parrom is coming off a season where he had to deal with injuries and the death of his mother, so his numbers from last year are likely an aberration. He made 14-of-42 three-point attempts in his shortened 20-game season, after connecting on 38 threepointers in the 2010-11 Elite Eight run and at a solid 41.8 percent clip. Miller said that Parrom, who is entering his senior year, was probably the closest to Fogg in terms of how many jumpers he put up in the offseason. “Kevin Parrom shot an inordinate amount of shots [over the summer],” Miller said. “I’m going to say maybe not as many as Kyle, but very close. He never left Tucson, so he had time on his side.”
Hill isn’t necessarily the most prolific three-point shooter for the Wildcats, in frequency or accuracy, but he showed at the end of last season that
Atlanta 23, Oakland 20
Volleyball wins two games on the road EMI KOMIYA Arizona Daily Wildcat
Colin Darland and Larry Hogan/ Arizona Daily Wildcat EX-WILDCAT Kyle Fogg was one of Arizona’s top three-point shooters last season, along with Brendon Lavender, but now that they are gone the UA will need to fill the role of designated shooter. Forward Solomon Hill (top) and guards Mark Lyons and Kevin Parrom are candidates.
when he has the hot hand, he can be a solid shooter. Hill made a career-high 37 shots from long range in 2011-12, and 27 of them came after Jan. 12. “Solomon shot almost 39 percent (.389) a year ago from three,” Miller said. “He really caught fire in January and February. His shot looks really good and I think he can be consistent.”
less than ten points in 12 of the last 16 games.
As with Parrom, Mayes suffered through injuries last season and struggled after playing a key role in the UA’s Elite Eight run. In 2010-11, Mayes hit 45.3 percent of his threepointers, including 4-of-4 in the second round of the NCAA tournament. Last year, Mayes hit just 29 percent of his threes and had 18 games where he hit zero three-pointers. If he’s healthy, he could potentially fill the role.
Lyons, the senior transfer from Xavier, comes to the UA with a reputation as a shoot-first point guard, and about 35 percent of those shots came from beyond the arc last year. Lyons hit 58 three-point jumpers at Gabe York a 39.2 percent clip and had 18 games The freshman guard is probably where he made two or more. the least recognized of the Wildcats’ four highly touted freshman recruits, but his shooting and scorNick Johnson ing ability has certainly caught his The sophomore guard started off teammates and coach’s eye. the season strongly from three, hit“Gabe is a fantastic shooter and ting 25-of-66 threes at a 37.8 percent scorer,” Lyons said. clip in his first 19 games, nailing at He might be buried too deep least one on 12 different occasions. in the guard rotation behind The Wildcats will need more of that Johnson than the one that scored Lyons, Johnson, Mayes and even
Parrom to make too big of an impact, but he has the ability to score from long range. In his senior year of high school, York made 55 threes in 19 games, or 2.9 per game.
This name might come as a surprise, as Jerrett is a 6-foot-10 power forward, but if scouting reports and Miller’s word are any indication, the freshman will be a threat from deep. “Grant Jerrett could be one of our team’s best shooters,” Miller said. “He gives us a different look when he’s in there whether he’s at the four or five because he’s a little bit like Derrick Williams.” Jerrett made 17 threes in 27 games in his senior year of high school, nothing to write home about, but Williams wasn’t much of a shooter in high school either — he made 18 in 31 games. Before being selected as the No. 2 overall pick last year, Williams made an astounding 56.8 percent of his three-pointers.
