Issuu on Google+

FRESHMAN FORWARD DRAWS PRAISE SPORTS - 6

TO PUT OUT SMOKING, GET AT ROOT OF PROBLEM

HOCKEY TO FINALLY PLAY AT HOME SPORTS - 7

PERSPECTIVES - 4

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

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER. 24, 2012

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 47

BioPark aims for stronger industry RACHEL McCLUSKEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

graduating. The candidates differed in their views about how to create jobs. McSally said taxes and mandates on business owners were not the solution to fixing the economy. Business owners will not be able to hire more people if their taxes are

Following its official dedication last week, the UA BioPark aims to solidify the bioscience industry in Southern Arizona and increase jobs in the region. The purpose of the new BioPark is to create a second research park closer to the main campus. Plans for the park include laboratories and offices to house biotech companies, a technology high school, a hotel, a conference center, and student and faculty housing. President of the Southern Arizona Leadership Council Ron Shoopman explained that the Flinn Foundation in Phoenix created the program to grow the bioscience industry in Arizona. The foundation created roadmaps that outlined the necessary steps to build the industry, create jobs for the region and improve Arizonans’ quality of life. “Having facilities available and ready to be turned into new projects in a reasonably short amount of time is an enormous advantage for southern Arizona,” he said. According to a study by the U.S. Department of Commerce, 60 percent of the jobs that bioscience parks offer are to people with a bachelor’s degree. The BioPark’s conception began with securing land for the project. Since the UA campus is landlocked, outside land

FORUM, 2

BIOPARK, 2

JORDIN O’CONNOR/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT REP. RON BARBER AND REPUBLICAN contender Martha McSally debate Tuesday night during a forum hosted by Arizona Public Media in the Student Union Memorial Center’s Grand Ballroom.

Campus contention Arizona Public Media, student leaders host forum for Congressional District 2 candidates to debate issues including education, economy and health care in SUMC’s Grand Ballroom on Tuesday STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona’s economy, education and health care were among the issues that Rep. Ron Barber and GOP challenger Martha McSally discussed at the Congressional District 2 forum on Tuesday night

in the Student Union Memorial Center’s Grand Ballroom. Few students attended the forum, though many seats were filled with members from the Tucson community. “It would have been nice to see more students out here since they came to our campus,” said Sam

Burns, a business management senior. “It’s pretty hard to avoid it and there was very few students here.” The issues of education and the economy in Arizona went hand-inhand during the forum, with both candidates emphasizing the need for students to be able to afford higher education as well as to find jobs after

WORTH Lasers give look into atomic motion NOTING This day in history

>> 1690: Revolt in Haarlem, the Netherlands, after public ban on smoking >> 1760: First Jewish prayer books printed in U.S. >> 2010: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates 1 in 3 adult Americans will have diabetes by 2050 if trends in diet and exercise continue HI

84 52 LOW

Beach, N.D. Waves, N.C. Sand, Texas

38 / 20 77 / 63 86 / 60

FIND US ONLINE

MATT BURNS Arizona Daily Wildcat

UA scientists are using extremely fast pulse lasers to study the movement of electrons, atoms and molecules. The experiments will help scientists to further their fundamental understanding of atomic motions, said Arvinder Sandhu, the assistant professor of physics leading the project. He also said that their findings may eventually have applications in nanotechnology fields, because of the fine control over atoms and molecules demonstrated by the experiments. The technique they use is called ultra-fast science, Sandhu said, and involves using short pulses of light to take pictures of electrons in helium atoms, or the movement of oxygen molecules. The pulses of light are measured in attoseconds, a unit so small that the difference between an attosecond and a second is comparable to the difference between a second and the age of the universe, Sandhu said. He added that the principle is analogous to fast-motion photography. “If you wanted to see a fastmoving object with your camera, you would need one of two things,” he said. “Either you need a very fast, mechanical shutter that opens and closes very fast so the object doesn’t

UA BookStores

BRIANA SANCHEZ/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FOURTH-YEAR PHYSICS GRADUATE Henry Timmers (left), along with Niranjan Shivaram (right), a sixth-year physics graduate student, work with Dr. Arvinder Sandhu on the femtosecond amplifier, which allows scientists to freeze and photograph electrons in helium atoms.

get blurred, or you need a strobe of light which shines on the object only for a very brief duration, during which you expose your film … and after that, it’s dark again so you don’t get blurring.”

Since it is physically impossible to create a shutter for a camera that moves at attosecond speeds, the only option is to illuminate the object with short bursts of light using lasers.

Lasers that pulse at attoseconds were not available, said Sandhu, so the UA had to build its own. It is possible to buy femtosecond-speed

LASERS, 2

Order your graduation regalia, announcements, and more!

2

0% O Diplo ma F FF rame s

Only at UA BookStores, SUMC. Visit uabookstores.arizona.edu


2

News • Wednesday, October 24, 2012

• Arizona Daily Wildcat

forum

from page 1

raised, she added. Barber, on the other hand, said millionaires need to step up and do their part to help the economy. When asked about affordable education, Barber referred to McSally’s previous statements in support of the Ryan budget, which would cut $3 billion of taxes from education, according to Barber. Barber also quoted McSally as having said that the federal government should stay out of education’s business. “It’s really hard to keep up, Martha, with the back and forth positions that you’ve had,” Barber said. “One day you say one thing, the next day you say another.” In response to Barber’s accusations, McSally explained that her statement referred to primary education and to the federal government’s attempt to tell teachers what to do and how to teach. “I am passionate about education and I promise you when I get [to Washington] I’m going to fight to make sure education is affordable and available and we have the best education in the world,” McSally said. The candidates also addressed the issue of health care throughout the forum. McSally said she wants

to repeal the Affordable Care Act due to its cutting the budget for Medicare. She also stressed that health care should be left in the hands of the private sector and that people should be given incentives to buy affordable health care, rather than be forced to do so. The Affordable Care Act is anything but affordable, she added. “I believe fundamentally, and I know we can all agree, that patients, their families and doctors need to be the people that are making health care decisions,” McSally said. Barber’s response was that while the Affordable Care Act was not perfect, he would push for the proper corrections to be made and for the bill to go into effect. Barber emphasized that the act would allow students to remain on their parent’s health insurance through college. People with pre-existing conditions would also benefit from the act, as health insurance providers would no longer be able to deny coverage due to pre-existing conditions. “The Affordable Care Act has done a lot, but it’s far from perfect,” Barber said. “We absolutely need to make changes in it, but not from pre-existing conditions. Not that segment.” McSally also said she was disappointed that Barber distorted her views and positions.

lasers lasers, but these are 1,000 times slower than attosecond speeds. To increase the speed of the light pulses, the femtosecond laser is amplified to high energies, and then focused onto a gas, which breaks electrons from the atoms. These electrons are then projected onto the atom that is being photographed. This process occurs much faster than the laser alone can flash. The process is extremely delicate, according to Niranjan Shivaram, a physics graduate student who

“He’s shown an amazing ability to become a Washington politician in a very short period of time,” McSally said. “When I go to D.C., I’m going to fight and I’m going to stand for the people of Southern Arizona and I’m not going to become one of them.” Barber emphasized the importance of consistency in order to gain the community’s trust and reliance. He believes his involvement in the community since 1959, his experiences and his consistent stances on issues will help him in the election. “I believe that the people of this district will see a clear difference between us,” Barber said. “Not someone who is going to change their position depending upon the audience they’re in front of, but someone who is going to be consistent, that they can rely on.” The forum was hosted by Arizona Public Media, the Associated Students of the University of Arizona and the Arizona Students’ Association. Katy Murray, the president of ASUA and a marketing senior, Jim Nintzel, a reporter from the Tucson Weekly, and Andrea Kelly, a public affairs reporter for Arizona Public Media, questioned the candidates. Christopher Conover, a producer for Arizona Public Media, moderated the forum.

robert alcaraz/arizona Daily Wildcat AFTER BEING OFFICIALLY DEDICATED last week, the UA Biotech Park at 36th Street and Kino Parkway is aiming to advance Southern Arizona’s bioscience industry and increase employment in the region.

biopark from page 1

was needed, said Bruce Wright, the park’s chief operating officer and associate vice president of economic development. A land exchange with the UA TechPark was made in order to obtain the 65-acre plot at the intersection of 36th Street and Kino Parkway, Wright said. The second phase consisted of collaboration with the developmental partners for the city of Tucson’s approval of the land use plan. The last stage was securing a federal grant through a stimulus plan to design and construct the park’s basic infrastructure. The park was dedicated last week, after all three phases had been completed. Wright added that the UA looked at different bioscience parks around the world to decide what the key components should be in the park’s design, and finally decided on a “Live, Learn, Work,

has been working on the project. “These experiments are extremely challenging and are at the cutting edge of quantum physics and laser technology,” Shivaram said. “To make sure these experiments work, we need to eliminate ‘noise’ from different sources. A mild air flow near our laser beams, the vibrations from a door being shut or even small temperature fluctuations of a few degrees Fahrenheit can adversely affect the outcome of our experiments. “The fact that we can actually ‘watch’ the dance of electrons inside atoms blows my mind every time I do these experiments,” he said.

and Play” concept . For the park, the UA is looking for biosciences and high technology companies that would commercialize university discoveries or inventions. Though no companies have signed on to the project yet, the UA hopes to have some on board within the next six months, he said. Wright added that the UA is working closely with the Bioscience Leadership Council of Southern Arizona, which represents more than 100 companies in the Tucson area, as well as city, county and regional officials to make sure the park is in good standing with them. The UA has also been working with the neighborhoods surrounding the park, Wright said. “They’re very excited about the park,” Wright said. “They see job opportunities for their children and grandchildren. But they also see the park as a real boost to development in their area of town.”

