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POKER FACE HOOPS FANS EAGER FOR SEASON Coaching staff playing offenCrowd of more than 10,000 a sign that Tucson is ready for basketball to return to elite status

sive stategy close to chest for game against UCLA SPORTS, 7


tuesday, october , 

tucson, arizona

U-Locks curb bike thefts U-Locks as a more reasonable means of securing bicycles on campus. John Walters , a student in the James E. Rogers College of Law, reported his bicycle stolen on Tuesday. He had


Parking and Transportation Services employees and UAPD officers are fighting against bicycle thefts by pushing

secured it to the bicycle racks near the College of Law before going to class. “And when I was done, it was gone,” Walters said. Walters said he used cable locks, though he owned

a U-Lock. He said his bicycle was valued at about $300. Walters now gets rides from his girlfriend to and from class and hasn’t heard anything U-LOCKS, page 3

Union adds organic options

awhile, but we’re really, really pushing hard.” Christie said the success of restaurants like the Cellar shows student support for the endeavor. “We’re making a move for other restaurants as well,” Christie said. “The Cellar was kind of the flagship, or pilot to see how it’d be received. It’s very obvious to ORGANIC, page 5

CLIMATE, page 5

Valentina Martinelli/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Menu changes include nutritional, environmentally friendly choices dining services for Arizona Student Unions. Among the new dishes are sustainably farmed or caught fish entrees at the Cellar Bistro and whole-grain salads at 3 Cheeses & a Noodle. The revised menus come as an update to the restaurants, many of which opened with the remodeled student union in 2003. “There were some menus that simply had not been changed for a long time,” Christie said. “So

Several restaurants in the Student Union Memorial Center received menu makeovers this year, with more options on the way. The changes are especially focused on healthy and organic choices, according to Victoria Christie, assistant director of

we decided to take it on, full-tilt boogie, and go nuts.” Along with menu changes, UA-run restaurants will make the switch to organic frozen yogurt as early as this week. The yogurt will be sold in all locations, including Cactus Grill and U-Mart. “That to me is exciting,” Christie said. “And that is a direction we’re trying to take. We’ve been going in that direction for quite

By Lívia Fialho ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Planting more trees could mean more green for Arizona cotton growers. The agriculture sector in the Southwest may make more money if tree planting becomes a profitable business in the South as a result of cap-and-trade, a researcher at the UA’s Institute of the Environment says. The impact of cap-and-trade could lead to new forms of business, one of which would be tree planting in places like Mississippi. The policy, which aims to mitigate industrial greenhouse gas emissions contributing to global climate change, is part of the American Clean Energy and Security Act of 2009 passed by the U.S. House of Representatives. After a certain period, restrictions on emissions would rise and costs would go up, but before that, there would be enough time for industries to adjust, according to George Frisvold, a professor and agricultural-resource economics specialist at the Institute of the Environment. By adjusting and taking advantage of government incentives to fight climate change, Mississippi farmers could start growing trees instead of cotton, indirectly helping competing Arizona cotton farmers. Frisvold conducted an analysis of how the bill would affect the agriculture sector in the Southwest, and found it would not have any significant agricultural impacts until 2030. The agriculture sector, within capand-trade, would not be directly regulated or limited. Rather, greater effects would be felt by energy industries, leading to higher energy costs for the agricultural industry. In the policy, industries would have to purchase or be given permits for carbon emissions, increasing their costs, according to Frisvold. With agriculture offsets becoming potential income sources, the government could start paying farmers to plant trees to reduce carbon emissions. In the South, people would take land out of production to do that, and “up to 30 million acres in the U.S.” could be used to plant trees, Frisvold said. The process would

Andy Seaton, left, an international studies senior, prepares food for hungry patrons while Nathan Parker, a microbiology senior, serves up a healthy sandwich in the Cellar Bistro on Monday. The Cellar Bistro offers healthy options such as organic, grass-fed burgers and all-natural chicken.


Green grows profits

Lee Ann M. Hamilton

EVERYONE HAS A STORY SexTalk, KFC and world travels Hamilton was inspired after working at a fast food restaurant during high school.

By Abigail Richardson ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT “Everyone Has a Story” is a weekly segment in the Arizona Daily Wildcat that aims to tell the story of an interesting person on the UA campus. Lee Ann M. Hamilton, the assistant director of Campus Health Service, is known for promoting sexual health education and giving lectures where she has shown the durability of condoms by putting them over a football and using teddy bears to show how sexually transmitted diseases are passed, but her job encompasses much more than that. She also covers a wide variety of topics such as alcohol, general health and wellness, skin cancer, health and safety abroad, suicide prevention, first aid, and sleep education.



“Guys are more like microwaves and women are more like crock pots,” — Lee Ann Hamilton in an excerpt of SexTalk “I worked at Kentucky Fried Chicken when I was in high school, and they sent all of the cooks to a disease prevention conference on how to handle raw chicken safely,” Hamilton said. “It was done by a microbiologist from the county health department. We got paid to be there instead of working for minimum wage, cooking chicken and getting hot and

sweaty. I was just fascinated because this man talked about salmonella and how you have to be careful preparing, storing and serving the chicken.” After the conference, Hamilton approached the microbiologist and inquired about his job. “I thought it was really cool,” she said. “I changed my major to microbiology and then realized I didn’t really want to work in a lab. It occurred to me later, what I like about what that man did was he gave scientific information about preventing disease and about preserving health.” Hamilton is a Tucson native who graduated from the UA with a Bachelor of Science degree in health science and a master ’s degree in higher education. Before completing her degree, she took a year off of school to travel with a group called “Up with People” that

From haunted hotels to a feast fit for Frankenstein, Wildlife tells you everything you need to make your Halloween a spooky success.

FEATURE, page 3


Wiz Khalifa performs live at the Rialto Theatre, 318 E. Congress St., doors open at 7 p.m.

News is always breaking at ... or follow us on

Ginny Polin/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Lee Ann Hamilton, the assistant director of Campus Health Service, demonstrates the elasticity of a regular-sized condom by putting it on a football. She uses demonstrations with Beanie Babies to show how sexual diseases can be given to your partner.

“Radiance: Light, Space and Perception,” an exhibit of works by Lori del Mar and other renowned artists, at the Conrad Wilde Gallery, 439 N. Sixth Ave.

: @DailyWildcat


• tuesday, october 26, 2010 • arizona daily wildcat

Colin Darland Editor in Chief 520•621•7579

weather Today’s High: 80 Low: 55

ODDS & ENDS worth noting

Christy Delehanty Page 2 Editor 520•621•3106 arts


Have you ever had a Four Loko?

Tomorrow: H: 80 L: 58

on the spot

Yes, all the time! (25)

Kid Cudi’s future manager

Yes, but just once or twice. (16) Never. (33)

New question: Do you use a U-Lock with your bike?

News Tips

Cady Schnitzer


pre-business marketing management sophomore Sam Shumaker/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Have you been following the Mel Gibson, Oksana (Grigorieva) phone message, verbal abuse drama? Oh yeah, it’s all over E! OK, so I heard that they wanted Mel Gibson to appear in “The Hangover 2,” but apparently the cast did not want that at all. How would you feel if he did make an appearance, do you think he deserves it? I wouldn’t really care if he made an appearance or not, but I have also heard that he is horrible to work with and he yells a lot at the cast. In addition, I’ve heard he is abusive to women and he’s apparently a terror to work with, so no. Have you ever had an experience similar to the one of “The Hangover”? Like any crazy mornings that you found animals in your house? Yeah, I’m trying to think. We had a birthday party for one of my roommates a few weeks ago, Alize; a lot of people know her. So there are five of us that live together, and we thought it would be a really good idea for all five of us to each invite, like, all of our friends. So there was like 250 people in our house that can’t fit that many. The next morning we woke up and felt like we lived in a frat house. There was broken glass everywhere, pictures had fallen down, the whole house was sticky and dirty. It was the biggest joke. Our friend walks in and goes “This smells worse than D. Chi. I would rather sit in the D. Chi bathroom and watch TV than sit on your couch.” We proceeded to not clean for three days, then we finally did. So no more parties for you guys? No. There was not a lion though. No lions, no tigers. What is something in the near future for you on your path? Well, this summer I want to intern in L.A. I have a friend who was with Taylor Swift last year, working with a promotion company, so I am hoping she can hook me up with a sick internship because I really want to work in PR with, like, music and movies. Who would you want to represent? I would for sure want to be Kid Cudi’s personal assistant, or represent him. He is so awesome. He is just so adorable, he knows his crap and he knows what’s up in life. I mean, I am going to be Kid Cudi’s personal assistant. Favorite Kid Cudi song? “5 Ways To Make a Record.” He’s alternative, he’s deep and his music sounds so, so different. Big fan, big fan. — Caroline Nachazel

Cliffe Knechtle returns to the UA for his 26th year to engage students in discussion about Christianity on the UA Mall Monday. Knechtle is sponsored by a number of Christian evangelical student groups and is planning to lecture tonight on the arrogance of Jesus.

Ferrari World amusement park opens in Abu Dhabi Hold onto your mouse ears, Ferrari is bringing pedal-to-themetal thrills to the world of theme parks in a bid to tap into a love for speed and luxury cars among people in the oil-rich Middle East. The Italian automaker plans to rev up an arena more known for cartoon characters and superheroes when Ferrari World opens Wednesday with what the company says is the world’s fastest roller coaster and a 20-story tower ride that duplicates the G-forces felt by race car drivers.