The Arizona volleyball team snapped its five-game losing streak over the weekend, winning games against Colorado on Sunday and Utah on Friday. The Wildcats took on the Utes on Friday night in Salt Lake City and hung for a 3-2 (25-22, 23-25, 25-22, 23-25, 15-7) win. On Sunday, the Wildcats met the Buffaloes in another game in Boulder, Colo. Arizona struck a quick lead, taking the first two sets and going 3-1 (25-22, 25-16, 25-27, 25-16). “There’s a list of things that we need to accomplish, but I’m pleased that we won and that we’re turning corners,” head coach Dave Rubio said. The Wildcats are 11-8 for the season and now have three Pac12 wins. With the two wins this weekend, Arizona has managed to break its losing streak. Rubio is looking to continue taking steps so that the team is competing at a higher level each week. “I actually like that we travel,” Rubio said. “It brings the team closer and they spend more time with one another whereas when they’re home, they tend to scatter.” As the team gets closer off the court, their chemistry at game time is also progressing, and their skills will only improve with time. “For us, each week is about becoming a more mature team in how we carry ourselves,” Rubio said. “We want to make it so we can compete with the best.” There’s no denying that the Wildcats were thirsty for a win, and the road trip was the perfect opportunity for a confidence boost. Rubio said that the weekend’s opponents were at a slightly different level than the ranked teams but that he’s still happy with the wins. “Our setting was very good this weekend and our serving was especially solid,” Rubio said. “Good serving gives us the opportunity to be in a position to generate better plays.” Rubio said that junior setter Chanel Brown’s serve was particularly helpful this weekend with five serving aces against Colorado and that sophomore outside hitter Madi Kingdon was the offensive guiding force for the team. Kingdon drilled a career high 28 kills against Utah along with back-to-back double doubles this weekend. This is her eighth
Arizona softball takes doubleheader JAMES KELLEY Arizona Daily Wildcat
Larry hogan/ Arizona Daily Wildcat THE WILDCATS DOMINATED their two games on Sunday, winning by a combined 16-3.
Arizona softball won its final two games of the Arizona Fall Classic, winning 10-2 over Cypress and 6-1 over Pima on Sunday at Hillenbrand Stadium. The Wildcats closed out the Classic with their win over Pima, Arizona’s only win that wasn’t a mercy rule triumph. The UA led 2-0 after four innings, and after PCC cut the lead in half with a solo home run in the fifth inning, Arizona scored four more in the bottom of the fifth. “I thought we did a good job,” head coach Mike Candrea said. “The one thing I wanted today was to come out and play the game with a little bit of urgency and I like this team, I like our young kids, they work hard, they’re making good adjustments on the field.” Sophomore catcher Chelsea Goodacre led the way for the Wildcats against the Aztecs with an RBI double and a two-run home run, her third of the weekend. Senior third basemen Brigette Del Ponte had an RBI double and two singles, going 3-3. “I think we grew a lot over the weekend,” Goodacre said. “Today our first game was a little bit slow on the hitting side and then came back in that second game and just really … we wanted to win and showed that passion and I think that’s what gave us a good game.” Junior utility Alex Lavine went 3-3 against Pima and scored a run. Lavine bunted herself on base twice and stole a base. “The one thing that really impressed me today more than anything was our base running,” Candrea said. “You know, very aggressive, looking for extra
bases.” Despite giving up the home run, freshman Nancy Bowling pitched well, striking out nine in six innings and allowing four hits. She was relieved by junior Shelby Babcock, who allowed zero hits in one inning. Arizona opened up play on Sunday with a 10-2 five-inning win over Cypress. The Wildcats won on a two RBI walk off double by freshman third baseman Lauren Young with the bases loaded in the bottom of the fifth. Young cleared the bases thanks to a throwing error by the Cypress left fielder, which scored the 10th run. The Wildcats jumped out to 5-0 in the first two innings, but Cypress scored while holding Arizona scoreless in the third and fourth innings. Del Ponte had two hits, including an RBI double. Freshman right fielder Gabby Sandstedt also had a two run double. Sophomore shortstop Shelby Pendley had an RBI single. Junior Estela Piñon started in the circle, giving up four hits and two earned runs in four innings pitched. Bowling came in as relief and threw a perfect inning.