Akin was arrested during 1980s abortion protests MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

ST. LOUIS — Rep. Todd Akin, R-Mo., was arrested at least three times in the 1980s during antiabortion protests, not just the one time he has publicly acknowledged. Akin’s previously undisclosed arrests, in 1985, were for criminal trespass and resisting arrest at abortion clinic protests in St. Louis and Illinois. Akin, who is trying to unseat Democratic Sen. Claire McCaskill, said last month that he had once been arrested at an anti-abortion demonstration — the kind of arrest viewed by some in the anti-abortion movement as a statement of civil disobedience. His campaign later declined to provide details. The additional arrests came to light during a new search of the newspaper’s archives. The arrests were missed in previous searches because the news stories had listed Akin by his given first name, William. Akin started going by his middle name, Todd, when he began his political career in the state Legislature in the late 1980s, and he has been listed as Todd Akin in media coverage since then. In an emailed response, Akin spokesman Rick Tyler dismissed the issue as “something that happened quarter century ago.” The liberal group People for the American Way, which has been hammering at Akin’s past in the anti-abortion movement, said that

past should disqualify him from office. “These were not nonviolent protests. These were aggressive, physical efforts to shut down clinics,” Michael Keegan, president of the group, said in a statement. In a speech to supporters last month, Akin casually mentioned that he had been arrested years ago at an anti-abortion demonstration. “Don’t tell anybody I’m a jail bird,” he joked. He described how “a bunch of us sat in front of these doors and the police gave us a ride to the free hotel for a while, and you know how it goes.” At a news conference later, Akin offered a little more explanation, saying, “Probably about 25 years ago or so I was involved in some peaceful protests. As I’ve made very clear I don’t apologize for being pro-life. I stand up for the things I believe in.” Akin was apparently never charged with anything. St. Louis police don’t release arrest records of people who aren’t charged. However, the St. Louis Post-Dispatch wrote about the demonstrations and arrests at the time. The first of the events, according to the newspaper’s archives, was on March 15, 1985. Among those arrested, according to a story in the next day’s paper, was William Akin, 37, of a Creve Coeur address. The age and address are consistent with other information the newspaper has about Todd Akin.

mcclatchy tribune REP. TODD AKIN SPEAKS at a news conference inMissouri in an August file photo. A search through newspaper archives showed that Akin had been arrested during anti-abortion protests in the 1980s. He is currently in an uphill election battle after his comments regarding “legitimate rape” in August.

Three weeks later, another six protesters, including Akin, were arrested at another St. Louis demonstration. “Police had to carry Akin into an elevator,” the story read. On April 5, 1985, Akin was

arrested for a third time, one of 10 protesters who were “attempting to block entrances” at Hope Clinic for Women in Granite City, according to the paper. Akin’s strong anti-abortion beliefs

are no surprise to those who have followed his career, especially this year. He is in an uphill election battle, after his campaign was set back by his August comments on “legitimate rape” and pregnancy.

The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily

The Daily Wildcat The Only Paper the Cool Cats Read #1 Source of News on Campus

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

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

News Reporters Yara Askar Matt Burns Stephanie Casanova Corina Gallardo Brittny Mejia Yazmine Moore Sarah-Jayne Simon David Weissman Sports Reporters Luke Davis Iman Hamdan Kyle Johnson James Kelley Emi Komiya Cameron Moon Evan Rosenfeld

Arts & Life Writers Teresa Altonaga Andrew Conlogue Alyssa DeMember Greg Gonzales Grant Hull Hayden Jorde Cece Marshall Kate Newton Paige Pollara Alex Whelan Jeannie Wood Sophia Zeno

Photographers Tyler Besh Kevin Brost Hailey Eisenbach Noelle Haro-Gomez Larry Hogan Jordin O’Connor Colin Prenger Ernie Somoza Kyle Wasson

Columnists Andres Dominguez Hollie Dowdle Nyles Kendall Savannah Martin

Designers Nicole Thill Matthew Krell Joey Fisher

Graphic Artist Kedi Xia

Kendra Kautz Callie Kittridge Amy Johnson Ashley Guttuso Copy Editors Guadalupe Galarza Greg Gonzales Jessica Kohley Kate Newton Lynley Price Galina Swords Thomas Alacaraz Advertising Account Executive Anabelle Baggs

Editor in Chief Kristina Bui

Design Chief Casey Lewandrowski

Online News Editor Taylor Bacic

Managing Editor Bethany Barnes

Arts & Life Editor K.C Libman

Online Sports Editor Megan Coghlan

News Editor Kyle Mittan

Visuals Editor Robert Alcaraz

Online Arts Editor Alyssa Demember

Sports Editor Zack Rosenblatt

Copy Chief Jason Krell

Asst. Copy Chief Sarah Precup

Perspectives Editor Kristina Bui

Web Editor Alex Williams

Advertising Designers Seandean K. Anderson Carlo Sebastian Campos-Alvarez Chelsea Chun David Alejandro Gaxiola Roy Peer Karen Cynthia Poulsen

Online Perspectives Editor Dan Derochers Asst. Design Chief Kendra Kautz

Andrew Strom Chi Zhang

Classified Advertising Hannah Collins-Lewis Leah Corry Alexis Del Castillo Samantha Motowski Marisela Nunez Accounting Nicole Browning Anna Lee

for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Daily Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Daily Wildcat’s Corrections Requests approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller III Newsroom at the Park Student Union.

Contact Us Editor in Chief editor@wildcat.arizona.edu News Editor news@wildcat.arizona.edu Perspectives Editor letters@wildcat.arizona.edu Photo Editor photo@wildcat.arizona.edu Sports Editor sports@wildcat.arizona.edu Arts & Life Editor arts@wildcat.arizona.edu

Newsroom 615 N. Park Ave. Tucson, Arizona 85721 520-621-3551 Advertising Department 520-621-3425


Arizona Daily Wildcat •

News • Wednesday, October 24, 2012

CAMPUS CALENDAR WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24

UA Food Day Fair The Well University Partnership will present UA Food Day Fair on the UA Mall from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Visitors will be able to taste-test, watch food demonstrations and listen to live music. Tucson’s Iron Chef, Ryan Clark, will be hosting one of the food demonstrations using local food.

Professional Development Workshop — “Resume and Letter Writing” Career Services will hold this seminar from 2 p.m. to 2:50 p.m. in the Student Union Memorial Center. Attendees will learn about how to write a professional resume and job search letters.

Heart-Health Lecture Series — “Winning the Battle Over Heart Disease: The Role of Diet and Exercise” Dr. Janet Funk and registered dietitian Heather Danielson will speak in the Himmel Library Community room from 5:30 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. about how to practice heart health with a proper diet and exercise. Hands-on Chest-Compression-Only CPR skill training will be offered by the UA College of Medicine before and after the lecture.

Guitar Master Class with Carlos Bonell

3

Chicago officer faces charges for off-duty assault MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

CHICAGO — After she had been viciously beaten by a patron she knew as “Tony,” bartender Karolina Obrycka made it clear to the Chicago police officers responding to her 911 call that she believed her attacker was the “police.” She then wrote down his last name — or how she thought it was spelled — on a scrap of paper and pointed out that security cameras at the Northwest Side bar had likely captured the attack. Yet none of that wound up in the officers’ report. On Tuesday, Obrycka’s lawyer grilled Officer Peter Masheimer about the missing details as he testified at a trial stemming from a lawsuit she brought against the city of Chicago and Anthony Abbate, the off-duty cop who attacked her. The trial in federal court comes nearly six years after Abbate attacked Obrycka at Jesse’s Short Stop Inn when she refused to serve him more alcohol and he came behind the bar. Concerned by the police inaction, Obrycka’s lawyers

released a videotape of the beating weeks later, causing a firestorm of criticism for the department and leading to charges against Abbate being upgraded to felonies. The veteran officer was later convicted of aggravated battery but spared prison. He was then fired by the department. Much of Tuesday’s testimony focused on allegations that Abbate and his friends tried to intimidate and threaten Obrycka and others at the bar into not pursuing charges or going public with the videotape. Abbate told the jury that on the day of the attack he was despondent over news that his dog had cancer, and was “on a mission to get totally inebriated.” He recalled attacking a friend at Jesse’s after the friend made a flip remark about killing the dog. But Abbate said he could not remember much of his attack on Obrycka or the approximately 24 hours that followed. He backed off initial claims, however, that he had acted in selfdefense in attacking Obrycka, saying he changed his mind after viewing the videotape.