Accustomed to running at the front, Ferrari is the first sports car manufacturer to make a foray into theme parks, calling it the world’s largest indoor park and the first in the Middle East. And like a driver setting up a pass, Ferrari has chosen its spot carefully. Situated just down the road from the Yas Marina Circuit that hosts Formula One’s season finale next month, the park’s location in a region with some of the world’s highest per-capita incomes offers advantages to a sport that has

seen its fortunes suffer during the recent economic downturn. “The locals are very interested in cars, fast cars. You can see that when you drive around,” said Khaled al Qubaisi of the United Arab Emirates, the only Middle Eastern driver competing in the Porsche Supercup Series. “That is something within us, going fast and outperforming in whatever we ride whether it be the horses or cars,” he said. ­— Associated Press

Woman: “Willow Smith’s ‘Whip My Hair’ is definitely about whipping a dick.” — Social Sciences building

submit at or twitter @overheardatua

Arizona Daily Wildcat Vol. 104, Issue 2

The Arizona Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published daily during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distrubted on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 15,000. 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 Arizona 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 Arizona Daily Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

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Editor in Chief News Editor Opinions Editor Photo Editor Sports Editor WildLife Editor

fast facts • If any of the heads on Mt. Rushmore had a body, it would be nearly 500 feet tall. • Big Bend National Park (Texas) is home to 350 species of birds — more than any other national park. • There are 898 steps in the Washington Monument. • The U.S. Capitol has

The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Michelle Monroe at or call the newsroom at 621-3193.

365 steps — one for each day of the year — from the basement to the top of the dome. • Walt Disney World generates about 56 tons of trash every day. • There are no marine wildlife sanctuaries in the United States where fishing is illegal.

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Requests for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Arizona Daily Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Daily Wildcat’s approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller Newsroom at the Park Student Union. Editor in Chief Colin Darland News Editor Michelle A. Monroe Sports Editor Tim Kosch Opinions Editor Heather Price-Wright Design Chief Jessica Leftault


Arts Editor Christy Delehanty

Today’s Birthday

Photo Editor Lisa Beth Earle Copy Chief Kenny Contrata Web Director Eric Vogt

You achieve balanced results this year by focusing on a couple of areas: responsible partnership and your powerful desire for independence. Inspired creativity and luck go hand in hand to round out your formula for success.

Aries (March 21 - April 19) — Today is an 8 — An older mentor or teacher suggests changes that both irritate and provoke your imagination. Allow time for multiple ideas to sort themselves out. Taurus (April 20 - May 20) — Today is a 5 — Everyone you know is away from home now. You need to talk but may need to wait for the end of the day. Take care of business in the meantime. Gemini (May 21 - June 21) — Today is a 7 — Antique materials for ancient design ideas are just what you need to bring your plan to fruition. There’s no reason to reinvent what works. Cancer (June 22 - July 22) — Today is an 8 — Antiques or memorabilia capture your attention today. Reminisce with youngsters about times gone by, represented in pictures. Everyone laughs. Leo (July 23 - Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Circumstances begin to come around to your benefit today. If all the information is in, you don’t have to do anything. Others apply the necessary pressure. Virgo (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Your word carries more weight now. Consider how you’ll mediate between doubts and pressures toward change. Invent multiple solutions.

Libra (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) — Today is a 5 — Recall your favorite vacation, and begin plans to duplicate it in the near future. A change of scenery does wonders for your attitude. Scorpio (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Your subconscious knows what to do. One character in a dream delivers the central message. Separate that from the rest of the dream plot. Sagittarius (Nov. 22 - Dec. 21) — Today is a 5 — The day starts out upside down. The wrong person is in control, at least, that’s what you think. Reserve veto power for another day. Capricorn (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — You feel like you’ve had a responsibility dumped on you. Actually, it’s a golden moment for you. Let your brilliance shine. Aquarius (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Associates gather to celebrate an elder ’s life. Bring flowers or make a speech. Reminisce about your shared experiences to add a personal touch. Pisces (Feb. 19 - March 20) — Today is an 8 — Although you have a lot of irons in the fire, attention to household matters is needed. Call in an expert if you must. It saves a lot of time.

Asst. News Editors Luke Money Bethany Barnes Asst. Sports Editors Michael Schmitz Daniel Kohler Asst. Photo Editor Farren Halcovich Asst. Arts Editor Brandon Specktor Asst. Copy Chief Kristen Sheeran News Reporters Lívia Fialho Brenna Goth Steven Kwan Abigail Richardson Yael Schusterman Lucy Valencia Jazmine Woodberry Sports Reporters Nicole Dimtsios Kevin Zimmerman Bryan Roy Vince Balistreri Michael Fitzsimmons Kevin Nadakal Alex Williams Arts & Feature Writers Steven Kwan Emily Moore Dallas Williamson Ali Freedman Kellie Mejdrich Jason Krell Graham Thompson Maitri Mehta Charles Zoll Miranda Butler Caroline Nachazel

Photographers Gordon Bates Hallie Bolonkin Mike Christy Tim Glass Rodney Haas Erich Healy Mike Ignatov Valentina Martinelli Virginia Polin Sam Shumaker Ernie Somoza Designers Kelsey Dieterich Olen Lenets Alyssa Ramer Rebecca Rillos Copy Editors Kristina Bui Chelsea Cohen Greg Gonzales Johnathon Hanson Jason Krell Kayla Peck Natalie Schwab Jennie Vatoseow Advertising Account Executives Ryan Adkins Jason Clairmont Liliana Esquer Ivan Flores Jim McClure Brian McGill Greg Moore Siobhan Nobel John Reed Daniela Saylor Courtney Wood Sales Manager Noel Palmer Advertising Designers Christine Bryant Lindsey Cook Fiona Foster Levi Sherman Classified Advertising Jasmin Bell Katie Jenkins Christal Montoya Jenn Rosso Sales Coordinator Sarah Dalton Accounting Nicole Browning Brandon Holmes Luke Pergande Joe Thomson Delivery Colin Buchanan Brian Gingras Kameron Norwood

Columnists Brett Haupt Nyles Kendall Gabe Schivone Mallory Hawkins Alexandra Bortnik Andrew Shepherd Storm Byrd Remy Albillar

correction In the UA’s 125th Anniversary special edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat, multiple photos were incorrectly credited as “courtesy of University of Arizona Library Special Collections.” The correct photo credit should have run as “University of Arizona Photograph Collection, courtesy of Special Collections, University of Arizona.” The Daily Wildcat regrets this error.


arizona daily wildcat • tuesday, october 26, 2010 •

A cappella group ‘note’ worthy By Steven Kwan ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT As a choir member at the UA last year, Meg Grover wanted to do more and she missed the fun of singing in an a cappella group. The UA only had one a cappella group, Cat-Call , buts its members are all men. So last October, the pre-nursing sophomore decided to form another group, Noteriety, with six male and six female singers. “It actually took the longest time to come up with that name,” Grover said. “First we were just called ‘Oh, we’re an a cappella group from the University of Arizona.’ So it was kind of lengthy.” As Noteriety’s founder and president, Grover wanted the club to do more than just provide free concerts to UA and Tucson. “I wanted to bring something to people in hospices and nursing homes that would give them momentary happiness,” she said. “I just wanted to bring a good feeling into those sorts of places.” Grover has been singing in choirs since elementary school, but she got hooked on a cappella during high school. Near the end of her senior year, Grover formed her first a cappella group, Femata, but it didn’t work out as she had hoped. “We had problems with people practicing on their own time and

FEATURE continued from page 1

taking a really long time to learn songs,” she said. “I don’t even think we had any performances, but then again, we started with a really difficult piece.” She had chosen “Hide and Seek” by British singer-songwriter Imogen Heap, a song that was sampled prominently in the Jason Derulo song, “Whatcha Say.” Learning from this experience, Grover said all Noteriety members take on responsibilities such as choreography, writing for grants and providing piano accompaniment. Noteriety was officially recognized by the Associated Students of the University of Arizona as a club last spring and has performed on campus in the Cellar Bistro, at the nearby Epic Café and in nursing homes. The group has performed or is currently working on several songs, including “This Love” by Maroon 5 , “For the Longest Time” by Billy Joel and “Faith” by George Michael . While Noteriety has not yet performed on campus this semester, Grover said it is working on new songs for UA students. In spite of the popularity of “Glee,” Grover admits to not being a fan of the TV show. “‘Glee’ drives me crazy,” Grover said. “And it reminds me of ‘High School Musical.’”

Ginny Polin/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Dave Morehouse, a senior majoring in family studies and human development and a member of the a cappella group Noteriety, tickles the ivories and invites his fellow group members to sing along. They will perform at Epic Café’s open mic night on Thursday.

involvement aspect to it.” During her year of travel, Hamilton visited Belgium, the Netherlands, Germany, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Luxembourg and 14 states. She learned a lot about promoting events by doing press releases, interviews with the press, talking on radio shows and speaking to different groups of people. “I saw the capitals of all those countries before I ever saw Washington, D.C.,” she said. Hamilton is still in touch with all of the

families she stayed with and the people she traveled with. “I thought of it as an experience of a lifetime, but what it turned out to be was something that has provided a lifetime of experiences,” Hamilton said. “It’s a great program for building bridges of understanding between people of the world. We all have our differences that make us unique as cultures and people, but we are all pretty much the same.”