Online at DAILYWILDCAT.COM Check out our video recap of Sunday, plus an overall recount of the Arizona Fall Classic at dailywildcat.com/sports
Hockey sweeps No. 11 Illinois on the road “We were really happy with JAMES KELLEY the game [Friday], getting the Arizona Daily Wildcat tough ‘W’ in the shoot out,” Ivens-Anderson said. “We Wildcat hockey swept No. came in today really just want11 Illinois on its first road trip ing to make a real change in out of state, in its first sweep the hockey program, make a of a ranked team on the road big Division I sweep and so all since 2006. the guys were just really ready No. 19 Arizona (4-2-0) beat to go.” the Fighting Illini (7-1-2) 3-1 Junior goalie Steven Sisler on Saturday night and 3-2 on had 25 saves on Saturday night Friday night after a shoot-out. Saturday’s win was Illinois’ first and on Friday he stopped loss in regulation of the season. both the Illini’s shots in the shoot-out. The UI student radio “This was huge for Wildcat broadcasters said Sisler was the hockey,” head best goalie coach Sean Illinois has Hogan said. It’s been a common theme faced all year. “I’d have to about really wanting to just On look it up, but get a real change in the proSaturday, it’s been a gram. the Wildcats real long time were short— forward Ansel Ivens-Anderson since Arizona handed has gone into missing a ranked sophomore opponent’s forward place and won two games. So Mike Ferreira, who was susit’s definitely a big deal for our pended, junior forward Eric hockey program.” Junior forward Ansel Ivens- Watters, who had a concussion, and freshman Mike AdAnderson said the Wildcats amowicz, who scored a regular have been talking the past goal and a shoot-out goal on couple of weeks about how Friday but was knocked out of none of them can remember the game in the third period. the last time the program “It was a great game, we reswept a Division I team on the ally battled hard, everybody on road, or even at home. “It’s been a common theme the team contributed,” Hogan about really wanting to just get said. “We really grinded it out.” On Friday, senior forward a real change in the program,” Ivens-Anderson said. “We just Brian Slugocki and Adamowicz wanted to take this opportunity scored goals in the three man to really just get our foot in the shoot-out, and after two saves by Sisler, there was no need for door nationally.” Ivens-Anderson scored two a third Arizona shooter. “It’s good to see the team goals and junior forward Andrew Murmes scored the other battle back and finally beat a ranked team,” Slugocki said. on Friday.
VOLLEYBALL FROM PAGE 6
on the season. Freshman hitter Halli Amaro followed up with her own careerhigh 16 kills and an efficient .414 hitting percentage. “I’m happy with the progress we’re making and we just have to continue to
ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT •
Trio takes control of the Pac-12 Oregon, Oregon State and USC leading the way win even more impressive, starting running back Storm Woods left the game late and the Beavers didn’t even blink. It took a while — seven No. 11 USC is another weeks to be exact — but member of the upper tier, three teams have finally distinguished themselves as but almost by default. The Trojans are as talented as the cream of the crop in the any team in the country, Pac-12. Two of them are the usual but for some reason they have yet to put together a suspects: No. 2 Oregon is complete game, at least since on the path to play in the their week one 49-10 victory National Championship game and No. 11 USC, while against Hawaii. USC’s four victories since underwhelming at times, has have been by just about 13 shown it has elite ability. points a game against a fairly No. 8 Oregon State is a weak crop of teams with a completely different story. 10-15 combined record. The Beavers were awIt’s still too early to comful last year, finishing just pletely crown the big three 3-9 and losing their home though, as Arizona State and opener to FCS Sacramento Stanford linger behind as State. Sure, they had some potential entering this season fringe contenders. The Cardinal claim has — quarterback Sean Mansome legitimacy — it beat the nion returned for a sophomore season and cornerback Trojans at home and lost on an extremely questionable Jordan Poyer was secondteam All-conference in 2011. call at No. 7 Notre Dame. Still, that loss was its most But even with that, no one had any expectations for the impressive performance since the USC win. Oregon State squad. Then there is the enigma Now, the Beavers are 5-0 known as Arizona State. The with wins over then-ranked Sun Devils have just one loss, Wisconsin and UCLA, but their victory at BYU this week on the road against Missouri, but their schedule has been was their most impressive paper thin. win to date. With that said, Arizona Mannion was held out State sports the eighth best of the game in Provo, Utah, overall defense in terms of thrusting junior Cody Vaz yardage and is second in into a game against the nasacks with 26.0 a game. In a tion’s top rated run defense. way, the Sun Devils are the Entering the game, Vaz polar opposite of their rivals, was 6-for-17 in his college the Wildcats. career and hadn’t started a The battle between game since high school, but Arizona and Oregon was anthe junior took the reins and swered resoundingly in late led Oregon State to its fifth straight victory. To make the September. This week AriKYLE JOHNSON
Arizona Daily Wildcat
zona State will get a chance to try its own style against the conference-leading Ducks. The lower tier of UCLA, Arizona and Washington has shown potential this season, as all three have been ranked at one point or another. But both the Wildcats and Huskies are riding multiple-game losing streaks, albeit against ranked teams, and the Bruins didn’t look great at home against Utah, even if they did manage to take the win. This week Arizona and Washington will get the chance to prove who is the better team while UCLA rests up for its matchup in Tempe in two weeks. Still, none of these teams have shown the consistency or ability to really contend for the Pac-12 title.