Carlos Bonell, a recognized guitar virtuoso and teacher, will host a master class from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the Slonaker House. The class will feature classical pieces and a selection from his recent hit CD Magical Mystery Guitar Tour. His CD is currently number one on classical iTunes in the U.K. Admission to the class costs $5.

COMPLIED BY SARAH- JAYNE SIMON

mcclatchy tribune KAROLINA OBRYCKA, center, was beaten by former Chicago police officer Anthony Abbate.

Obama, Romney target battleground states MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

mcclatchy tribune PRESIDENT OBAMA stumps in Delray Beach, Fla., on Tuesday to several thousand supporters at the Delray Beach Tennis Center.

W A N T E D

RNS! E T N I 

Exciting Internships in Washington, DC American Government and Politics - International Relations Business, Consulting & Lobbying - Media & Communications Criminal Justice Boost your marketability to future employers! Deadline for Applications: November 1st Best of all: AFFORDABLE! Email Sara McGregor at WISH Internships smcgregor@internshipsdc.com www.internshipsdc.com

HENDERSON, Nev. — President Barack Obama and Republican rival Mitt Romney joined their running mates in rallying thousands of supporters in mustwin battleground states Tuesday as they entered the final, frenzied, two-week stretch of the presidential race. Obama continued with a familiar line of attack, arguing that Romney has shifted positions on key issues to win voters. “Trust matters,” Obama told a crowd estimated at 9,500 at a park in Dayton, Ohio. “You know, Ohio, you know me. You know I mean what I say and I do what I’m going to do. You know that I will make the tough decision, even when it’s not popular.” Romney criticized the president for answering Republicans’ charge of having no second-term agenda by distributing a 20-page pamphlet and a new TV ad with already-introduced plans. Romney’s campaign promptly dubbed it a “glossy panic button.” “That’s why his campaign is taking on water and our campaign is full steam ahead,” the former Massachusetts governor told 6,000 people at an outdoor pavilion in Henderson, Nev. “Attacks on me are not an agenda.” Obama campaigned in Florida and Ohio. Romney appeared in Nevada before holding an evening rally in Colorado with New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez and singers Kid Rock and Rodney Atkins. Together, the two campaigns introduced four new ads Tuesday, including a pair in which the men speak directly into the cameras as they make their final pitches to undecided voters in swing states, who’ll determine the winner. Obama and Romney participated in their third debate Monday night in Florida. It marked their final joint appearance before the Nov. 6 election. A new Washington Post-ABC News national tracking poll released late

Tuesday found a statistical dead heat with Romney at 49 percent and Obama at 48 percent among likely voters. Nearly all interviews were conducted before the final debate. In Nevada, Romney and Rep. Paul Ryan, his vice presidential nominee, sought to portray their campaign as picking up momentum as part of “a movement across the country, as people are realizing we can do a better job than the past four years.” “We can handle two more weeks of campaigning, but we can’t handle four more years of what he’s given us,” Romney said, ticking off unemployment numbers, sinking housing costs and rising gas prices. He said he’d deliver 12 million new jobs, raise take-home pay and cap spending. A fired-up Obama began his day speaking to 11,000 in the South Florida city of Delray Beach before joining Vice President Joe Biden in Ohio, where he accused Romney of coming down with a case of “Romnesia” — forgetting or abandoning his previous positions. “If you said that you love American cars during the debate, you’re a car guy, but you wrote an article titled ‘Let Detroit Go Bankrupt,’ you definitely have a case of ‘Romnesia,’” the president said to cheers. Romney, who’s promoted a more centrist message in recent weeks, has been under fire for softening or changing his views on a number of policies, including immigration, tax cuts and abortion. Obama reminded the crowd that he’d backed the auto industry bailout, a move that Romney opposed. While Detroit and Michigan have a reputation as the auto capital of America, Ohio also is the home of several automobile plants and an auto parts industry. One in eight Ohio jobs is linked to the industry. “Folks don’t remember what we did with the auto industry. It wasn’t popular when we did it. It wasn’t even popular in Michigan and Ohio. But it was necessary,” the president said.


PERSPECTIVES



Page 4

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

TWITTER.COM/WILDCATOPINIONS

Editorial Pass/Fail The Arizona Daily Wildcat puts the issues to the test. Do they make the grade?

Kids need help identifying bullying

The UA Crossroads Collaborative and Nuestra Voz, a racial justice program for youth, teamed up to learn more about how to educate kids on bullying. In a survey of 403 students from fifth to 11th grade at 11 Tucson schools, 39 percent reported they were bullied for their skin color. About 66 percent said they were bullied due to sexual orientation. Students also said they were bullied for their weight. The study is an important one, particularly notable for its calling attention to the definition of bullying and the fact that many students don’t know what constitutes bullying. Children will look to the adults around them for guidance, and that means adults need to be even more aware. A pass goes to Crossroads Collaborative and Nuestra Voz for shedding light on a serious issue.

Maricopa’s mix-up

Minority advocacy group Campaign for Community Change distributed a book about exercising the right to vote. Getting out the vote is cool, right? Unless you tell people the wrong date. But only on the Spanish version. A spokeswoman for the Maricopa County Department of Elections told the Huffington Post that the Spanishlanguage notices were incorrect because they used an old election date. But it’s not the first strike against Maricopa County, where Spanish versions of documents attached to updated voter registration cards listed Election Day as Nov. 8, even though the actual day is Nov. 6. Maricopa County, as is often the case, seriously fails. Or at least could use a better proofreader.

Open mouth, insert foot

Indiana’s GOP candidate for Senate, Richard Mourdock, blundered in his party’s usual fashion on Tuesday night, during a debate with opponent Rep. Joe Donnelly. During a discussion on abortion, Mourdock said he did not believe there should be exceptions for cases of rape or incest. “I struggled with myself for a long time but I came to realize life is that gift from God, even when life begins in that horrible situation of rape,” Mourdock said. “It is something God intended to happen.” Later, Mourdock said critics were twisting his words to suggest that he’d said God preordained rape. What he meant to say was that God creates life, he said. Regardless of religious beliefs, Mourdock gets a fail just for putting his foot in his mouth while talking about women’s reproductive rights. That sure does happen a lot with politicians.

Small screen, big cost

Apple Inc. unveiled its new iPad mini, a 7.9-inch tablet that’s as thin as a pencil, on Tuesday. By doing so, Apple has inserted itself into the market for smaller tablets. But the tablet’s smaller size doesn’t necessarily mean a smaller price tag. The iPad mini is going for $329, so Apple can expect to have trouble competing with cheaper products like the Kindle Fire by Amazon. Analysts and consumers had expected a starting price of about $250, according to the Los Angeles Times. Consumers and analysts get a fail, since we’re not sure why they were surprised. We are talking about an Apple product, after all. — Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat’s editorial board and written by one of its members. They are Bethany Barnes, Kristina Bui, Jason Krell and Alex Williams. They can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

LETTERS

Your views Many of you might think that last week was one of my worst ever as Dean of Students because I was overwhelmed by your calls and emails complaining about an offensive cartoon that appeared in the Arizona Daily Wildcat. Actually, it was quite the opposite, as the events of last week allowed me to reflect on how privileged I am to work in an environment that honors and practices free speech principles on a daily basis and has individuals who are committed to our values of diversity and inclusion. As I look back on the vibrant debate of the past week, I was struck by the fact that the First Amendment imposes upon all of us certain burdens of tolerance for and understanding of viewpoints with which we don’t always agree. Who hasn’t stopped to listen to one of our Mall preachers? And remember when an anti-abortion group put up large posters of unborn fetuses on the Mall? These are examples of free speech, and it likely is not an accident that the Founding Fathers chose to enshrine this principle in our Constitution’s First Amendment. I encourage all members of our community to learn more about free speech and the First Amendment online at firstamendmentcenter.org/category/speech. The cartoon in the Wildcat evoked many strong feelings, and I understand that. It was printed in our paper, on our campus. In the past week, I have heard from literally thousands of community members expressing a full range of emotions on the cartoon that ran in the Wildcat. What was clear to me was that our community was upset that the values of diversity, inclusion and social justice were under attack, and they were willing to defend those values. It was this outpouring of concern for both free speech and our values that made last week one of my best as Dean. Our response, criticized as timid by some, has actually been reflective of an academic community built on the principle of free speech. On Monday, the leadership of the Wildcat met privately with both Pride Alliance and ASUA leadership to discuss moving forward. On Wednesday,