Police push safe options

continued from page 1

Foreign travels greatly affected SexTalk author

campus groups and coordinating events. “It is an international, educational, community involvement program,” Hamilton said. “I traveled with a cast of 60 people all over the world who were college-aged students. There had been over 20,000 people involved. I traveled to eight countries, 14 states and lived with 65 different host families during my year of travel. It was very educational. It is kind of like a study abroad program with a community




about his bicycle since reporting the incident. Bill Davidson, marketing specialist for Parking and Transportation Services , agrees U-Locks are the safest way to secure a bike. “We sell them at Parking and Transportation Services,” Davidson said, “but UAPD might be able to help more on the security advising.” The most common locks that are broken or breached are the chain locks or the cable locks. “Chain locks and cable locks are easily cut with bolt cutters and sometimes even wire cutters,” said UAPD officer Joe Bermudez. Chain locks often have a key or combination lock attached to it and a long enough chain is passed through the wheels and frame of the bicycle, and attached to a rack. “We recommend the use of the U-Locks because they’re definitely harder to break through,” Bermudez said. “They are more secure, thicker and harder to break through.” There have been 33 bicycle thefts reported this month, according to UAPD’s public records as of Oct. 20. “It’s important to have your bicycle’s serial number too,” Davidson said. UAPD Public Information Officer Sgt. Juan Alvarez recommends reporting the theft as soon as possible, and to have your bicycle registered with Parking and Transportation Services.

BIKE THEFTS August: 24 September: 34 October: 33



Have a pharmacy related question or concern? Call 621-6516, or stop by Campus Health. Our friendly pharmacy staff is here to help.

Appointments: 621-9202



Live LAST Weekend! Open Halloween Night! Live Music $5.00 off Terror in the Corn Music $2.00 Any Beer (w/student ID)

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• tuesday, october 26, 2010 • arizona daily wildcat


Colin Darland Editor in Chief 520•621•7579

Heather Price-Wright Opinions Editor 520•621•7581

Arizona doesn’t need Jesse Kelly Andrew Shepherd


Arizona Daily Wildcat

he race in the 8th Congressional District between Rep. Gabrielle Giffords and Republican challenger Jesse Kelly can best be described by the elderly couple sitting behind me at last week’s debate: “It’s good to see grown-ups misbehave.” Anybody with a television or radio has seen the constant stream of attack ads between the two, further polarizing and angering the electorate. This race has been annoyingly light on the issues and — like so many modern political contests — heavy on the personal attacks. During last week’s debate, candidates spat out the same, redundant, overly rehearsed campaign talking points and exchanged jabs over each other’s previous businesses, backgrounds and so-called ulterior motives. It seems this particular race is about Giffords having to play defense and Kelly rallying the angry electorate with populist anti-big government rhetoric and hawkish, yet politically popular, statements on the border. However, when one gets past the distractions seen on TV, and examines the positions held by Kelly, it becomes pretty obvious that the correct choice this November is to send Giffords back to Washington, D.C. Kelly, a strong conservative and favorite of the Tea Party movement, is about as savvy a politician as any. He may be a political outsider, but he knows how to rally people together and capitalize on the vast anti-government sentiment present throughout the country. Both physically and politically imposing, Kelly is a strong speaker who has become very good at reciting popular Tea Party slogans and comparing his opponent to the perennial enemies of conservatism: Nancy Pelosi and Barack Obama. However, his views on the issues are too far to the right for this fairly moderate congressional district, and if elected, he would put the ideals of the Tea Party movement above the needs of the electorate. Kelly prides himself as someone looking to cut out the waste in Washington, but at what expense? Among the many things he would like to cut, if elected, is the system of federal grants and loans to universities, claiming they cause universities to be bloated and are the reason for rising costs. The jury is still out on whether this is true, but cutting federal research funding would greatly hurt UA. As a primarily research institution, the university relies on such funding and a drastic cut would fundamentally change many aspects of how UA works. Kelly is also a staunch opponent of earmarks, claiming they are equivalent to legalized bribery. While it’s true that some earmark requests from congressmen can be a bit egregious, earmarks make up less than 1 percent of the federal budget and fund many necessary infrastructure projects around the country, creating jobs and taking care of necessary problems. In addition, Kelly is a supporter of supply-side economics, or as he calls it, Reaganomics. This is the idea that cutting taxes actually increases government revenue, something that sounds good in theory but that the Ronald Reagan and George W. Bush years proved doesn’t work in practice. He claims to be a fiscal hawk, but his economic policy is modeled after the policies of Bush and Reagan, presidents who oversaw massive deficits. Kelly is also a hawk on immigration, claiming anything that’s not mass deportation of illegal immigrants currently in the United States to be amnesty. This idea is unrealistic, as you can’t simply round up millions of people and deport them away. Not only does our economy benefit from immigrant labor, it’s impossible from a logistical standpoint. Kelly is a favorite of the anti-biggovernment crowd — who feels the government can never do anything effective, nor should play any role in the economy. They wrongly feel that government is always the enemy and the cause of many of society’s problems. While criticism of the functionality of certain aspects of government is healthy to the system, disavowing all things government won’t solve the crisis our country currently faces. In November, the residents of Congressional District 8 should look past the misleading ads put out by both sides and look at the issues. After doing so, it becomes very clear that Southern Arizona does not need the radically antigovernment policies of Jesse Kelly. — Andrew Shepherd is a political science senior. He can be reached at

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 opinions of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Daily Wildcat.


Sour seniors should see sunny side Tyler Quillin Arizona Daily Wildcat


t’s senior year of college. It’s the graduation you have been waiting for, working for, yearning for. Everyone is waiting on the sidelines, cheering you on, waiting to see what you will do after this great milestone achievement is in your rear view. There is a big bright world awaiting you with open arms. Or that is how it was described to us, at least. Senior year might be the most anticlimactic event to happen in our lives. I feel like every five steps I take, someone is waiting to ask me what is next for me. I am ecstatic for those who have everything figured out, whether that be Grandma’s couch for a year or a legitimate job offer. However, the reality for the rest of us is that we now have the next seven months to arrange our life’s trajectory. It is a daunting task that seems to rain on the emotional exuberance we thought would come on the day of our collegiate graduation.

Instead of the happy day of celebration we hope for, it seems more than likely to be a day of dread, thinking of the impending task ahead. We look toward an economy that is the worst our country has seen since the Great Depression, which makes finding a job sound like that old saying Grandpa used to use about finding a needle in a haystack. As a result of the job market, graduate school admissions offices are experiencing unprecedented influxes of applications, making it harder than ever to stay in school in the hopes of weathering the economic storm while increasing our employability. Those summer internships we were supposed to find to improve our attractiveness to employers were more competitive than ever as well, with unemployed mid-level managers with several years’ work experience in the running with us.

Upperclassmen: Move on from Natty Lite

with psychedelic artwork and names like “Hop-apocalypse” and “Rancid Brew-Ha-Ha.” You will find a vast array of radically different beers, dark to light, malty to hoppy, bubbly to not-sobubbly. With enough visits (trust me, it gets addicting), you will soon be able to discern slight changes in character and flavor, subtle hints of coriander and clove, and the texture of fine beer. With this newfound skill in your pocket, you can now walk confidently into parties, laugh at the Keystone Light on the table, drink it anyway, make that overused joke about how “it’s like water,” and then puke it up onto Stacey’s shoes. Old habits die hard. Try a few more trips to Plaza; progress is a slow beast. — Johnny McKay is a media arts senior.

A large part of any self-respecting UA student’s college career is reverent attention to homework and attending lectures on time. Laugh out loud, just kidding; actually, it’s beer. The effervescent, amber liquid pervades much of the college culture, flowing like the Euphrates through the campus, into red cups, and then through the livers of many studious individuals. As you begin to get older, you might just realize that there is more to this phenomenon than just Keystone Light. Freshmen and sophomores — don’t worry about this. This doesn’t apply to you yet; you should continue to be considered an aged beer expert every time you spring for PBR instead of Natty Lite. Just skip this article and look for yourself in the Police Beat. The rest of you — it is time to become a beer connoisseur, a proverbial master of your palette, and just an overall annoyingly pretentious drinker of beer. I immediately prescribe a visit to Plaza Liquors & Fine Wines, off of Campbell Avenue, which is the Willy Wonka Factory for people who love to drink beer. You will walk in and find your senses assailed with all sorts of microbrewed wonderfulness. Every cool, hip beer will be there, bottles decorated

Awkward walking situations plague campus

Let’s take a moment to digress from any subject of real substance to discuss the walking habits of students on campus, primarily the attempts by many to avoid awkward walking. What do I mean by this? To walk awkwardly is to walk at the same pace next to someone you do not know. Most of us avoid this kind of walking like the plague. For some reason,

What are we to do? It is easy to pout and become dejected with your life’s outlook after you put in so much work and showed so much dedication, to look out into the dark abysmal opportunities the “real world” presents us. Rather, we can see this as yet another challenge for our generation. The baby boomer generation did not have this type of adversity to fight through. Instead, they were faced with the tail-end of the Cold War, Vietnam, and the sexual revolution. Whereas, the generation before them fought through the Great Depression and one, if not two, world wars. I like to look at this cloudy forecast and see it as the time of character-building opportunity. We, as a generation, have a great deal to fix and work through. Let us push forward with determination, integrity and resolve. The restoration of this country to the global leader we have been in the past lies on our shoulders and it begins with you. — Tyler Quillin is a senior majoring in philosophy and English. He is also the academic affairs executive director for the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. He can be reached at

whether it is social norms or an innate sense, there is something strangely perturbing about walking next to a stranger at the same pace for a prolonged amount of time. We can delve into why later; what is interesting here is that we all try and avoid it. Everybody splits into two different types of walkers: the invigorated gung ho, I-have-to-get-to-class type walkers and the too-cool-for-school type walkers. Both mostly do their job in eliminating awkward walking situations. The former usually walks right past everyone else, killing any chance for awkwardness, except for the people who think you’re a loser for going that fast. The latter uses the opposite tactics to slowly let others pass by as they coolly amble about. For guys, some of the most awkward walking times are the ones when you attempt to not seem like a stalker to a girl in front of you, even if they happen to be taking the same route that you are. Often, we take an alternative route or try the aforementioned options to offset similar walking speeds, which normally neutralize the unwanted stalkerishness. Remember to always vary your walking speeds and try alternative routes to fend of the strangeness, and together, we can make this campus less awkward one step at a time. — Brett Haupt is a journalism junior.