5. Arizona State
1. No. 2 Oregon
(3-4, 2-2) LW: 9 Week seven: (W 31-17 at Washington State) This Week: against No. 22 Stanford
(6-0, 3-0 Pac-12) Last week: 1 Week seven: Bye This Week: at Arizona State
(5-1, 3-0) LW: 6 Week seven: (W 51-17 at Colorado) This Week: at No. 2 Oregon
(5-2, 2-2) LW: 7 Week seven: (W 21-14 against Utah) This Week: Bye
(3-3, 0-3) LW: 8 Week seven: Bye This week: against Washington
(3-3, 1-2) LW: 5 Week seven: (L 24-14 at No. 11 USC) This Week: at Arizona
Utah 2. No. 8 Oregon State 10. (2-4, 0-3) LW: 10 (5-0, 3-0) LW: 2 Week seven: (W 42-24 at BYU) This Week: against Utah
3. No. 11 USC
Week seven: (L 21-14 at UCLA) This Week: at No. 8 Oregon State
11. Washington State
(5-1, 3-1) LW: 4 Week seven: (W 24-14 at Washington) This Week: against Colorado
(2-5, 0-4) LW: 11 Week seven: (L 31-17 against Cal) This Week: Bye
4. No. 22 Stanford
(1-5, 1-2) LW: 12 (4-2, 2-1) LW: 3 Week seven: (L 51-17 Week seven: (L 20-13 OT at against ASU) No. 7 Notre Dame) This Week: at No. 11 USC This Week: at Cal
improve,” Rubio said. “The fact is that we have a lot to do in a very short amount of time.” Arizona returns to McKale Center after two weekends away for games against Oregon and Oregon State. The No. 5 Ducks visit on Friday and Oregon State will play on Sunday. Both matches will air on the Pac-12 Network.
We’re Super Classy
I loved my experience at Wayne Law. Professors are dedicated to promoting critical thinking and lifelong learning, and students are strong advocates in the community. I enjoyed the many diverse perspectives brought to the classroom and am confident that the experiences I gained at Wayne Law will be invaluable in my legal career.” — Eleanor Ung 2011 Law Student of the Year, National Asian Pacific American Law Student Association Wayne Law Class of 2012 We are proud of our outstanding students. Visit our Admissions team from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 18, 2012, in the Student Union Memorial Center Grand Ballroom, or visit law.wayne.edu for our free online application.
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!!!! bARtendIng !!!! Up to $250/ DAY. NO ExPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING AVAILâ€‘ ABLE. AGE 19+ OK. CALL 800â€‘ 965â€‘6520 ExT.139 eARn $1,000â€‘10,000/ month workâ€‘ ing for yourself! Pay off student loans NOW, while creating addiâ€‘ tional income. Come to Direct Cenâ€‘ ter for Independent Living 1023 N. Tyndal Ave October 17 12â€‘5pm. Questions? 520â€‘437â€‘9207. eARn $1000â€‘ $3200 a month to drive our brand new cars with ads. www.VehiclePay.com eARn money In a Sociology Exâ€‘ periment! For more information and to sign up visit www.u.arizona.â€‘ edu/~mwhitham/1.html egg donAtIon lookIng for educated women ages 21â€‘29 interâ€‘ ested in egg donation. Compensaâ€‘ tion is $6500+ per cycle. Check us out at www.bhed.com for more inâ€‘ formation! fARmeRs InsURAnCe, ACâ€‘ CeptIng applications for PT Conâ€‘ tact Manager. Seeks reliable, motiâ€‘ vated person with excellent teleâ€‘ phone skills. Ina/ Oracle location. 10 hrs/ week, $11/hr. Contact GEORGIANA at 888â€‘9747. hoststAff! fRIendly, CheeRfUl, outgoing. P/T, weekâ€‘ ends must. Days only, no nights. Call Rick @The Hungry Fox Restaurant 326â€‘2835
9 2 6 4 7 1 6 3 5 9 2 7 8 8 3 2 9 6 1 9 3 4 5 2 6 3 1 8 9 6 7
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ImmedIAte employment opâ€‘ poRtUnIty PT $11â€‘$13/ hr Want to develop skills that look great on a resume? Join our team NOW as part time assistant and acquire valued experience supporting and helping others. Perhaps discover yourself and ideas for what you want to do with your life! Junior status and a generous spirit required. All welâ€‘ come to apply and especially perâ€‘ sons with passions for Dance, Mathematics, Agricultural (Green House) Science, Special Ed or Physical Education. No Teacher certificate or education major required. Email EZoneJobs@yaâ€‘ hoo.com with letter of interest and a brief resume. For more inâ€‘ formation check out our website at www.compasshighschool.com Red RobIn tUCson Mall. Immeâ€‘ diate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! stUdentpAyoUts.Com pAId survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on surâ€‘ veys. weekend ReCeptIonIst foR busy Real Estate office. North side location. Excellent computer skills, professional appearance & manâ€‘ ner are required for this front office position. Email resume to email@example.com
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1bloCk fRom UA. Furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $825. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751â€‘ 4363 or 409â€‘3010
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Close to UA. Nice 1bedroom apartment. Front and rear porches. Offâ€‘street parking. Small pet okay. $395/mo. 309â€‘0792 or 325â€‘7674
1bedRoom gUesthoUse. moUntAIn/ Prince. All electric and tile. Water paid. Large fenced yard. 1 animal ok. $475. 235â€‘6587.