Pride Alliance will host an open community forum at 5 p.m. in the Tucson Room of the Student Union. The focus of this forum will be to share information with the community regarding Monday’s meeting. I urge you to attend this forum as we continue to heal and practice our values of tolerance and understanding. Should you not be able to attend the forum, there are still campus resources available to assist you. — Dr. Keith Humphrey Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs & Dean of Students The University of Arizona Graduate and Professional Student Council (GPSC) representing the 8,633 graduate and professional students of the University of Arizona makes a clear statement against tolerance of homophobia by the Arizona Daily Wildcat, student newspaper at the University of Arizona. On Oct. 16, the Arizona Daily Wildcat published a cartoon depicting a scenario in which violence towards gays leads to humor between a father and son. The GPSC respects the decision of the Daily Wildcat to fire the cartoonist who depicted this cartoon, but wonders about the lack of editorial oversight. It is ironic that this cartoon appeared in the Daily Wildcat at the very end of National Coming Out Week (October 12 – 16). GPSC is for the dignified treatment of all students. GPSC supports gay, lesbian, transgender and other students who have to deal with indignities of prejudice and discrimination of any sort. In the case of the cartoon, the GPSC loudly opposes the homophobia depicted. The university environment is supposed to be a place of healthy discovery and validation of self, and a respectful environment in which students can express their opinions. As the campus newspaper, the Daily Wildcat has a responsibility to report facts. When attempting to entertain, the Wildcat should never publish content that could be deemed offensive or discriminatory toward University of Arizona students who are lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender, or friends, family members, or colleagues of these same students. — Zachary Brooks, GPSC president

Smoking ban effective only if causes of smoking are addressed tobacco ban is an example of a tobacco-free policy that will definitely yield results. UAH prohibits the use tobacco products both outdoors and indoors, but also offers smoking cessation treatment to patients, employees and their dependents. Nyles Kendall The Quit & Win Tobacco Free Living is a Arizona Daily Wildcat weeklong program that includes a physical exam, lab tests and a personalized quitting plan. their health, the habit often becomes a source of The innovative Helper’s program also teaches f you’re familiar with the UA campus, you shame. know that the red-brick courtyard outside employees how to talk to smokers in a nonIt’s easy to understand why. Smoking-related the Main Library and the path between the confrontational and supportive way. Administration and Modern Language buildings illnesses like cardiovascular and lung disease are Quit & Win would be difficult to implement among the leading causes of death in the U.S. are smoker’s enclaves. university-wide, but if those charged with According to the Centers for Disease Control Even I can occasionally be found outside the crafting university policy truly cared about and Prevention, the adverse effects of smoking library with a lit menthol tucked between my discouraging smoking and promoting health, account for 443,000 deaths a year. lips, avoiding eye contact with passersby who they would find a way to make it work. The effects of smoking have prompted many scornfully glare at me as if I’m committing a Arizona State University’s tobacco-free policy universities to implement tobacco-free campus cardinal sin. is one the UA would do well to avoid, as it only policies in an attempt to promote health and Before you wag your finger at the next goodbans the use of tobacco products through for-nothing smoker you see, realize that smoking well-being by discouraging smoking and helping soft enforcement. It is an approach almost isn’t exactly a habit of choice. Once you become current smokers begin the process of quitting. guaranteed to fail. There are more than 700 universities nationwide addicted to nicotine, smoking becomes both Legislating against human appetite can be that are 100 percent smoke free and the number difficult, because at the end of the day, when a psychological and physical addiction that’s is growing. almost impossible to kick. people want something, they’re going to find Unfortunately, an across the board tobacco And contrary to popular belief, most smokers a way to get it, regardless of the obstacles they ban will fail to achieve its intended goals, unless have to overcome in the process. But if we use don’t go around trying to impress with their the underlying causes of smoking are addressed. our heads and learn from the mistakes of the rancid smoker’s breath and hacking cough. A As we’ve learned from prohibition and the person’s decision to start smoking is usually past, it can be done. failed war on drugs, the outright ban of any motivated by a desire to alter their image or an substance always has the counterintuitive effect inability to cope with stress and anxiety. — Nyles Kendall is a political science senior. He Once they realize that smoking is costing them of increasing consumption. can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or The University of Arizona Health Network’s hundreds of dollars a year and endangering on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

I

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.

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.


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 2012 •

5

POLICE BEAT MAX MANGOLD Arizona Daily Wildcat

Double the damage

A University of Arizona Police Department officer responded to a report of damages at the University of Arizona Cancer Center at 2:23 p.m. on Oct. 19. A UA employee showed the officer a broken window in the office of another employee. The employee said that they did not know who had broken the window, but that the window had been broken before, several months ago. The employee whose window was broken said he didn’t know of anyone targeting him or his workplace. He said that the damage had happened a week ago, and that he had already informed Facilities Management about the incident. Subsequent inspection of the window and exterior surrounding area showed damage that may have been caused by decorative rocks used for landscaping. The cost of the damage is unknown and no suspects have been identified.

Woman lacked clothing, not apologies

A UAPD officer reported to Maricopa Residence Hall in response to a partially clothed, unresponsive student at 1:50 a.m. on Oct. 19. When the officer arrived, the woman, who was wearing an “olive colored military-type battle dress uniform jacket,” was receiving treatment from Emergency Medical Services while speaking with Tucson Fire Department personnel. They decided that the student did not need to go to the hospital, and she agreed. The officer took the student to her dorm room for further questioning. The student said she had all of her clothes and hadn’t consumed alcohol, but “was very sorry” about the situation. The student then admitted to drinking a little, but only because of peer pressure, she said. She said she believed the reason she passed out in the courtyard was due to prescription medication. The officer noticed the woman’s mood ranging from “very upset” to “extremely apologetic” throughout the conversation. At 2:15 a.m., the officer read the student her rights and informed her she was being arrested for suspicion of minor in possession. As they were leaving the residence hall, another woman entered who was only wearing underwear. Because of this, the officer said he believed no foul play was involved in the first woman’s lack of clothing.

From the ordinary.

Find out how you can advance in your field with an MFA from SUVA. Areas of Emphasis:

From the crowd.

Motion Arts Photography Painting and Drawing 325-0123 suva.edu

Blow into this, please

Two UAPD officers responded to Gila Residence Hall in reference to two UA students sleeping in the lobby at 4:35 a.m. on Oct. 21. The man and woman were both breathing but unresponsive while EMS personnel issued treatment. Both students had bloodshot eyes and smelled of alcohol. Following an evaluation from paramedics, the man agreed to a Breathalyzer test, which confirmed the presence of alcohol in his system. He later admitted to taking 10 shots of raspberry vodka. When the woman was asked to blow into the machine, she refused. She later admitted to taking five shots of vodka. Both students were cited and released for charges of minor in possession.

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.

The Daily Wildcat

Graduate School Fair

NOVEMBER 7

WHEN SPECIAL EVENTS HAPPEN, WEʼVE GOT YOU COVERED.

Homecoming NOVEMBER 9

Basketball Preview

NOVEMBER 15

Final Fall Issue

DECEMBER 5 DAILYWILDCAT.COM

Campus Events Red Cross Blood Drive at the University of Arizona Cancer Center Please donate blood. Free refreshments are served following your donation. Oct. 24, 9a.m. - 2p.m. The University of Arizona Cancer Center - North Campus, 3838 N. Campbell Ave. Two Hour CatCard Sale for ‘Avenue Q’ Check out the CatCard Sale for “Avenue Q!” Trekkie Monster wants you and your friends to know that you can get “Avenue Q” tickets for $10 (limit 2 per CatCard holder) for the performances on Oct. 26-28. But – you can only buy those tickets from 4-6 p.m. Monday, Oct. 22 or 9-11 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 24 at the Fine Arts Box Office by showing your CatCard. No exceptions. No exchanges. No refunds. UA Food Day Fair Food Day is a nationwide celebration of healthy, affordable and sustainably produced food, and a grassroots campaign for better food policies and a stronger, more united food movement. Celebrate on the University of Arizona Mall and enjoy free taste tests, food demonstrations and live music. Tucson’s Iron Chef Ryan Clark will host a food demonstration and provide delicious samples of his creations! The UA’s Chef Lau will also have an exciting food demonstration using local foods. Wed., Oct. 24 from 10am-2pm. Sustainable Landscapes Tour As the oldest

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

continually maintained public green space in Arizona, the University values landscape management practices that ensure we will thrive in the future. Visit key campus locations and learn how we are implementing sustainable practices. This tour begins at the UA Visitor Center 811 N. Euclid Ave. on Wed., Oct. 24. 10am-11:30am. Doctoral Oral Defense – Chemistry Logan S. Ahlstrom “Molecular Dynamics Simulation of the Effect of the Crystal Environment on Protein Conformational Dynamics and Functional Motions”. Wed., Oct. 24 10am. Student Union Memorial Center Copper Room. Professional Development Seminar – ‘Resume and Letter Writing’ This seminar provides information about how to write your professional resume and job search letters, focusing on content and format. No prior registration required. Wed., Oct. 24 at 2pm in Student Union Memorial Center 411. Heart Healthy Lecture Series – ‘Winning the Battle Over Heart Disease: The Role of Diet and Exercise Janet Funk, M.D., and registered dietitian Heather Danielson will speak. A ChestCompression-Only CPR video and hands-on skills training by UA College of Medicine medical students will be offered before and after the lecture. Wed. Oct. 24 at 5:30pm in the Himmel Library Community Room. Guitar Master Class with Carlos Bonell Carlos

October 24

Campus Events

Bonell is a recognized guitar virtuoso and teacher. He studied at the Royal College of Music with guitarist John Williams, where he was appointed the youngest ever professor in 1972. Since 2006 Carlos has been helping Sir Paul McCartney in notating and recording a concerto for guitar and orchestra. Master class is Wednesday, concert Thursday. His program includes classical pieces and a selection from his recent hit CD “Magical Mystery Guitar Tour,” dedicated to the Beatles and currently No. 1 on classical iTunes in the United Kingdom. $5 from 6pm-9pm in Slonaker House. Memoir Writing Workshop with Disability Studies Author and Poet Kenny Fries This writing workshop will work with a small group of pre-selected participants on writing disability. Led by disability studies author, memoirist and poet Kenny Fries, the group will write and workshop their pieces over four meetings. Wed., Oct. 24 from 6pm-9pm in Student Union Memorial Center Picacho Room.