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arizona daily wildcat • tuesday, october 26, 2010 •

Research links smoking, dementia Permanente’s Division of Research followed 21,123 middle-aged Kaiser members who participated in a survey between 1978 and 1985 and then were followed for an average of 23 years. After controlling for other factors that can contribute to dementia — such as education level, race, age, diabetes, heart disease and substance abuse — the study found a significant link with heavy smoking at middle age. Compared to non-smokers, people who smoked two packs a day or more had a 114 percent increased risk of dementia (more than double), while people who smoked one to two packs a day had a 44 percent increased risk. Those who smoked

McClatchy Newspapers LOS ANGELES — Heavy smoking at middle age more than doubles the risk of Alzheimer’s disease and other types of dementia later in life, according to one of the first long-term studies to examine the issue. Smoking has a clear effect on the heart and lungs, but whether it also damages the brain has been controversial. The study, published Monday in the Archives of Internal Medicine, overcomes some of the obstacles that have made it difficult to assess such a link. To get a more complete look, researchers in Finland, Sweden and the health plan Kaiser

climate continued from page 1

a half-pack to one pack a day had a 37 percent increased risk. Middle-aged people who described themselves as former smokers did not appear to have an increased risk of later dementia. One way that smoking might increase the risk of dementia would be via the narrowing of blood vessels in the brain, a process that leads to the well-established increased risk of stroke from the habit, said Rachel A. Whitmer, a research scientist at Kaiser Permanente’s Division of Research and the principal investigator of the study. However, even people who smoked heavily at mid-life and did not have any subsequent strokes were at higher risk for dementia, Whitmer said.

Researcher: ‘If the price is right, there’s lots of things people will do’

take place over 40 years, and be complete around 2050. The policy would also be determined by projections on the availability of renewable fuels, which affects the price of carbon in the future, possibly making tree planting a very profitable business. “It depends on how much someone’s willing to pay you. If the price is right, there’s lots of things people will do,” Frisvold said. Farmers could also experience some indirect increases in their income. As costs go up, production would be lower and prices would rise, bringing in more revenue to counteract lowered production. Frisvold’s study, funded by the American Farmland Trust, looked primarily at how the cap-andtrade bill would affect corn, soybean, wheat and cotton production. Overall, Frisvold concluded, the bill would increase farmers’ costs, but there is alternative income potential that varies by the type of farm and location. “A lot of studies either try to sugarcoat this or are saying this is the end of the world. I think the reality is a lot more subtle and complex than that,” Frisvold said. He recently received funding

from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration for further research. Frisvold will look at which specific farms will benefit and which will be hurt by the policy, as well as the offset potential for particular farming sectors in the Southwest.

Right now, cap-and-trade might be best bet

In the tough current economic context, cap-and-trade may be the best approach in mitigating the effects of climate change, said Gregg Garfin, deputy director for science translation and outreach at the institute. Because of the economy, reducing emissions has “become a sensitive issue,” he said. The policy may be politically expedient because businesses would be more open to it as opposed to a tax. Adapting, another way to deal with climate change, is harder to manage, as it requires more coordinated planning. Tucson has an adaptation as well as a mitigation plan, while Phoenix has established the latter in properties operated by the city government, without including citizens and local businesses. Some headway has been made in dealing with climate change, Garfin said. Cooperation at different state

and federal levels to address the matter has also improved. But not enough resources are being invested or available to hire qualified people that would lead to faster progress, he said. “For every person who’s working dealing with either mitigation or adaptation, they’re working a job and a half, maybe two jobs,” Garfin said. Engaging and bringing awareness to the public is also important so efforts dealing with climate change can succeed, he said. Public support of public agencies is one example. To implement changes in resource management and energy efficiency, for instance, stakeholders such as board of directors or city councils take in account the public’s opinion. “These institutions, they’re keenly aware of public perception and they, by and large, are … cautious, and they want to have that public support before they go ahead in doing something that’s risky … or expensive,” he said. But Garfin is encouraged by current changes. “Things are happening,” he said. “When I first started at my job here 10 years ago, things weren’t happening. And in some cases, things are happening at a good pace.”


UA ‘overwhelming’ for local suppliers

continued from page 1

us that our customers want that. They want sustainable, they want natural, they want compostable, and we’re going to give it to them.” Many restaurants in the student union already use natural, organic or local products. All the chicken used in UA-run restaurants is hormone- and antibiotic-free, and the burgers and bratwurst served at the Cellar are produced in Arizona. Additionally, tomatoes and cucumbers come from a UA farm several months out of the year. The offerings have environmental benefits as well as nutritional ones. “They have some really fantastic environmentally-friendly options. If you go out to most restaurants you can’t find this stuff,” said Hana Feeney, nutrition counselor for Campus Health Service. “An organic, grass-fed burger means something environmentally but also nutritionally.” Feeney recommends the new lentil salad or tabouli, a Mediterranean parsley and bulgur salad, at 3 Cheeses & a Noodle, as well as entrees at the Cellar. The dishes not only keep students healthier down the road but also have positive short-term affects. “The here and now is huge,” Feeney said. “If you have that typical fried food lunch, you’re more full, your concentration is worse and you have larger fluctuations.” Healthy choices are ready available with a little searching, according to Feeney. “There really are some great options there,” she said. Some students look for these healthy and organic choices when eating at the student union. “It’s really nice to see,” said

Did You Know? Bagels at Bagel Talk and On Deck Deli are all natural and locally made Employees at the student union make 14 types of cream cheese and five types of salsa each day Jessica Anderson, a freshman majoring in public management and policy. “Especially with a lot of my family in food service, they tell me to go that direction.” Other students do not look for the distinction when making meal selections. “I just don’t really see it as something important to look for,” said mathematics freshman Brandon Kerr, adding he was indifferent toward the new options. “It wouldn’t really make much of a difference to me.” Christie plans on introducing other organic food to the student union, including pasta, tomato sauce and cheese. She is also trying to bring organic, hydroponic lettuce to Core but said it can be difficult to find suppliers capable of handling the job. “The problem with most little guys is they cannot keep up with our production,” Christie said. “I mean, it’s just overwhelming.” Dining Services changes menus based on input from student surveys. Christie said organic offerings are an increasingly popular request. “It’s important because (students) wanted it,” Christie said. “It’s important because I think we need it. The awareness is huge. It’s so different from even five years ago. And we have to stay on top.”


= how much UA students spend on entertainment each year

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• tuesday, october 26, 2010

policebeat By Lucy Valencia Arizona Daily Wildcat

Second door damaged in serial break-ins

A University of Arizona Police Department officer went to the UA Department of Emergency Medicine in the College of Medicine building after receiving notice of a burglary. The officer spoke with a UA employee on Thursday at 3:22 p.m, who showed him a black iron rod screen door, which was bolted to the building. The top portion of the screen had been welded to the iron, but had become detached. The officer saw that a gap was left in the door, though he noted it was not big enough for a person to fit through. There was no damage done to the actual door. There were also no signs of tampering with the iron bars over the screen portion of the door. The officer examined some of the other doors in the same building and determined that there was no way the screen could have come out of the weld on its own. The employee told the officer the screen had not been damaged on Oct. 15, and that staff had found it like this at 8 a.m. on Oct. 18. The employee told the officer she believed this occurred over the weekend and that it could be connected to another similar case. There were no suspects or items of value. The employee said a welder would come the next day to fix the door.

Lost set of five keys

A man contacted UAPD at 6 p.m. on Thursday, saying he had lost his set of keys on campus near the CĂŠsar E. ChĂĄvez building. He said he last remembered having his keys at approximately 2 p.m. that day. He realized he had lost them at 5 p.m. The key ring was silver, and he said it held one key to a Saturn automobile, two miscellaneous silver keys, one bronze key and one bicycle lock key. No further information is available at this point.

Dorm beds are uncomfortable but this is new ‌

A UA student was transported to University Medical Center at 8:22 p.m. on Thursday because she was having hip pain and was unable to walk. A UAPD officer went to the third floor of Pima Residence Hall and directed Tucson Fire Department to park closer to the east side of the dorm for easier access. The officer went to one of the rooms in the residence hall and met with the resident assistant on duty, who was assisting the student. TFD arrived and assessed her full condition. The student said she was walking to the bathroom when her left leg gave out and she fell to the floor. She said she had been having problems with that leg and didn’t know what was wrong with it. She assessed her pain as a six on a scale of one to 10. She talked to her parents, who said they would meet her at the emergency room. The paramedics arranged for an ambulance to transport her to UMC.

She’s fine, probably just a heavy sleeper

A UAPD officer responded to Coronado Residence Hall at 12:38 a.m. on Wednesday because a resident was unresponsive. She was, however, still breathing. The officer entered the room and detected a strong smell of alcohol. He approached the student, who was on her bed. She was completely unresponsive to her roommates, who were shaking her and yelling her name. The officer approached the bed and smelled alcohol coming from the woman. It was even stronger than when he first entered the room. Her two roommates also confirmed that she had been drinking. The resident assistants at the scene had found a bottle of liquor in the room prior to the officer arriving. Tucson Fire Department arrived and checked the student’s vitals. They advised that she was stable enough to stay in her room and sleep. The woman was not transported to the hospital. She was however, diverted to the Dean of Students Office for a reference of minor in possession of alcohol.