lARge stUdIos 6bloCks UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, winâ€‘ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $395. 977â€‘4106 sunstoneaptâ€‘ firstname.lastname@example.org
!!! 3 â€‘4 bedRoom hoUse VERY close to Campus. Available now! Call for more details Tammy 520â€‘ 398â€‘5738/ 520â€‘440â€‘7711
RoommAte mAtCh & Indv. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520â€‘623â€‘6600. www.gatewayattucson.com
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stUdIos fRom $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884â€‘8279. blue Agave Apartments 1240 n. 7th Ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.â€‘ com
*** 8 bedRoom 6 bAth ACRoss the street from Campus, A/C, 2 W/D, LOTS of private parkâ€‘ ing! Available now. Will lease to group or do individual leases per bedroom. 520â€‘398â€‘5738
2bR 2bA A/C. Fenced yard. Covâ€‘ ered parking. $825/month. 1239 E Drachman. Call 798â€‘3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
2bloCks fRom UofA. 3BD/ 1BA including large master, fenced backyard, big, $1100/mo, $1100 deposit. Available now. New paint, new carpet. Call Lauâ€‘ ren 609â€‘3852. Additional info 237â€‘ 3175.
stUnnIng, UnfURn 2bR, 2BA in Ventana Canyon. Upgrades incl 37â€? wall TV over FP, new S/S applis, new cabinets, tiles, fans, screened patio, grt location nr pool, clubhouse. Refs. 1/1/13; $995.Pix, info: Clare, 1â€‘905â€‘944â€‘ 9734; email@example.com
2bR 2bA w /fenCed yard. Ceâ€‘ ramic tile floors. A/C. Dishwasher, microwave, washer/dryer, carport. $800/month 20 E. Lee St. #2 Call 798â€‘3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
1bR wIth wood floors. $425/ month 1378 N. Country Club Call 798â€‘3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
4 â€‘ 5 bedRoom houses availâ€‘ able, SUPER close to Campus, available now. A/C, W/D, Private parking. 520â€‘398â€‘5738
2bR In west University. Wood floors, fireplace, A/C. 638 E 4th St #1 $825/mo. Call 798â€‘3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
hUge 3bR 2bAth house + DEN w/ fireplace. Beautiful bungalow, walk to UofA, Air conditioning, Wood Floors, Laundry, many builtâ€‘ ins, Separate Dog Run w/doggy â€‘ door, 1yr lease. casakep@dakotaâ€‘ com.net $1250/mo 520â€‘205â€‘1599, 520â€‘622â€‘2929
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IndIvIdUAl leAses AvAIlâ€‘ Able in these incredible houses located from 1â€‘5 blocks of Camâ€‘ pus! Prices ranging from $300â€‘$490 per bedroom, with total access to the whole house. Please call Tammy for more info 520â€‘440â€‘ 7711
RoommAte needed! 3bR/ 2bath house 8miles east of UofA (remodeled kitchen, jacuzzi, big backyard). Rent is about $300/ month. Lease starting in Dec/Jan. Looking for a UofA student in need of a place to live! (520)437â€‘7567 RoommAte wAnted foR a 3bed 2bath house 10 minutes west of campus. Rent is $375. Please email if interested at firstname.lastname@example.org.