Tucson:

Terror in the Corn The scariest Haunt known to mankind! Sure you’ve been to a haunted house ... but can you imagine the frightening possibilities of a haunted cornfield? Terror in the Corn will not disappoint! An area of our Corn Maze will be set aside for the haunt. The experience will combine props and live actors. We have spent much of

Tucson

the off-season creating a variety of new scares; promising to elevate Terror in the Corn to the next level in the world of horror. Are you brave enough to enter the unknown? Friday & Saturday nights the last 4 weekends in October from 6:30 to midnight. (520) 822-2277 or http://www.buckelewfarm.com for more information. 17000 W Ajo Way San Xavier Mission Guided Tours 1950 W. San Xavier Road Docents lead 45-minute tours of the National Historic Landmark, Monday - Saturday, and explain the mission’s rich history and ornate interior that includes painted murals and original statuary. 520-294-2624 Nightfall at Old Tucson Recurring daily. Sept 28, 2012 — Oct 28, 2012. 201 S. Kinney Road. Phone: 520-908-4833. Visit Website. Old Tucson’s haunted township Nightfall crawls with hideous beasts and monsters, ghoulish stunts, and frightening shows, Thursdays-Sundays in Oct. Biosphere 2 Tours Open daily for tours from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.; Closed Thanksgiving and Christmas. Biosphere 2 is located just north of Tucson in the middle of a magnificent natural desert preserve at a cool elevation of nearly 4,000 feet. “Time Life Books” recently named Biosphere 2 one of the 50 must-see “Wonders of the World.” 32540 S. Biosphere Road, Oracle. Biosphere 2 Visitor Center. To make reservations: 520-838-6200. Email: info@B2science.org

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:

NBA Golden State 107, Phoenix 92

NBA Chicago 94, Oklahoma City 89

NBA Miami 98, Charlotte 92

Golden boy Freshman forward drawing comparisons to former UA great

KYLE JOHNSON Arizona Daily Wildcat

In the past decade, Arizona has had a history of producing NBAquality players with a nice stroke from outside — center Channing Frye and forward Derrick Williams in particular. This year, freshman Grant Jerrett is sporting a similar skillset, and after the first week of practice, he’s starting to live up to the precedent set by former players. “Jerrett has been one of the early season surprises,” head coach Sean Miller said. “I knew of his talent and [have] great belief in him as a player, but you don’t always know how soon things are going to come.” Jerrett’s track record so far has already shown the talent emerging. During each week of practice, the player with the best statistical performance through all six days becomes the “gold standard player of the week,” and dons a gold jersey the next practice. Jerrett earned the honor in the team’s first week of practice. The gap between the freshman and the second best player that week — senior Solomon Hill — was significant, Miller said. “I think it just shows that [Jerrett] has really gotten better since the summer and I’m really excited about his progress,” Miller told the Tucson Citizen. “Jerrett could be one of our team’s best shooters. 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’s range makes him a defensive mismatch at power forward, but the freshman said his biggest concern this season is doing the dirty work. “My goal [is] rebounding. Little things like that just helps spark the team up with fire,” Jerrett said. “And just to help get wins, anything possible — shooting, whatever Coach wants me to do, I’m gonna do it.”

Grant gives us a different look when he’s in there, because he’s a little bit like Derrick Williams.

­— Sean Miller, Arizona head basketball coach

In Sunday’s Red-Blue scrimmage, the 6-foot-10 Jerrett shot an efficient 5-for-8 from the field for 14 points, including an early three pointer, grabbed a game-high eight rebounds and dished out four assists in 25 minutes of action. “Jerrett has to be one of the most versatile big men I’ve ever seen in my life,” freshman forward Brandon Ashley said. “The fact that he can shoot the ball so well, yet is so skilled inside, is huge.” While two of the Wildcats’

BASKETBALL, 10

Larry hogan/arizona Daily Wildcat FRESHMAN FORWARD GRANT JERRETT has the type of shooting touch found in most guards, but the height of a low post player. Jerrett’s versatility has UA coaches and player,s drawing comparisons to former star forward Derrick Williams.

Wildcats to get another shot at Pac-12 slate EMI KOMIYA Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona volleyball has already seen the toughest teams on its schedule, with No. 2 Stanford posing the biggest challenge. The Wildcats fell to the Cardinal on Sept. 28 in four sets (25-20, 22-25, 25-22, 25-18), but they will have another chance at an upset on Wednesday night in Palo Alto, Calif. In conference play, the Wildcats have brought in wins from Arizona State, Utah, Colorado and Oregon State. In the second round of conference play, the Wildcats will try to sweep those teams. “When we’re on the road we tend to fight a lot harder because we’re together all the time,” sophomore middle blocker Rachel Rhoades said. “I think our chemistry is a lot better and we’re forced to work together a lot more. I have high hopes for this weekend.” Stanford has dominated the competition and is 10-0 in conference play, while the Wildcats go into the weekend with a 4-6 record, thanks to a five-game losing streak in September. The last time the Wildcats and Cardinal faced off, at McKale Center, Arizona was only able to steal one set from Stanford. In last weekend’s win over john routh/arizona Daily Wildcat Oregon State, despite the AFTER DROPPING their first game to Pac-12 foe Stanford, the Wildcats will get another chance to make a jump in the standings this weekend.

confidence boost, head coach Dave Rubio said he was disappointed with the lack of drive he saw in his team. “This is not the type of effort level that you need to be a championship level team. The team unity and chemistry was non-existent,” Rubio said. “There’s some work to be done. We’re fortunate to walk out of the first round 4-6.” The team chemistry was off, and the defense, which is usually Arizona’s best asset, looked out of sync. Sophomore outside hitter Madi Kingdon said the team that showed up against Oregon State will not have a chance against the more experienced Stanford. “Just having it be an away game, we have to try that much harder to win on the road,” Kingdon said. “Like Dave said, our team chemistry is not great right now and people who watch our games can see that. We just need to figure that out.” The Wildcats are on the road for the next week, first against Stanford today, then taking on the Cal Golden Bears on Friday at 6 p.m. “If you’re going to play with the big boys, you better act like you want to be there,” Rubio said. “You better act like you care about what you do out there, and take some pride in what you do.”

Football Notes: Tevis could return this week Barkley and No. 10 USC Saturday, the return of Tevis would be a huge boost for the secondary. Despite missing slightly more Safety Jared Tevis still isn’t 100 percent, but the standout sophomore than two games, Tevis is still fifth in was at least healthy enough to return total tackles with 42 and second in to limited practice on Tuesday night. interceptions with two. Tevis, one of Arizona’s best defenders, missed the last two games after suffering an injury early in the Arizona gained 533 yards of total Wildcats’ 38-35 loss to Oregon State offense in its resounding 52-17 victory on Sept. 29. “I think [Tevis] has gotten a little bit against Washington, but what came better,” head coach Rich Rodriguez as more of a shock was the team’s said. “I don’t know what his status will return to the run game. In the past, Rodriguez’s spreadbe for this weekend yet.” option style of offense was dominated The former walk-on had his right ankle completely taped and wore a by the run, but so far this season the green jersey to indicate no contact. arm of quarterback Matt Scott has Tevis’ participation in practice will been leading the charge. On Saturday, it finally looked like be decided first by the training staff, and once given permission, he can do the vintage Rodriguez offense had what he can tolerate, Rodriguez said. gained more yards — on the ground, larry hogan/arizona Daily Wildcat With an afternoon matchup 277, then through the air at 256 — for SAFETY JARED TEVIS (38) has missed the last two games due to an ankle injury, but could return against USC on Saturday. Tevis has 42 tackles against Heisman candidate Matt football, 10 and two interceptions on the season. KYLE JOHNSON

Arizona Daily Wildcat

Vintage Rich Rod


Arizona Daily Wildcat •

Sports • Wednesday, October 24, 2012

7

Wildcats thankful to be playing at home JAMES KELLEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