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






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DWsports Stoops unsure who will Foles start at QB against UCLA back at

Tim Kosch Sports Editor 520•626•2956

practice Monday By Nicole Dimtsios Arizona Daily Wildcat

Mike Christy/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Quarterback Nick Foles watches the Wildcats alongside head coach Mike Stoops during Arizona’s 44-14 win over Washington. Foles returned to practice Monday for the first time since injuring his right knee against Washington State on Oct. 16.

By Mike Schmitz Arizona Daily Wildcat If the Arizona coaching staff knows who is going to start at quarterback Saturday against UCLA, they clearly don’t want anybody to know about it until game time. “We certainly don’t want to tip our hand what we’re doing offensively,” head coach Mike Stoops said Monday. Matt Scott was tremendous against Washington last Saturday, combining for 298 total yards and two scores. But Nick Foles “continues to improve,” according to Stoops and is “questionable” for Saturday as he nurses the right knee that kept him out against the Huskies.

“Nick is mending as planned,” Stoops said. “His status for this game is questionable at this point.” Foles suited up in full pads last Saturday, warmed up and even trotted out to midfield for the coin toss. He even practiced on Monday for the first time since he suffered the injury against Washington State. But Arizona wants to force the Bruins to plan for both a mobile quarterback like Scott as well as a pocket passer like Foles. “I think with Matt (Scott) and Nick (Foles) that can be a whole different ball game for somebody else’s situation, and I’m glad it’s their headache, not mine,” said codefensive coordinator Tim Kish. Foles’ status for Saturday’s game obviously depends on how

he fares in practice this week, but even if he is ready to go, it wouldn’t be a surprise to see the Wildcats withhold the information until they take the field. Regardless of who is under center, Arizona players and coaches see the quarterback situation as a good problem to have, and are equally confident in Scott and Foles. “Truthfully, I’m happy either way because both guys played phenomenal,” said senior tackle Adam Grant. “I just want to get the ‘W’ in the column.”

Scott, Vassallo named Pac-10 Players of the Week

In his first start in 16 games, Scott took home Pac-10 Offensive Player

of the Week honors for his stellar performance against Washington. The junior quarterback went 18for-22 for 233 passing yards, two passing touchdowns and a 200.78 passer rating, while rushing for 65 yards on seven carries. “He had a (passer) rating of 200. That’s the first time I’ve ever heard of anything like that,” Grant said of Scott. “I’m proud of the guy. He played great.” Scott wasn’t the only Wildcat to take home Pac-10 POW honors. Junior college transfer linebacker Paul Vassallo earned the Pac-10 Defensive Player of the Week after collecting a game- and careerhigh 14 tackles to go along with a sack. The 14 tackles were the most since former Arizona linebacker FOOTBALL, page 8

Hoops building excitement

Golf falling behind

Bryan Roy Arizona Daily Wildcat Is it too early to call last weekend the renaissance of Arizona athletics? The school’s 125th birthday bash witnessed a football romp against Washington, a basketball scrimmage which drew more than 10,000 fans and Richard Jefferson getting Iced at Frog & Firkin. Those 10,000 fans outdid what every other Pac-10 school averages for their regular season attendance. UA basketball coach Sean Miller began a 1 p.m. tipoff by congratulating the No. 15-ranked football team’s 6-1 start to the season. After the scrimmage, he all but used the word “surprised” to describe his reaction to the many fans who turned up for an early afternoon scrimmage following the football game that ended at 10:30 p.m. “I don’t want to use the word ‘surprised’ because I’m never surprised at the passion of our crowd, of what we have going here,” Miller said. “But watching that football game last night and seeing the team play the way we did with such a huge crowd … is amazing. It gave our players a great feel for what it was like to play with a big crowd.” From a fan’s perspective, it’s tough to evaluate or take much away from a scrimmage, but Sunday’s line between theatrics and business provided the ideal

spark for a preseason that could’ve easily been overshadowed by a football Rose Bowl run. Of all guys, it was UA junior Brendon Lavender who became the crowd favorite after pulling off a cartwheel-to-roundoff backflip followed by a dunk with two cheerleaders at his side before the game. He thought of it the night before. No practice. The last time he had done a backflip was two or three years ago. Coach told him not to, but no worries. “Last night, just thinking about creative stuff to get the crowd on my side,” Lavender said. “I don’t think anyone’s every pulled cheerleaders on the floor with them. I’m 6-foot-4 so they don’t think I could do that stuff. “I just did it. If I was gonna be worried, I was gonna fall.” After that, 10,675 fans stuck around to watch a glorified practice. But why? Why the interest after a team coming off its longest offseason in decades? Attendance has always remained the Pac10’s best even throughout the rocky Olson-O’Neill-Pennell transition. But what’s so special about this team? For a roster with a depth chart that looks more like a scatter plot, how has this team outdone the Believe Campaign of 2009 — a

In an almost improbable recovery, Wildcats’ quarterback Nick Foles was dressed, threw warm up tosses before Saturday’s game and even jogged onto the field at Arizona Stadium to participate in the coin toss. But when the redshirt junior went down with a dislocated right kneecap 10 days ago against Washington State, Arizona fans feared the worse. “The right kneecap popped out and went to the right side of my leg,” Foles said. “It was pretty scary, the thought of it. I’ve never had a knee injury, and just to look down at my leg and see the shape I was in, I thought the worst. Definitely thought that it could be over for this year.” But Foles said he is “way ahead of schedule” in rehabbing the injury that usually sidelines players for three to six weeks. Instead of returning to Arizona after the Washington State game, Foles went to his hometown of Austin, Texas, to begin the rehabilitation process. He stayed for three days and visited Dr. Brent Voth and Dr. Jeff Freeman — who have worked on athletes like Olympic sprinter Usain Bolt — of North Star Manual Therapy in Georgetown, Texas. Foles said he had been going to North Star for eight years and that he attended sessions there for a few hours per day, riding stationary bikes as part of the rehab process. With the help of Voth and Freeman, Foles said he came in wearing a splint and left jogging. He didn’t take any painkillers; he said he just “deals with it.” He has a sleeve-like brace to keep the kneecap in place. “It feels good. It’s progressing every day. It’s a day-to-day thing, so that’s how we’re judging it,” Foles said. “(I’m) just going into rehab every day a couple times and doing what I can to get it better.” Meanwhile, Foles’ return to practice yesterday seems optimistic that he will return to the field sometime soon. Although he doesn’t have an exact timeline, Foles said he would continue daily rehab activities to try to get his leg strength and balance back.

By Kevin Nadakal Arizona Daily Wildcat

Mike Christy/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Brendon Lavender drives the lane at the Red/Blue scrimmage on Sunday. Lavender’s dunking abilities and the progress of the Wildcats basketball team wowed the crowd of over 10,000 at McKale Center.

season when no-name assistant Russ Pennell led a team to the Sweet 16? “People are saying this is one of the most favorite teams since 2002, 2003, so we have a lot to live up to,” face-of-the-franchise Derrick Williams said. “We’re going to be real good this year.” It’s hard not to like times when Momo Jones nods his head with a smirk on his way back on defense. It’s hard not to like the humbled, grounded and sometimes even shy Williams,

letting the ball do the talking. It’s hard not to like Lavender’s excitement after winning the dunk contest yet level-headed demeanor when asked the toughest question after the game: Do you think you’ll get much playing time this season? “I don’t know what Coach has in store, but I know everyday I’m working harder to help the team,” Lavender said. “Whatever I can do to help the team win.” If winning is as contagious as it seems, they’re in good hands.

The UA men’s golf team is struggling in the Isleworth Collegiate Invitational in Windermere, Fla. The team has slipped into 15th place heading into the last round of the tournament. The Wildcats have been led by senior Tarquin MacManus who is in a tie for eighth place and is one over par. The rest of the team continues to struggle. Jonathan Khan and Philip Bagdade are tied at 58th place and Trent Redfern is in 67th place. Head coach Rick LaRose has raved about Eric Oja all year, saying he will be the future of the program. So far, the freshman has only played well enough to earn 73rd place. The Wildcats are chasing Alabama, who has a strong hold on first place with a four stroke lead over Louisiana State and Stanford. The Crimson Tide is shooting 7-over-par as a team.



• tuesday, october 26, 2010 • arizona daily wildcat

Pac-10 Power Rankings By Nicole Dimtsios Arizona Daily Wildcat

No. 2 Oregon Ducks (7-0, 4-0 Pac-10)

If Oregon wanted to prove it deserved the No. 1 ranking in the AP and Coaches polls and the national media attention, it needed to make a statement against UCLA. I think the Ducks’ 60-13 victory speaks for itself. Time to see if Oregon can break the AP No. 1 curse and keep its record intact when it visits the Coliseum this weekend.

No. 15 Arizona Wildcats (6-1, 3-1)

It wasn’t that Matt Scott’s performance wasn’t appreciated, it just wasn’t expected. Scott and the rest of the Wildcats turned in their most complete game of the season at a critical tipping point in the season. It isn’t clear when starter Nick Foles will return, but with UCLA next weekend and Scott playing as well as he could, don’t be surprised if Foles comes in only if something seriously goes wrong in Pasadena.

No. 13 Stanford Cardinal (6-1, 3-1)

The Washington State Cougars gave the Cardinal a scare this weekend, nearly completing a fourth quarter comeback with 21 points scored in the fourth quarter on Saturday. Luckily, Stanford’s quarterback notched three touchdowns and kept the game just out of reach for the Cougars, leading the Cardinal to its best start in 40 years. The Cardinal goes to Washington this week, but with Huskies quarterback Jake Locker hurt, this matchup may go easily in favor of Stanford.