***1bedRoom Room foR rent available now, VERY close to Campus. Prices starting at $400. For more info, please call Tammy 520â€‘398â€‘5738 fURnIshed Room AvAIlAble NOW! Room available On 9th and Vine. No parking pass needed, You can walk or ride your bike to campus. About $400 a month inâ€‘ cluding utilities, landlord pays waâ€‘ ter. Female tenant preferred. Email: email@example.com.â€‘ edu gRAd stUdent fRee Room, Central home, in exchange for 12 hours/ week reading to elderly gentleman. EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org two Rooms AvAIlAble ASAP in safe, fun, secure house located at Grant and Campbell. $550, $575 includes utilities. Call (520)â€‘ 444â€‘2745
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290-2000 The of Kachina Sign Center, Theowner owner of Kachina Sign is a proudisparent of freshman Center, a proud parent Nellie H. She has worked so hard to ofachieve freshman Nellie H. her dreams. The owner of Kachina Sign Center, She has worked to “All our dreams can come so true, hard if we have is a proud parent of freshman the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney achieve her dreams. Nellie H. She has worked so hard to achieve her dreams. “All our dreams can come true, if we thecan courage to pursue them.” “All ourhave dreams come true, if we have -Walt Disney the courage to pursue them.” -Walt Disney
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SICK HAPPENS answers to your ques�ons about sex and rela�onships Increase your sexual IQ in minutes with a visit to the SexTalk archives at www.health.arizona.edu.
I’ve been faking orgasms for 2 years. Is that wrong?
A. There are two problems here: 1) You are being untruthful in order to please your partner – which may have larger implications for your relationship, and 2) You’re missing out on all the fun! Some women are great at faking it, as the well-known “orgasm in the diner” scene demonstrates in the movie When Harry Met Sally. Acting accolades aside, is hiding the truth a good idea? Hardly ever. The “faker” usually ends up feeling empty and disappointed. And, chances are, your partner suspects your dishonesty, and may feel badly, too. You can’t change the past, but you can opt for openness in your next intimate encounter. If you’re able to “cum” during self-stimulation, guide your partner or tell them what feels good to you. If you haven’t ever had the “big O,” consider reading one of the many books on the subject. Check out The Elusive Orgasm: A Woman’s Guide to Why She Can’t and How She Can Orgasm, by Vivienne Cass, Ph.D. Chances
are your partner will be excited to try something new. You’ll both be thrilled when you have an honest orgasm. Sex isn’t just for one person’s enjoyment. It can be exciting and wonderful when there is a mutual desire for pleasure. If your partner doesn’t know that you are sexually unsatisfied, they can’t solve the problem. It’s up to you to help find a solution, come clean, and communicate honestly. While many women struggle to achieve the highly-prized orgasm during vaginal intercourse, they miss out on dozens of ways to experience pleasure in other ways – oral sex, manual stimulation, fantasy, etc. If you are in the habit of squelching your wants and needs to satisfy your partner, it’s time to take action and begin communicating what feels good to you. This is an opportunity to explore and discover a world of pleasure... for both of you!
Have a question? Send it to email@example.com www.health.arizona.edu
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.
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ARTS & LIFE
Editor: K.C. Libman firstname.lastname@example.org (520) 621-3106
8 reasons you should be watching
PARKS AND RECREATION DAILY WILDCAT STAFF
If you aren’t watching “Parks and Recreation,” you’re missing out. There are a million reasons to tune in. Here are a few of our favorites: Reasons
RON F#%!ing SWANSON
The man. The carnivore. The mustache. He is the Hercules of our hearts. He has a pyramid of greatness because he knows what greatness is. In his immortal words, “Never half-ass two things. Whole-ass one thing.”
April & Andy’s relationship
At the end of the day they all care about each other... even Jerry
Everyone on the show genuinely cares about each other despite their differences. They’re like one giant dysfunctional family you wish you were a part of. They rally around one another and work together to solve problems. Does it sound like a “Sesame Street” lesson? Yep. But we dare you to watch this group work together and not feel your heart grow at least three sizes.
8 Maybe government Reason
doesn’t have to suck There’s something about television’s most lovable idiot being married to one of the most hateful and apathetic characters around that just screams adorable. The contrast between their personalities is one of the most hilarious things about “Parks and Recreation,” and the fact that together they’re like children trapped in adult bodies makes it even better. Nothing about it should work, but somehow it does.