After several away games, Arizona hockey will finally play its first home game of the season in the Tucson Convention Center Arena. No. 17 Arizona (4-4-0) has played eight games on the road, traveling to Northern Arizona, Arizona State, Illinois and Ohio. “I’m ecstatic,� head coach Sean Hogan said. “I don’t know what we’re going to do with all our time.� The Wildcats are the last team to play a home game and their eight road games are the most in the top 25. Only No. 7 Robert Morris, which has had seven road games, and No. 3 Minot State and No. 13 Davenport, which have each had six, are comparable. “It’s nice to be settled down and have a consistent week of practice,� senior defenseman Nick Stolz said, “not be traveling for a whole day and being able to get into the zone back home.� Hogan said he hoped to be 5-3-0 after the road trip, but the Wildcats open a sixgame home stand at the TCC. “When you go around the

country and look at all the other facilities, they play in front of ‌ about 1,500 at most,â€? said assistant coach Dave Dougall. “OU had a nice facility, but that’s about what they seat and mostly it’s students there. You don’t have the community that you have here.â€? Arizona averages about 3,000 fans a night, 5,500 for ASU games, and last year’s attendance increased as the season progressed, according to Hogan. “Our mentality is that we’re really lucky here,â€? Hogan said. “There’s nights when we outdraw some of the biggest games in college hockey. They should feel very fortunate and we got to make sure that we compete that way. I think it’s a huge advantage, especially for teams that haven’t been here before.â€? Arizona is in the top 25 in attendance in college hockey and the top three for NCAA Division III schools. Teams that haven’t played before a large crowd, like No. 23 Eastern Michigan, which the UA will face this weekend, are often dazed for the first 10 minutes. Hogan said they need to capitalize on those opening jitters, but he

worries that his team, with 11 new players out of the 20 that dress, might suffer as well. “It’s definitely an advantage. We get a lot of fans out here,� Stolz said. “It’s definitely good for the new rookies. It’s quite an experience. You have the fans supporting you. They’re loud, rambunctious, they have chants.� Last year, freshman defenseman Nick Hinsberg was able to see a game against ASU during a recruiting trip. Hogan sent him pictures of the arena to try and get him to join the Wildcats. “It just sounded like a great place to play,� Hinsberg said. “You can’t turn it down once you go down here.� Arizona has played at the 6,800 seat TCC, also known as “The Madhouse on Main Street,� since 1980-81. “Most people that haven’t been to a game before, they come back,� Hogan said. “They’re like, ‘Wow, this is a pretty cool thing to do.’ It’s cheap. Come out and see a hockey game, drink some beers, go downtown or head back toward the university.�

kyle wasson/arizona Daily Wildcat ARIZONA HOCKEY will play its first home games of the season this weekend when it takes on Eastern Michigan. The Wildcats have traveled to Illinois and Ohio as part of their eight-game road trip to start the season.

Softball to use AllStar competition as a measuring stick IMAN HAMDAN Arizona Daily

larry hogan/arizona Daily Wildcat THE WILDCATS WILL play the NPF All-Stars this afternoon, a team many college softball players do not know they can play for professionally after graduation. Former Wildcat Caitlin Lowe played for the All-Stars for three seasons.

Daily Wildcat

Caitlin Lowe, director of operations for Arizona softball, will find herself opposite the dugout she sat in for three seasons. On Wednesday, the Wildcats play the National Pro Fastpitch All-Stars — including Lowe — at 7 p.m. at Hillenbrand Stadium. Admission and parking for the game is free on a first come, first serve basis. “This is a win-win game for all of us,� head coach Mike Candrea said. “It’s a chance for the NPF to display some of their talent that they have on their team. For my sake, it shows that there is still an opportunity for young women to play softball after college and I’m all for that. It also gives a really good competitive game that gives us a little pull to see where we’re at.� Lowe left the NPF after a threeyear stint on USSSA Pride to take her current position at Arizona. She had a combined total of 32 runs on 55 hits with a batting average of .291 and 12 RBIs. In 2010, during Lowe’s second season, the Pride won the NPF Championship. “I’m excited to see Caitlin play again at Hillenbrand Stadium,� Candrea said. “But on the other hand, I’m more excited to see how our team responds to some players that are very seasoned and are a little bit older.�

Wednesday’s game is the fourthto-last game of the NPF All-Stars’ Back to School Tour. Currently, the All-Stars have only lost two of their 59 Back to School Tour games — the latest being a one-run loss against Louisiana Lafayette on Saturday. The final score was 5-4. Lowe will be joined by fellow Arizona All-Stars Hillary Bach and Kaylyn Castillo, both from ASU. “I know this is an extremely talented group,� Lowe said. “They are definitely ready for the game and it will be exciting to get on the field with them.� Arizona enters Wednesday’s game undefeated at 7-0 with four mercy-rule wins this fall season. With half the roster made up of newcomers, the entire fall season has been about preparing the team for the rigorous and highly competitive spring season and seeing where everyone fits in, Candrea said. He called it a learning process. Even though Arizona hasn’t done any specific training to prepare for the game, it has changed its practice schedule. “We practiced at six last night to give the girls a little experience with playing under the lights, which is a little bit different,� Candrea said. This will be the second time the teams have met in three years. In their last 2010 meeting the All-Stars shut out the Wildcats 9-0.

WHAT’S GOING ON?

WHAT’S GOING ON?

The Daily Wildcat Reporting on important

historical events

WHAT’S WGOING OO N? ? ’ G HAT S

since 1899.

OING

N

WHAT’S GOINGWOHATN’? S GOING ON? WHAT’S GOING ON?

      

! S L R I G COMMUNITY ! S L GIR LS! GIR

FR Se No w 11 at T EE L r vin am D' U g N to s Ea CH 2p st m !

Individualized

that empowers the leaders of tomorrow.

Renowned diversity. A unique, hands-on approach. Unlimited opportunity. There’s a reason Phoenix School of Law is ranked one of the top 20 most innovative law schools in the country.

To learn more, visit phoenixlaw.edu/UofA or call 602-682-6936

For details about our school’s on-time graduation rates, job placement rates, the median debt of students who completed the program, student tuition, other costs, and our annual security report, please visit www.phoenixlaw.edu/outcomes. Agency: Off Madison Ave ¡ 5555 E Van Buren #215 ¡ Phoenix, AZ 85008 ¡ (480) 505-4500 ¡ Fax: (480) 505-4501 • Contact: Ruben Muùoz • Contact Email: rubenm@offmadisonave.com • Contact Phone: 480-505-4562 • Client: Phoenix School of Law • Job #: 12-PSL-0909 • Pub: Arizona Daily Wildcat • Trim Size: 4.9091 in w x 4 in h • Color: BW

WHAT’S GOING ON?

WHAT’S GOING ON?

WHAT’S WGOING O N? ’ G O ? HAT S

E f FRE o s y 30 da TRY at est! EN TD’s W

$9 One North Central Ave | Phoenix, AZ | phoenixlaw.edu

OING

N

WHAT’S GOINGWO N’? HAT S GOING ON? WHAT’S GOING ON?

      

you e gets

charg cover

2-4-1 K! RIN D Y AN

2 ast & 1/201 TD’s E ustomer • Expires 10/3

er c r day p One pe

mer er custo 2 upon p 01 2 / One co 1 3 10/ Expires

b EAST

owclu TD’s Sh

peedway 5822 E. S 307 520.790.7

b WEST

owclu TD’s Sh

iracle Mile 749 W. M 650 520.882.0

BS.COM

TDSSHOWCLU FOLLOW TD’S ON:

&

POSITIONS. NOW HIRING FOR ALL TD’s SHOWCLUBS IS


• Arizona Daily Wildcat

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: An additional $2.75 per order will put your print ad online. Online only: (without purchase of print ad) $2.75 per day. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

addicted to drugs? Ready to get clean? Private/Confidential treatment by a Board Certified Doctor and Addictionologist. Dr. Austein (520)‑907‑7837

egg donors needed! Healthy females ages 18‑30. Donate to in‑ fertile couples some of the many eggs your body disposes monthly. COMPENSATION $5,000. Call Re‑ productive Solutions. (818)832‑ 1494. http://donor.eggreproductive.‑ com Reproductive Solutions abides by all federal and state guidelines regarding egg donation, as well as all ASRM guidelines

7

1 2 7 4 9 3 1 Difficulty Level

sPooKs &tHriLLs @Pan‑ tano Riding Stables. Everything Scary but our prices! Horse Drawn Haunted Hay rides, Haunted Hay Maze, Snack Bar, Pony Rides, Things added daily. Date: Octo‑ ber 19‑21th, 26‑28th. Time: 6:30pm to 9:00. Reservations rec‑ ommended. Walk‑ups Welcome. 520‑298‑8980. Horsingaroundari‑ zona.com . Hay Rides $6.00 per person of all ages. Everything else additional charge.

2 4 5 7 1 3 7 1 6 9

By Dave Green

6

5 2 9 7 6 8 3

7 5 3 2 9

10/24

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES: $11.75 per column inch Display Ad Deadline: Two business days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads. COPY ERROR: The Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

Editor in Chief ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Applications are now available for editor in chief of the Arizona Daily Wildcat for the spring 2013 semester. Candidates must be UA students (grad or undergrad) and should possess the requisite journalism experience and organizational skills to lead one of the largest college newsrooms in the country. To apply, pick up a complete job description and application from the Student Media business office, 101 Park Student Union. Completed applications are due by 4 p.m. Nov. 9. The editor in chief is selected by the Student Media Board, http://wc.ar izona.edu/azmedia/mediaboard.html. Candidates are strongly encouraged to discuss their interest with Mark Woodhams, Wildcat adviser, phone 621-3408, woodhams@email.arizona.edu, before applying.