Southern California Trojans (5-2, 2-2)

This weekend hosting Oregon might as well be the biggest game the Trojans will play this season. College GameDay is stopping by, and the atmosphere will be as close as USC will get to a bowl game all year. Don’t think it will be easy for the Trojans to play the AP No. 1 spoiler. Oregon has shown no signs of weakness so far, but you can bet that Lane Kiffin would like nothing more than to dethrone another No. 1 for the fourth week in a row. Would it be as good as a bowl game? No, but it would certainly be a band-aid for the skid marks when Oregon ran over USC to take control of the conference last season.

California Golden Bears (4-3, 2-2)

Cal may be the most fickle team in the conference, playing relentless at home, but struggling away from Berkeley. If the Golden Bears can successfully get a win in Corvallis, Ore., they might round out the top half of the conference in 2010. Not to mention a win would put them on the fast track to make a bowl game for the eighth straight year.


continued from page 7

Oregon State Beavers (3-3, 2-1)

Oregon State is still trying to prove that it belongs among the top of the Pac-10, and a win against Cal this weekend could be the perfect way to prove that. Although it will depend on which Bears team shows up, the Beavers still need to keep the conference losses down before it can go into cruise control. If they set their sights on the “easy� games against UCLA and Washington State after Cal, the Bears might finally get that elusive road conference win.

Washington Huskies (3-4, 2-2)

Jake Locker being hurt is a serious problem for the Huskies. He reportedly said that he was about 90 percent against Arizona last weekend, but on the field, his efficiency looked much lower than that. Locker, normally a threat to go deep and run the ball, had -23 rushing yards against a stingy Arizona defense. And it doesn’t get easier for Locker or the Huskies, After they host Stanford this week, they play at Oregon, possibly the roughest back-to-back opponents in the Pac-10.

Arizona State Sun Devils (3-4, 1-3)

Any hope ASU had in the beginning of the season of being a surprise team may have just gone out the window. With quarterback Steven Threet out with a concussion, the Sun Devils may be the first team to fall to a Washington State team that is inching closer and closer to its first conference win since 2008.

UCLA Bruins (3-4, 1-3)

The Bruins are in a very similar situation with ASU. With quarterback Kevin Prince done for the year, UCLA’s offensive chances look even bleaker, if that’s possible. The Bruins are ninth in the conference in scoring, and with Arizona leading the Pac-10 in total defense, it may be another disappointing loss for Bruins fans even if the Wildcats don’t let Foles on the field.

Washington State Cougars (1-7, 0-5)

It’s looking like Washington State will finally get a conference win in 2010. No, don’t laugh, it’s true. WSU is consistently hanging around with teams in the fourth quarter, and eventually, it will play spoiler. The fight the Cougars put up against Stanford and Arizona in the last two weeks would push them ahead of both ASU and UCLA if only they could pull off a conference win.

Right guard Vaughn Dotsy struggling with back injury

Xavier Kelley tallied 15 tackles against BYU in the 2008 Las Vegas Bowl. “Paul (Vassallo’s) played that way all year. He’s been a guy that goes sideline to sideline. He’s very instinctive and he’s very coachable,� Stoops said. “He’s just a very aggressive player. He’s a fun guy to be out there. He enjoys what he does. He sees things very well. He helps us see things. He’s a good leader and he’s very sharp.� Vassallo leads the team in tackles on the season with 54, and Kish admitted that the junior transfer from Sierra College has surprised him a bit this season. Vassallo played a lot of defensive end at Sierra College, causing Kish to question his level of effectiveness as a linebacker. “He’s just a sideline to sideline guy that’s really had better instincts at playing linebacker than I gave him credit for when I recruited him,� Kish said. “He’s been remarkable at the second level so far.�

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Arizona’s defense as a whole leads the Pac-10 in scoring defense, rush defense and total defense, while ranking second in pass defense. The Wildcats rank seventh nationally in total defense and 10th in scoring defense. Arizona lost seven starters heading into the season, but never let that affect the defensive unit. “We just didn’t embrace the fact that they didn’t have experience. We didn’t let that enter into their psyche,� Kish said. “For us, these were the best 11 guys that we were going to put on the field and now lets go play like that.�

Injury update

While Foles is clearly Arizona’s biggest injury, the Wildcats have some other players banged up. Starting defensive tackle Justin Washington missed last week’s game with a knee injury and remains questionable heading into this week of practice. The most severe injury, however, belongs to right guard Vaughn Dotsy, who may miss the entire season as he recovers from the same back surgery that sidelined former Arizona tight end Rob Gronkowski for the 2009 season. “He could be a medical (redshirt), could be a permanent medical (redshirt),� Stoops said of Dotsy. “I don’t know. We


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don’t know what his status is right now, it all depends on how his back responds. We did the surgery a year ago so we’ll see what kind of options we have.� The junior, who started in nine games last season, has only started two games in 2010 and may very well be done for the season, or even longer. “We’re concerned,� said Stoops.

Greg Byrne appearance

Arizona athletic director Greg Byrne stopped by Monday and shared how people have reacted to the new Pac-12 divisional alignment. The Wildcats are grouped in the South division with Southern California, UCLA, ASU and newcomers Colorado and Utah. “You know, surprisingly, I thought there would be mixed reaction,� Byrne said. “When you go through a process like this you have to have give and take, and I had a few (negative) emails but almost all of them are fired up about it and think it’s great moving forward. We’re really pleased about it from a structure standpoint, we’re really pleased from a long-term outlook for our league.� Byrne said that he and Stoops will meet soon to talk about non-conference scheduling moving forward.


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egg donors needed! Healthy females ages 18-30. Donate to infertile couples some of the many eggs your body disposes monthly. COMPENSATION $5,000. Call Reproductive Solutions. (818)8321494. university of arizona Mysteries A bizarre collection of solved & unsolved mysteries at the UofA

!!!!Bartending! up TO $250/ DAY. NO ExPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING PROVIDED. CALL 800-965-6520 ExT.139 $10.00/hr WorKing with children with autism; requires dependable transportation; we train; send resume to $8.50/hr free training, flexible schedule. Responsible, caring, outgoing individuals to join our team working with individuals with disabilities or elderly. Call office 520512-0200. earn $1000 -$3200 a month to drive our cars with ads. extras needed to stand in the backgrounds for a major film production. Earn up to $200/day. No experience required. Call 877571-1176 looKing to expand your scientific background in the medical field? PT position available to perform balance testing for a busy ENT medical office. Qualified applicants should have some science background and computer experience. Certified Medical Assistant also apply. Will train. Send resume to 520-792-9702 model needed asap for a black and white fine arts photo shoot at UofA. Excellent pay. Call 520-245-8006. near Campus Counter Clerk/ 15-20 hrs/wk. Hourly plus bonuses. Monday-Saturday morning shifts available. Cashier/ retail experience helpful. Personal transportation required. Apply in person. Letterbox Plus. 2509 N Campbell. needed, motivated people to get out the vote for democrats. Pay $65/ day. Call 336-2602 for details. Paid for by the Arizona Democratic Party. Not authorized by any candidate or candidate committee. outBaCK steaKhouse at Grant and Swan is now accepting applications for all positions. Please apply after 1:00PM Monday through Friday. radio. immediate openings. Part time promotions for 5 local radio stations. Flexible hours. 21years of age, valid driver’s license, good driving record. Apply in person. Citadel Broadcasting. 575 W. Roger Rd. red roBin at the tuCson mall has immediate openings for experienced cooks & servers. Apply today.

PLEASE NOTE: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads. COPY ERROR: The Arizona Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

speCial projeCts assistant. The Education and Public Outreach Office at the National Optical Astronomy Observatory (NOAO) (located on the UA campus) is looking for undergraduates who are organized, creative, selfstarters, and interested in working part-time (about 10 hours a week) in science education. Must be able to work occasional weekends in support of educational workshops, star parties or other outreach events. Must be able to lift up to 50 pounds. Year-round position. Perfect opportunity to use your education while working in a scientific environment, especially if you are an astronomy, physics, engineering or science education major or an amateur astronomer. Please send an electronic resume to or fax to 520 318-8456, reference Job #1044 when applying. Hiring preference granted to Native Americans living on or near the Tohono O’odham Reservation qualified for the position. NOAO actively supports efforts to broaden participation in all Observatory activities. Women and under represented minorities are particularly encouraged to apply. AA/EOE studentpayouts.Com paid survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on surveys. teaCher assistant enjoy working with toddlers ages 1-3, afternoons 3-5:45. River/ Craycroft area. Contact Marilyn 529-5876 or evenings 886-2056 tucson gallery seeking independent contractors for part time data entry positions for national website, prefer art background/ interest, position part time, requires internet research, attention to detail, excellent computer skills a must. prefer 20 hours per week/ days and hours flexible. Email your resume to Qualified applicants will be requested to interview for position

zomBie volunteers needed! metro Car Wash is looking for volunteers (6pm11pm), oct. 26-30 to participate in their Charity zombie Wash. all participants receive free car washes and will be eligible for nightly prizes. volunteers must arrive in their own zombie costumes. go to to learn more or sign up.

artist WorK spaCe 500sqft & court yard on property w/other artist studios. $295/mo. Call 8500672 Available November 1

Brand neW mattress sets Full $130, Queen Pillow Top $175, King Pillow Top $199, Twin $99 In original plastic w/Warranty Can deliver 520-745-5874

Arizona Daily Wildcat Editor In Chief Spring 2011

Applications are now available for editor in chief of the spring semester Arizona Daily Wildcat (Jan-May). 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 4 p.m. Nov. 15. The editor in chief is selected by the Student Media Board. Candidates, especially those unfamiliar with the Wildcat operation, are strongly encouraged to discuss their interest with Mark Woodhams, Wildcat adviser, phone 621-3408,, before applying.