In season 1, city planner Mark Brendanawicz tells Leslie that “it’s going to be a long, uphill battle. You are going to be super annoyed with all the people who want you to fail. There is a sea of red tape, endless road blocks.” Leslie replies, “Screw it. I’m gonna try to do it anyway.” Imagine how much Congress could get done if they would just screw it, and try to do it anyway.
The losers make this novel a winner Poetry reading tackles beauty, ‘bad things’ ANDREW CONLOGUE Arizona Daily Wildcat
Despite our national preoccupation with winning, we can’t help but root for a loser. And in Johnny Shaw’s new book, “Big Maria,” the protagonists are about the biggest losers there can be. Harry Schmittberger (who has a long-standing nickname that’s easy to guess) is a Blythe, Calif. prison guard on disability who does little more than get drunk and sit around in his dirty trailer. Ricky is a married man with a daughter and ekes out his living by driving oldsters to Mexico for cheaper drugs. And Frank is an old Chemehuevi Native American who is dying of cancer, living his last days in constant fear of his incredibly controlling daughter Mercedes. They’re just a trio of unrelated sad sacks until Harry, down and out in the parking lot behind a bar, overhears a conversation about a literal goldmine in the Chocolate Mountains of Arizona. It’s right in the middle of a U.S. Army ordnance testing range, but that doesn’t dissuade Harry from looking into it. In time, he recruits his new friends Ricky and Frank into his scheme, and the gang of losers sets out to turn its consistently terrible fortunes around. What follows can only be described as delightfully madcap and disgustingly enjoyable. The first five pages of the book are actually the hardest to get through, with abundant graphic descriptions of bodily functions, but if readers can get past that, they
are in for a hilarious adventure. Harry, Ricky and Frank run into insane obstacle after insane obstacle. Many of their difficulties are of their own, ill-advised making. Self-inflicted injuries occur as a result of stupidity, and there are more scenes in hospitals in this book than in most medical thrillers. Slowly but surely, however, through a lifetime of terrible, terrible luck, the three men march on to their destiny. “Big Maria” is a gloriously fun adventure, but perhaps the best thing about it is how much the reader ends up feeling for these poor bozos. Make no mistake, in addition to being total screwups, the three men are really not good people. But they are some of the most interesting characters to come around in a long time, and the reader can’t help but root for them as they endure setback after setback. Though the antics are hilarious, they are also surprisingly poignant. Set in perhaps the worst corner of our very own Arizona, “Big Maria” is a book about how funny and heartening it can be when the bottom of the human barrel shoots for the top against all odds. It’s a highly recommended read for winners and losers alike, of which there is a bit in every single one of us.
McSweeney read next, and as soon as she took her place behind the podium, Zachary Schomburg and Joyelle Mceveryone in the audience could tell they Sweeney took the stage in a Next Word in were in for an energetic reading. She Poetry event at the Poetry Center on Oct. started off by warning the crowd that she 11. The audience was packed and energy does a kind of voodoo move during her ran high for the two young poets. set of poems called “King Prion,” as a Schomburg read from two of his books, kind of calling before each of the separate “Fjords vol. 1” and “Scary, No Scary.” After pieces. reading his first few poems, he asked the McSweeney added that she has an audience, “Anybody else have parent intense interest in “bad things,” and feels issues?” and got a good laugh, segueing it’s her job to read morbid or sad things in into his reading of poems with themes the news and then write about them. of parental conflicts. Schomburg set up McSweeney’s reading moved quickly, familiar landscapes in his poems, lulling her gestures keeping pace with her words. the audience into a sense of security — She was hard to keep up with at times, but but it was always impossible to predict her energy was contagious, and the crowd what would happen next. was mesmerized. After about five or six poems, Schomburg said he was distracted by the beauty What’s next of his audience and asked for a camera. Nov. 1 at 7 p.m. Carl Phillips will give a Stepping back from the podium, he phoreading at the Poetry Center. tographed the group and told them that For more information visit they were beautiful and that he would send the photo to his mom because “She poetry.arizona.edu doesn’t believe I’m doing well.” JEANNIE WOOD
Arizona Daily Wildcat
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Published on Oct 15, 2012
In this issue of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: - Regents offer Brewer’s chief of staff position of board president - The way your life unfolds...