!!!! Bartending !!!! uP to $250/ DAY. NO ExPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING AVAIL‑ ABLE. AGE 19+ OK. CALL 800‑ 965‑6520 ExT.139 earn $1000‑ $3200 a month to drive our brand new cars with ads. www.VehiclePay.com earn money in a Sociology Ex‑ periment! For more information and to sign up visit www.u.arizona.‑ edu/~mwhitham/1.html egg donation LooKing for educated women ages 21‑29 inter‑ ested in egg donation. Compensa‑ tion is $6500+ per cycle. Check us out at www.bhed.com for more in‑ formation! egg donors $5500 ‑ $10,000 donate 6 times. Earn money for school and help wonderful cou‑ ples! For an application go to www.givinghopellc.com 469‑287‑ 8126 farmers insurance, ac‑ cePting applications for PT Con‑ tact Manager. Seeks reliable, moti‑ vated person with excellent tele‑ phone skills. Ina/ Oracle location. 10 hrs/ week, $11/hr. Contact GEORGIANA at 888‑9747. office scHeduLer needed to schedule classes for a CPR/‑ First Aid business. Must have ex‑ ceptional communication and orga‑ nizational skills. Monday and Wed 9am‑12:30pm + occasional Friday morning. $8.50hr. 520‑623‑0539 red roBin tucson Mall. Imme‑ diate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! sHogun JaPanese restau‑ rant looking for part‑time server w/ possible open availability. For more info contact Chris or Lily (520)888‑6646 or apply in person. studentPayouts.com Paid survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on sur‑ veys. Veterinary tecHnician PT or FT for a small animal clinic. Must be enthusiastic, reliable, and available some Saturdays. Salary DOE. 293‑8788 or fax resume to 293‑0711

wiLdcat restaurant & nigHtcLuB 1801 N. Stone Ave, Tucson. 10,000sf building, +4ac of land. Includes all furniture, fixtures, equipment, and liquor li‑ cense. $2M 805‑898‑9779

!!!***Prime rentaLs w/Great Mgt Nr Campus/4th Ave. Univer‑ sity Lofts 11/1! Rare Mid‑Semester Opening! Gorgeous 1BR/1 Bath‑$850.00. Don Martin Apts‑ 12/1‑Small 1BR‑$695.00‑ NOW‑ Huge 1BR+ Study! $900.00. Check site for 1/1 opportunities! www.Universityapartments.net 520‑906‑7215.

1BLocK from ua. Furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $825. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010 1Br 4BLocKs from campus. $495/month 824 E. 10th Street Call 798‑3331 or 808‑4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peach‑ props.com 1Br witH ceramic tile floors. $450/month 3252 1/2 E Bellevue. Call 798‑3331 or 808‑4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peach‑ props.com cLose to ua. Nice 1bedroom apartment. Front and rear porches. Off‑street parking. Small pet okay. $395/mo. 309‑0792 or 325‑7674 impeccable 1bdr, 1ba duplex off mountain at copper. washer dryer. a must see at $550 per month. call 577‑5120 Large studios 6BLocKs UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $395. 977‑4106 sunstoneapt‑ s@aol.com roommate matcH & indV. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. www.gatewayattucson.com studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com

2Br 2Ba a/c. Fenced yard. Cov‑ ered parking. $825/month. 1239 E Drachman. Call 798‑3331 or 808‑ 4872. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com PriVate gated 2nd Floor Condo. 1Bed 1Bath with Patio, Covered Parking, Pool, Fitness Center, Washer/Dryer, Mountain Views. Close to shopping, restau‑ rants, Sabino Canyon and Ven‑ tana Canyon. (520)256‑5725

1Br witH wood floors. $425/ month 1378 N. Country Club Call 798‑3331 or 808‑4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peach‑ props.com 2Br in west University. Wood floors, fireplace, A/C. 638 E 4th St #1 $825/mo. Call 798‑3331 or 808‑ 4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com cozy studio. ceramic tile floors. A/C. $350/mo 811 E Drach‑ man #2 Call 798‑3331 or 808‑ 4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com

NOTICE

Classifieds • Wednesday, October 24, 2012

2012 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

RATES

8

Attention Classified Readers: The Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check.

Publisher’s Notice: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Large 1Bdrm waLK to UofA. Air conditioned, fenced yard, off‑ street parking, very nice & quiet. Pets okay w/ pet deposit. Water and trash included. $575/mo w/ lease. 298‑3017 Large 1br 1ba triplex, $450. 700sqft, fenced yard, a/c, lots of storage, laundry on‑site. Pets oK w/add. $400 deposit. avail. 11/1/12. call 520‑665‑1913. studio w/fenced yard. Ce‑ ramic tile floors. A/C. $450/mo 3142 E. 4th Street. Call 798‑3331 or 808‑4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com

1Br guestHouse for rent at Tucson and Speedway. Full Bath, Full Kitchen, Free Laundry, quiet, secure, and private. 1st, and secu‑ rity deposit with three refs re‑ quired. To Lease through July 2013 call or text Jason @429‑4047 Large studio across from campus! A/C, ceiling fans, private patios. $475/mo water included. No pets. 299‑6633.

!!! 3 ‑4 Bedroom House VERY close to Campus. Available now! Call for more details Tammy 520‑ 398‑5738/ 520‑440‑7711 !!!! 6Bdrm 6.5BatH each has own WHIRLPOOL tub‑shower. Just a few blocks from campus. 5car GARAGE, walk‑in closets, all Granite counters, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric discount. Monitored secu‑ rity system. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!!!!!! aBsoLuteLy gor‑ geous New 5Bedroom houses @ $2300/ mo ($460/ bdrm). Re‑ serve for December 2012. 2550 E. Water (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/dryer, A/C, Alarm, http://www.UniversityRentalInfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Call 520‑ 747‑9331 *** 8 Bedroom 6 BatH across the street from Campus, A/C, 2 W/D, LOTS of private park‑ ing! Available now. Will lease to group or do individual leases per bedroom. 520‑398‑5738 2Bd triPLex end Unit. 5blocks to campus. Covered parking. Yard. 1549 N. Highland. $725/ month. No pets. 272‑4030 2Br 2Ba w /fenced yard. Ce‑ ramic tile floors. A/C. Dishwasher, microwave, washer/dryer, carport. $800/month 20 E. Lee St. #2 Call 798‑3331 or 808‑4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peach‑ props.com 4 ‑ 5 Bedroom houses avail‑ able, SUPER close to Campus, available now. A/C, W/D, Private parking. 520‑398‑5738 indiViduaL Leases aVaiL‑ aBLe in these incredible houses located from 1‑5 blocks of Cam‑ pus! Prices ranging from $300 ‑$490 per bedroom, with total ac‑ cess to the whole house. Please call Tammy for more info 520‑440‑ 7711

roommates needed 3Br lo‑ cated north of UofA between Eu‑ clid & Park. Walk/bike to UofA. Short walk to Mountain Ave. Cat‑ Tran. Available after Nov. 1. Call for details 520‑248‑2021. tired of the dorm life? Private bedroom, first floor at campus crossings on 8th street. $99 move‑in fee, month you move in will be free! shared electric. for more info, call 412‑610‑9329 or email Juhredzak@windstream.‑ net

***1Bedroom room for rent available now, VERY close to Campus. Prices starting at $400. For more info, please call Tammy 520‑398‑5738 i’m LooKing for someone to take over lease in January at En‑ trada Real Apts. Fully furnished, parking available, all utilities, high‑ speed internet, cable TV, full size washer and dryer, fitness and recreation center. Hot tub and swimming pool. Rent $575. Please contact jvicid1121@aol.com room for rent in townhouse, quiet neighborhood: looking for quiet female, prefer GRAD STU‑ DENT. $500/mo w/$25 Application Fee. 520‑668‑4080

2Brs firePLace, disH‑ wasHer, washer/dryer. $850/month. 3228 E Glenn. Call 798‑3331 or 808‑4872 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peach‑ props.com

diamond engagement ring was lost in the CCP audito‑ rium after the lecture on October 18th. If found, please call 347‑ 512‑6567.

needs daiLy meds orange toothless tabby. Adult male. Miss‑ ing from corner of 6th Ave &6th St. since Oct. 13th. Needs medica‑ tions or will die. If seen, call 520‑ 818‑4802

are you LooKing for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977‑4600

2000 VoLVo s 80, sun roof, 102,300 mi, new timing belt, bat‑ tery, leather seats, surround sound, excellent cond, OBO $5,900 Call 869‑2004

THE DAILY WILDCAT

Vintage sam HugHes 2br 1ba 1100sqft. $975 + utils. East 1st St., 2blks to campus. Oak floors, washer/dryer/dishwasher. New microwave/refrigerator. Fenced yard. Tim Murray, Keller Williams of Southern Arizona, 520‑ 349‑5074. office@pimares.com

mobile Home for sale! Perfect space for a student. 2/1, cen‑ tral ac, washer/dryer included. $7,500 or best offer, space rent is $325 and includes water, sewer, trash. excellent loca‑ tion near river walk. sorry, no pets allowed. call 520‑887‑ 5581 or email Vistadelnorte@g‑ mail.com mention ad for move‑ in special

BECAUSE IT’S FOOTBALL SEASON AND...