!!! all utilities paid 4blocks N of UofA. $330/mo.1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only. Family owned and operated. Great alternative to the dorm. Quiet and private w/bathroom & lots of closets. Security patrolled, no pets. 624-3080 or 299-5020 !!!!!!!!!aaa+ amazing luxury apartment homes 3bedroom/ 3bath (1017sqft) $900/ month, 4bedroom/ 3Bath (1236sqft), $1200/ month. No security deposit (o.a.c). Central AC & heat, washer/dryer, security alarm system, free high speed Internet, full kitchen, ceiling fans, free storage room, fenced yard/ balcony, onsite parking, on site management & maintenance, 2miles from campus, pets Welcome! 2010/11 semester free shuttle to campus.Taking reservations for summer/ fall 2010. Call Cathy @884-5044

a great plaCe for students. Deerfield Village has 1&2 BDs. 24hr fitness & laundry. Pool/ spa W/Cabana & gas grills. FREE SHUTTLE TO UOFA. GPA discount, gated community, business center w/WIFI. $87.50 moves you in! 520-323-9516

apartments for rent! Fort Lowell/Campbell. Located near university, Studios and 1bd available, $300/Mo first come first serve. 3blocks from Mountain Ave bike bath, close walking distance to public transportation. Utilities included! 520-780-7888.

near ua, studio- $375, 1BR -$525, 2BR -$625, 3BR -$1125, furnished. 1135 E. 7th. 429-3829 or 444-6213

Lease now for next year

2Bd/ 1Ba, aC, covered parking, tile, 6th/ Euclid, $695 if paid early APL 747-4747

large studios only 6blocks from campus, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. Unfurnished, $370, lease. No pets. 977-4106 studio- $375/mo $300 deposit. 411 Drachman St. Coin-op laundry on premise. Covered carports. 520-272-0754

CMBXPJVEFMFS studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/ stone.




Arizona Daily Wildcat




1BloCK from ua. Available January 1. Furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $585. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. 751-4363.

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.

availaBle novemBer 1Bd room furnished $490/mo, 3blocks from campus, clean, quiet, University Arms. 1515 E 10th St. 6230474

Affordable Prices

1930’s duplex for RentFOUR Blocks South of UofA, One BR, One Full Bath, Wood Floors, Central AC/ Heating, New Remodeled Kitchen- Gas Stove, Oak Cabinets, Decorative Iron Work on Windows, Security Screen Door at Patio Entrance, Private, Off Street Lighted ParkingRent $570.00 plus deposit- Call Ralph or Annette Siedel @520622-0245





2Bd/ 1Ba, Call about our free rent, grant/ Country Club, starting at $565, apl 747-4747 3Bd/ 2Ba, City views, yard, silverbell/ st. mary’s, $845 if paid early, apl 747-4747 3Bd/ 2Ba, house, yard, 2Cr garage, Kino/ 36th, $925 if paid early, apl 747-4747



FAX: 621-3094

earn money in a sociology experiment! Undergraduate student volunteers are needed for an experiment in which you can earn money. For more information and to sign up, please visit our website at

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication.

Attention Classified Readers: The Arizona 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.

sam hughes plaCe at the corner Gem. Prime 2nd floor, 2/2 w/vaulted ceiling. 329K. Walk to University. Chris & Linda Long Realty 419-0397, 400-6937

!!!!!!!!!!!! aWesome 2Bdrm 2Bath just $955/ month or 3BRDM, 2Bath only $1450/ month. Close to UA campus, across from Mansfield Park. Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.). Now taking reservations for summer & fall 2011. Check out our website and Call 747-9331 1Bd duplex 1437 e Adams. 4blocks UA & Med School. $550/mo $550 deposit w/lease. Water included only. Partially furnished. No Pets. 520-909-4766


1Bd W/den duplex 1508 N Santa Rita. $500/mo, $500 deposit. Lease. W/D on-site, A/C, Evap. No Dogs. Water paid. 5block to UA & Med school. 520909-4766



No move in fees or security deposits










1Bd/ 1Ba duplex, Euclid/ Elm $505 if paid early, water/ gas included, APL 747-4747 2Br 2Ba. mountain and Ft. Lowell. All appliances, W/D. Lease deposit $700, Rent $600, water paid. 1255 Halcyon. 9062275 or 297-1666. 955sqft 2Bd/ 2Ba Mountain/ Prince. Like new. Very quiet. All appliances. bike path. call 4011091. first avenue and Fort Lowell. 2BD, 1BA. Shared W/D, A/C, covered patio, & parking. Water &gas paid. No pets. Lease $600/mo. 520-629-9284

Close umC Campus. 1bd, 1ba, beautiful guesthouse, safe, clean, skylights, ceiling fans, built-in furniture. Bay window. Completely furnished. $600 248-1688 guesthouse in gated compound. Secure & Private. 1bed/1bathroom. Unfurnished. Stove, Refrigerator, Water & trash included. Large laundry/storage room with full washer & dryer. Yard. $650/mth. 3718 E. Presidio Road 520-360-6505

!!!!!!!!!! Absolutely splendid university area 5 or 6 Bedroom houses from $2200/ month. Several Distinct locations to choose from all within 2miles of UA. This can be your best home ever! Now taking reservations for Summer/ Fall 2011. No security deposit (o.a.c.). Call 747-9331 after checking out our website !!!!!!!!!! Brand neW 5BRDM, 2Bath house $3300/ month. Walking distance to UA. Plenty of offstreet parking. Move in May, June, or July 2011. No security deposit (o.a.c). Watch your new home be built. Call 747-9331. $650 very Cute 2bed/ 1bath 850ft, red concrete floors, front porch, laundry room and great community courtyard. Locate at 2249 E. Water. Call Russ at 520349-8442 (owner is a licensed RE agent in AZ) 1Bd 1Ba WalK UA. Great house. Freshly painted. Grad students preferred. Ceramic tile, enclosed sun porch w/ W/D, storage, gated patio, private parking onsite. $575 +deposit. No utilities paid. 831 1/2 E. Adams. Rear house. 301-779-2960 or 520-7971383. 1Bd Cottage a/C, Cute Small Complex, Well Maintained, Bike to UofA. $475/mo Call Madeline 520349-3419 2 Bedroom 900sqft house, water included, W/D, pets ok, ceramic tile throughout $700 ALSO 2Bedroom 2bath 1100sqft house, A/C, carport, water included, dishwasher, W/D hookups, fenced yd, covered patio, no lease, pets ok $750 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 OR LOG ON WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM 3bedroom 2bath + az room extra bedroom? $1125= 375 ea bedroom or $1200 for 4. 1515 e. mabel practically on campus!! Call: 429- 2689 5Bd 4Ba granite kitchen 2fireplaces, entire place tiled, swimming pool. Sabino Canyon Rd. $1600/mo. Available Now! Call 271-0913. Beautiful 5Bd 3Ba house sky lights. Ceiling fans, marble floor, walled yard, close to bus lines, shopping. Lease $1200 248-1688






• tuesday, october 26, 2010 • arizona daily wildcat

great Central loCation 3BD/2BA Right off UofA Bike Path! Just Bring your clothes, this place is fully furnished! Many features including A/C, carpet & ceramic Tile floors, Blinds, Dbl Garage, Family Room, Dining Rm, Fireplace, Gated Property. Nice furnishings! $1350. CALL REDI 520-623-2566

toWnhouse near ina and Oldfather! I need a roommate to rent a 3bedroom/2bath TH. I am away from the house 95% of the time but I would still pay 1/3 of utilities. Only $500/ month until at least the end of the Spring Semester. Serious inquiries only. 520-271-6621

historiC armory parK. 2bd /2ba + Office. $1,195 lease. Fireplace, high ceilings, gorgeous! Quiet location, quick bike/walk. Call 982-0221. huge 3Bedroom 2 Bath 2500sqft house, a/c, w/d hookups, pets ok, fenced yd $900 ALSO 4Bedroom 2bath house with basement, fireplace, family and dining rooms, w/d, covered patio $1200 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 OR LOG ON WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM

Bring your tools and your imagination to this 3brm 2ba home. 1/2mile from the main gate. YES it needs work but is the perfect location for college life. Special financing and assistance if purchased through the listing agent. Call 235-3425 for details.

off-Campus housing. 2BD 1BA Lovely air-conditioned house. Hardwood floors. Laundry, Mountain Views, Private & Quiet. $785/mo. Call Madeleine 520-3493419 small house half of water and electric are included, refrigerator and stove $250 ALSO Newer Small house with mature trees, a/c, covered patio, walled yard $395 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 OR LOG ON WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM

just reduCed $15,000!! amazing value. mls #21023066. live in a completely newly remodeled luxury 2bed 2bath condo for less than rent! just one mile from uofa! all appliances stay. Condo has fireplace and laundry room! only $84,900! Call Kevin: 520-260-3123 or

starr pass: private gated community on golf course with mountain views and city lights; 3bed, 2bath, washer/ dryer, $1,250, call 940-5448

WWW.azneWhomeserviCe.Com. SAVE when buying a new home through me. Betty, Realtor, 520-440-1709. Real Estate Marketing Professionals.










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Close, Campus, shopping, buslines, CatTran, skylights, ceiling fan. Internet, cable, water, laundry, fenced property. Completely furnished. Broadway Campbell $300 248-1688

Westside toWnhouse, 2/2, gated community w/pool & spa, beautifully renovated. New appliances, W/D, 2car garage, HOA/ water paid. 406-5515 /903-2402

ua BasKetBall season tickets. $750. Section 118, row 38 seats 7 and 8. Call Tony at 661587-4707.

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or more consecutive insertions of the same ad. 20 percent discount for 20 or more insertions of the same ad running the same day(s) of the week during same academic year. For an additional $2.50 per order your ad can appear on the Wildcat Website ( Online only rate: (without purchase of print ad) is $2.50 per day. Any posting on Friday must include Saturday and Sunday. The Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an ad. NO REFUNDS ON CANCELED ADS. Deadline: Noon, one business day before publication.

615 N. Park, Rm. 101

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University of Arizona

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Depth, unpredictability define Pac-10 By Alex Williams Arizona Daily Wildcat The Pacific 10 Conference is the nation’s deepest conference when it comes to volleyball. Need some proof? Arizona is ranked No. 23 in the nation but is ahead of only two teams in the conference standings. The Wildcats are under .500 in the conference, sitting at 4-5 at the halfway point. Arizona is the only team in the AVCA Coaches’ Poll Top 25 with a losing conference record. The Pac-10 has seven teams in the top 25 of the AVCA poll. Only one other conference has more than three teams in the poll — the Big Ten Conference, with five. Still not convinced? ASU, which opened the Pac-10 season 0-4, knocked off No. 11 UCLA and No. 7 Southern California just a little over a week ago. The conference is deep. It’s unpredictable. It’s the best. “It wears on you,” said Arizona head coach Dave Rubio. Take a look at the ASU team that just beat two of the top teams in the conference. Two weeks prior, the Sun Devils were embarrassed by Arizona in a three-set sweep. ASU followed up that miserable four-game losing streak with a fourgame winning streak. So Arizona should have beaten

UCLA and USC, right? The team that UA dominated turned around and sent both southern California schools packing in four sets. Wrong. USC and UCLA both marched into McKale Center and both left with a win. Not even Nostradamus would have been able to guess what is going to happen in this conference. Stanford was undefeated and the nation’s No. 1 ranked team heading into Pac-10 play. What did the utter domination of non-conference teams get the Cardinal? After they had been unbeaten over a month and a half, the Cardinal lost two matches in thirteen days. Now California is looking down at the rest of the conference from atop the rankings with just one loss, but they’ll fall from the perch too. The conference is just too good. “It’s tiring,” said senior setter Paige Weber. “Nobody in our league folds easy.” Even Washington State, which hasn’t won a conference game in 2010, isn’t an easy team to conquer. “It’s a hard place to play,” Rubio said. “They’ve got some legit players.” That might be the best way to sum up the Pac-10 — everyone has legit players.

Rodney Haas/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Paige Weber, left, and Cursty Jackson, right, have been key contributors to the Wildcats this season. Despite being 3-4 in the Pacific 10 Conference, Arizona is ranked No. 23 in the nation.


arizona daily wildcat • tuesday, october 26, 2010 •



Why does alcohol make you blackout yet still look like you’re functioning?

A. people confuse it with passing out. They are two different Great question! First let’s define blacking out, as some

things. A blackout can occur when someone engages in heavy drinking, usually in a short period of time, and then has an amnesia-like period until their BAC (blood alcohol concentration) decreases. Blackouts are generally divided into two categories. En bloc blackouts are stretches of time for which the person has no memory whatsoever. Fragmentary blackouts are episodes for which the drinker’s memory is spotty, with bits of memory providing some insight into the drinking episode. This can be a scary, embarrassing thing for a drinker to realize the next day, wondering what happened. How did I get home and what’s this giant bruise on my leg? What happens in your brain is that memory receptors get blocked with excessive alcohol intake. You’re not forgetting what happened; you’re actually not forming the memory. And you don’t realize it until you sober up, usually the next morning. Your friends don’t realize you’re blacked out either because you appear to be intoxicated but functioning, in that you still remember your friend’s names and where you live, etc. It’s just that you aren’t in control of what you are doing or able to give consent to things you wouldn’t do if sober. You just won’t know what you did during this period of excessive BAC. High tolerance can be a factor here also, leading your friends to believe you’re ok. What can you do to avoid blackouts? The good news is that they are preventable by reducing the amount of alcohol you consume, spacing your drinks further apart, drinking them more slowly, and eating before going out. You can find more information on blackouts at and by searching for “What Happened? Alcohol, Memory Blackouts, and the Brain” by Aaron M. White.

83% of UA students did not have memory loss as a result of drinking in the past 30 days. (2010 Health & Wellness Survey, n=2,931)

Got a question about alcohol?

Email it to

The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LSAC, David Salafsky, MPH, Lee Ann Hamilton, MA, CHES, and Spencer Gorin, RN, in the Health Promotion and Preventive Services (HPPS) department of the UA Campus Health Service.

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Finally, a “Study Buddy” with benefits! Six convenience stores on the UA campus now sell Study Buddy. According to the company, Study Buddy is a capsule, made with natural ingredients, created specifically for university students. Study Buddy was designed to: Improve Focused Energy Improve Memory Improve Mental Clarity Improve Mental Stamina Improve Recollection “We’ve developed a nutritional supplement which helps improve memory, concentration, and focused energy while minimizing anxiety,” says Tyler Johansen, the company’s founder. Johansen says that in today’s environment where students are faced with so many academic, economic and social pressures, Study Buddy

helps by improving mental medication illicitly and performance. students looking for a more natural way to improve mental The improved mental perfor- performance. mance is possible because of “the proprietary blend of functional ingredients helps: regulate neurotransmitter levels, supply the brain with essential nutrients, improve blood circulation, an protect the brain’s neurons from deteriorating” says Johansen. Jordan Jur, UA optics major and Study Buddy advocate noted “the positive effects of Study Buddy rival those of the unhealthy energy drinks and energy shots. It provides a safe Study Buddy is available next and effective memory enhance- to the cash register at Boost, ment solution.” Bookend Cafe, highland Market, McClelland Hall, Park Brainiac Supplements, founded Student Union, and U-Mart. in 2009 by Tyler Johansen, was formed specifically to target two For more information visit groups: students who use extremely dangerous and or email the company at addictive prescription ADHD

want to talk? CAPS - Counseling and Psychological Services • Depression/Anxiety • Stress • Eating & Body Image Issues • Relationships • Alcohol & Drug Issues

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


Appointments: 621-9202

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The CHS Travel Clinic can provide your necessary vaccinations. Students, Faculty & Staff welcome!


Get your Mexico auto insurance online before heading south of the border. Buy online. No agents. No headaches. No hassles. Non-members welcome! Mexican authorities may not recognize your U.S. liability insurance if you’re involved in an auto accident.

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• tuesday, october 26, 2010 • arizona daily wildcat

Balance finally arrived against Huskies By Mike Schmitz ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT A balanced offensive attack has been an ideal that head coach Mike Stoops and his team have strived to achieve all season. Due to inconsistencies with the offensive line along with the Nick Foles-led aerial attack, that balance never came to fruition — until Saturday against Washington. “To see that type of balance, I thought was critical for our success long-term throughout the year,” Stoops said Monday.

“To start to get some more balance in the run game takes some pressure off our offensive line and it just takes pressure off the quarterback as well.” The Wildcats ran for more yards against the Huskies than they had all season, racking up 234 on the ground thanks to Keola Antolin (114), Matt Scott (65) and Nic Grigsby (50). Arizona also poured in four rushing touchdowns, while Scott threw for one less yard (233) than the Wildcats gained on the ground — the first time all season that Arizona ran for

more yards than they threw for. The most impressive stat was the passto-run ratio of 22 to 43. Through six games Arizona threw the ball 38 times per game — tops in the conference — while running it 30 times a game. The insertion of a running quarterback along with Washington’s rush defense that ranks ninth in the Pac-10 definitely contributed to the success, but it was the offensive line that finally opened up the holes. “We challenged our offensive line to be a more physical unit, to protect the quarterback

Mike Christy/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Matt Scott drops back to pass in Arizona’s 44-14 victory over Washington on Saturday at Arizona Stadium. Despite missing Nick Foles, the Wildcats’ offense played its most complete game of the season.

better,” Stoops said after the game. “We were hard on those guys this week and they responded in a very positive way.” Senior tackle Adam Grant said the offensive line had their “asses ripped,” after allowing six sacks against Washington State a week prior. But the O-line responded in a big way, leaving Stoops confident in Arizona’s prospects heading forward. “If we can get that type of offensive line play I think that bodes well for our success offensively. That’s when we’re playing our best,” Stoops said Monday. “Hopefully that’s to come and maybe we’re hitting our stride now.” The holes were bigger and the trio of Antolin, Scott and Grigsby took advantage, combining for Arizona’s second game with over 200 yards on the ground. The offensive line has been the Wildcats’ biggest strength over the past few seasons, but due to injuries and inconsistency they simply couldn’t get it together this season. But with Scott under center and a more concerted effort to run, the offensive line stepped up to that challenge and paved the way. “We just felt that we weren’t playing up to our potential,” said center Colin Baxter. “Playing like we did tonight is how we expect to play every week, it doesn’t matter the opponent.” Not only did the O-line create running lanes, they also gave a quarterback making his first start in 16 games enough time to sit back in the pocket and make his reads. Scott has struggled going through all of his progression in the past, but thanks to his maturity and the work of the offensive line he was able to stand in and prove his passing prowess. “I was feeling real good. I had time to go through every one of my reads actually while the O-line was on their blocks,” Scott said. “They did a great job.” If and when Foles gets back under center Arizona will once again become a pass-happy squad. The Wildcats still rank first in the conference in pass offense with 298 yards per game, while ranking eighth in rush offense with only 136.9 yards per game. But while Scott is under center and the offensive line is clicking, Arizona is a balanced team that has to be accounted for through the air and on the ground. “That’s encouraging to see,” Stoops said. “That makes us a much more diversified team.”

Arizona Daily Wildcat — October 26, 2010  

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