BECAUSE THIS DOMESTIC CAT TOLD YOU SO...

A Guide to Religious Services Church of Christ Campus Ministry Ambassadors for Christ (A4C) Campus Minister Jesse Warren a-4-c.org 2848 N. Mountain Ave 390-8115 Episcopal Campus Ministry Sunday 6pm Eucharist Wednesday 6pm Fellowship 715 N. Park Ave http://ua-canterbury.org (520)878-8774 First Christian Church Spiritually Growing & Socially Active. Church School 9am, Worship 10:30am 740 E Speedway 624-8695 Lutheran Campus Ministry At Campus Christian Center. Wednesday nights @6pm, dinner and vespers/discussion. Sunday worship @10:30am. www.lcm-ua.org 715 N. Park Ave.

Presbyterian Campus Ministry Tuesday Nights at 6pm. Free dinner, great friends, fun worship! Campus Christian Center 715 N. Park Ave. www.pcmarizona.org Rising Star Missionary Baptist Church Sunday 9:00am & 11:00am Young Adult Bible Study Wednesday 7:00pm 2800 East 36th Street (520)791-3068 www.risingstarbaptist.org L.D.S. Church- Institute of Religion. Sundays 9am, 11am, 1pm; Classes M-F www.ldsces.org/tucson (520)623-4204 To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, contact Samantha Motowski (520) 621-3425 or email classifieds@wildcat.arizona.edu


Arizona Daily Wildcat •

Comics • Wednesday, October 24, 2012

9

Bear down times

25% OFF

6371 E. Broadway Blvd. Tucson, AZ 85742

one item.

Expires Oct. 31, 2012. Only at this location. Limit one coupon per customer Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount.

Falafel..

........

THE KING OF THE FALAFEL Falafel..................................................... $1.99 Falafel w/Hummus ............................... $2.50 .. Falafel w/Baba Ganoush ...................... $2.50 Chicken Shawarma............................... $3.99 Beef Shawarma ..................................... $3.99 Gyro ....................................................... $3.99 1/2 Dozen Falafel.................................. $3.95 1 Dozen Falafel ..................................... $6.95 2 Dozen Falafel .................................. $10.95 520-319-5554 1800 E. Ft. Lowell, Ste. 168

Breakfast Calzone $4.75 Coffee $1.00 Latté / Mocha $1.50

wednesday 10/24: ladies night

500 off FOR ALL LADIES

$

Stylish Nails at Sensible Prices! We Use O.P.I Products • Free soft drinks • Pamper yourself from head to toe! Our Technicians have over 10 years of experience • We do nails with shellac

Campbell Spa & Nails

Ask About Our FREE MEMBERSHIP-

(520) 881 - 6245

Spa Pedicure

Spa Pedicure & Manicure

Reg. $24. FREE FLOWER (Hand Design) FOR TOE NAILS. With Coupon Only. Cannot combine offers.

Reg. $35. FREE FLOWER (Hand Design) FOR TOE NAILS. With Coupon Only. Cannot combine offers.

$19.99

Acrylic Full Set

$2 off

Visit our website: www.buckelewfarm.com

WWW.BUCKELEWFARM.COM

Just $20.99

Monday - Saturday 9am - 7pm • Sundays 12pm - 5pm • Walk ins Welcome • Gift Certificate Available

$21.99

Reg. $27. With Coupon Only. Cannot combine offers.

Spa Pedicure & Acrylic Fill

$29.99

Acrylic Fill In

$13.99

$32.99

Reg. $41. FREE FLOWER (Hand Design) FOR TOE NAILS. With Coupon Only. Cannot combine offers.

Full Set Pink & White Silk Wrap & Gel

Reg. $17. With Coupon Only. Cannot combine offers.

Water St.

Spring St.

N. Campbell

$5 OFF

Regular Prices

NEW!!!

Shellac Manicure

Grant St.

$34.99

Reg. $40. With Coupon Only. Cannot combine offers.

The University of Arizona’s only weekly magazine show produced entirely by UA students.

WATCH US AT: UATV.ARIZONA.EDU UATV is a student run television station dedicated to providing its audience with programs they can’t see anywhere else!


10

• Arizona Daily Wildcat

Sports • Wednesday, October 24, 2012

Five factors to remember in watching the World Series

Football from page 6

the first time all season. The Wildcats also had the most rushing attempts, 49, since the Sept. 15 South Carolina State game, and threw the fewest number of passes all year, with 22. “I still don’t think we’re running as well as we need to,” Rodriguez said. “We’re not as physical at times, blocking, as we need to be. But last week was probably the most physical that we had played up front for most of the season, and that was a good small step. Not where we want to be, but it was better than we had been.”

Playing near perfect

mcclatchy tribune DETROIT TIGERS’ HEAD COACH Jim Leyland hopes to lead the Tigers to their first World Series championship since the 1984 season.

Louis. That series turned on shutout ball by Barry Zito, and again the Giants WAITING GAME: In 2006, the won three in a row. They are 6-0 in Detroit Tigers swept the Oakland win-or-go-home games. Athletics in the American League Championship Series then sat for RIDING THEIR HORSE: Justin nearly a week and lost their edge, Verlander is a beast. He is the reigning losing to the St. Louis Cardinals in AL most valuable player and Cy Young five games. This time, Detroit took a Award winner, and is recognized by proactive approach to staying ready. many as the best pitcher in the game. The Tigers held three workouts and Verlander is well rested for Game played two scrimmages against 1, and if the Giants beat him, it will players summoned from their fall be a demoralizing blow. AT&T Park instructional camp in Florida. is made for pitchers, and the Tigers will be counting on him to deliver a NEVER SAY DIE: When you think victory to ensure at least a split in San about it, San Francisco really has no Francisco. Verlander is undefeated business being in the World Series. with a 0.74 ERA and 25 strikeouts in It was down, 2-0, in their best-of-five 241/3 innings in the postseason. National League Division Series, with the final three games in Cincinnati. It DEEP PITCHING: The Giants’ won all three games, advancing to the rotation is not nearly as rested as NLCS, where it fell behind, 3-1 to St. manager Bruce Bochy would prefer, MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

but they have plenty of pitching. In winning the last three games of the NLCS to pull off a World Series berth, the Giants held the St. Louis offense to one run total. Your staff is pretty good when you can shuttle Tim Lincecum from the bullpen to the rotation. CLOSING TIME: If you would have asked the Giants and Tigers at the start of the year whom their World Series closers would be, they would have said Brian Wilson and Jose Valverde, respectively. Wilson was lost in the early going with an elbow injury, and Valverde forfeited his role as closer with two postseason meltdowns. Bochy has a good mix of Santiago Casilla, Jeremy Affeldt and Sergio Romo at the end of games. Leyland used left-hander Phil Coke to finish games in the ALCS after Valverde’s Game 1 implosion.

IF YOU TRY TO READ ANY PAPER OTHER THAN THE DAILY WILDCAT

USC’s record (5-1) and No. 10 ranking might not show it, but the Trojans have failed to live up to their preseason hype so far. Coming into the year, USC was projected as a topthree team and a national title contender, but it lost to thenNo. 21 Stanford, and the Trojans haven’t looked as dominant as their talent should make them. “This is the same team — if you remember at the beginning

Basketball from page 6

four highly touted freshmen — Gabe York and Kaleb Tarczewski — struggled during their first action in front of the sold-out McKale Center crowd, Jerrett thrived. The McDonald’s AllAmerican didn’t stand out with flashy dunks or highlight plays, but he submitted one of the game’s best performances. Jerrett’s wide wingspan also

— [that] was [projected] as possibly playing for the national championship,” Rodriguez said. Rodriguez said the Trojans are talented at every position, filled with four and five-star recruits. But if Arizona doesn’t go out and compete, he’ll be disappointed. The Wildcats have played tough competition close this season, excluding the Oregon debacle, and Rodriguez said they don’t have to play perfectly Saturday to win, just close to it. “I don’t think it’s so much having to play a perfect game, but we always strive for that,” he said. “And then as close as you get to that as possible, it helps, and then also maybe they make a few mistakes.” In Arizona’s one win against a ranked opponent this season, then-No. 18 Oklahoma State committed a school-record 15 penalties for 167 yards and Arizona’s cornerback Jonathan McKnight returned an interception for a touchdown. “I don’t want our guys thinking that [they have to be perfect],” Rodriguez said. “But I do want them to think they got to have as near perfect a week of practice as possible. And that’s been my emphasis right now.”

makes him a force on the glass and a defensive presence down low, senior Kevin Parrom said. He showed his defensive ability Sunday too, finishing with a block and a steal. “He has a smooth game,” Parrom said. “You can tell he’s been around the game for a long time. He’s been playing since he’s been little. It comes easy to him on the offensive end and defensive end. He’s very skilled … he can take you inside, out, he can do whatever.”

Daily WildCat We’re Super Classy

YOU’RE GUNNA HAVE A BAD TIME

E H T N E WH

S K A E R B S

W E N

-

YOU CAN COUNT ON THE

DAILY WILDCAT FOR IMPACTFUL ON-THE-SPOT COVERAGE


October 24, 2012