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




Library remains safe after incident MAX MANGOLD Arizona Daily Wildcat

Despite Wednesday’s threat that led to UAPD officers arresting a man at gunpoint, some students still say that the library is a safe place to study. Timothy Wayne Mulford, the man who police arrested, was wearing “rugged clothes, looked homeless and hadn’t shaven in a long time,” said Joe Boehm, a communication undergraduate who had been in the library at the time of the incident. Mulford, a non-UA affiliate, was staring awkwardly at girls and trying to open doors, Boehm added. Robert Mitchell, the interim associate dean of libraries, was one of several people who approached

Mulford. Mitchell said that because the library is supported by taxpayer money, it’s problematic to filter individuals based on appearance. “There’s no moat around campus or barbed wire around the library,” he added. Staff do patrol the building he said, and while the library and campus are safe, Mitchell said he would leave deciding how to make it more secure “to the experts.” “My own view is that any public campus is going to be at risk of these acts, short of building a large wall around campus,” he added. “I believe the library is a safe place and was a safe place Wednesday to the best it could be.” Imposing a wall may be impractical, but

resources are in place to maintain student’s safety and notify them regarding similar incidents. UAlert is a service controlled by administration and UAPD that warns subscribers via text message or email of emergency occurrences at the UA. A notification was sent regarding the situation in the library after the problem was neutralized. Officers responded within three minutes of getting the call, said Juan Alvarez, a public information officer for UAPD. Alvarez added that the reasoning for the delay was the incident never “spilled out” onto campus, and wasn’t an ongoing issue.



Wildcats employing ‘gotta eat’ mentality

UAccess creates issues for registering students

Even after updates, 2-year-old system stalls temporarily

Kyle Johnson



Arizona Daily Wildcat


Even with the tweaks made to UAccess over the last several years, the university’s course registration system continues to struggle when it’s time to sign up for classes. The system crashed on Oct. 22 during the registration slot for juniors, and stayed down for about 10 to 15 minutes. “Registration is always terrible, because so many people are trying to get on right at 6 [a.m.],” said Jeff Moeser, an undeclared junior. “It lags out, it’s always just going down, it says it can’t connect and it takes forever to load. You have to get lucky, otherwise all your classes will fill up.” The current version of registration in UAccess has been up since March of 2010, according to Nikolas Glazier Hodge, an assistant director of capabilities delivery for student/academic initiatives with University Information Technology Services, adding that while there have been a number of small upgrades, changes and tweaks to the registration process since then. These changes have included upgrades to the system itself, as well as alterations to UAccess’ interface in order to make the website more user-friendly, according to Glazier Hodge. More specifically, changes have been made to the course catalog and schedule of classes, and further upgrades of those aspects are in development. Updates to the class waitlists are also being worked on. The changes were made in



own 28-13 late in the third quarter, quarterback Matt Scott failed to connect with David Richards on a third and six. The Wildcats were forced to give the ball back to No. 10 USC with 6:11 left in the third quarter and the game in danger of escaping them. At the time USC’s Marqise Lee had a Pac-12 record of 299 receiving yards and the Wildcats had been more or less useless at stopping the Trojan air attack. The defense could have panicked and let the game slip away. It could have folded and let USC humiliate them much in the same way Oregon did a month ago. Instead, the defense decided it was hungry. “[The team has] gotta eat, that’s what it is,” running back Ka’Deem Carey said. “That’s how we got to look at the next games, we gotta eat … We got to fill up the stomachs.” The Wildcats turned one of the most talented teams in the nation into a meal, feasting their way to their signature win of the season. And with the way the schedule now stands, Arizona will continue eating all the way to a bowl game — it’s just a shame a Pac-12 team can’t play in the Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl. “It doesn’t matter what our record is, anything like that, you always gotta eat,” center Addison Bachman said. “Fuel this drive and we’re gonna keep eating till the very end.” Three weeks ago, none of this


OFFENSIVE LINEMAN CAYMAN BUNDAGE celebrates running back Ka’Deem Carey’s touchdown run in Saturday’s 39-36 win against USC at Arizona Stadium.



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29, 2012

Community Chatter

from page 1

Library administrators also said that the event was an isolated one and difficult to see coming. “I think this was a pretty random, rare event that could’ve happened anywhere,” Mitchell said. “It’s very difficult, this person was well within the student demographic.” The library has policies to regulate unaffiliated individuals’ entrance past 9 p.m. by requiring student identification, but during the day, only the staff patrol the area. “I feel real safe on campus to be honest,” Boehm added. “But stuff like this happens all the time on campuses.” Boehm said he believes, due to high tuition, students shouldn’t have to bear the fear of campus safety. Alvarez recommends bystanders notify authorities or faculty immediately of individuals acting suspicious, but said that beyond reporting questionable activity, random acts like Mulford’s are hard to prevent. “Anytime you’re dealing with human behavior, a lot of it is hard to avoid,” he said. Both Alvarez and Mitchell said the event will be examined and changes to safety policies surrounding the library and campus will be altered if necessary.

monday, october

STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Daily Wildcat

Given all the controversy regarding politicians’ remarks about rape and abortion, what role do you think women’s reproductive rights should play in the presidential election?

“I do think it’s a major role because it’s a serious issue that nationwide we face … I definitely think that it needs to be one of the primary focuses in the election. We need to be made more aware of it.” — Max Gross, pre-business freshman

“I feel like women should make their own choices. I mean, you’re the one carrying the baby and it’s your body. You should be able to make your own choice of what you get to do with it. Discussing it [the issue] hasn’t really even helped it so, I mean, discussing it more doesn’t seem like it’ll do anything. “ — Germe Poston, public health junior

“I think it should play somewhat of a role. They’re important issues because they affect half the population. It seems like … men are making decisions for women even though it’s kind of like their [women’s] decision … I think everybody should have their free rights … Morals and all that religious stuff affecting people’s decision shouldn’t be. Separation of church and state. “ — Kevin Foiles, history junior

I think that women should have the right to choose but at the same time I value life, so I believe that anything should be done in order for that baby to have life. But I mean it’s the woman’s choice … I think it’s a really important issue. — Connor Ahern, pre-business freshman

Research finds guidelines for news organizations on Twitter MATT BURNS Arizona Daily Wildcat

A professor’s research aims to assist news organizations in becoming more effective in how they reach out to their readers via Twitter. Sudha Ram, a UA professor of management information systems, has developed a model that tracks the propagation of news articles through the social networking site. The model collected six months of tweets from 12 different news agencies and tracked how people re-tweeted them. The goal of the project, Ram said, is to help news agencies optimize their use of Twitter, and to measure how well their stories are making an impact. “When [the news agencies] publish the article on their website, they often tweet about it, and people who read these articles also tweet about the same articles, so they’ll put the URL of the article in a tweet,” Ram said.

“These tweets propagate because other users re-tweet them or reply to them, and that gets seen by more people. All these tweets and re-tweets cause a lot of cascades; it’s like dropping a stone in a pond.” Ram said the project measured how long people would continue to spread the news articles, and how quickly the articles spread. “We wanted to know how much participation there is from retweeting from followers,” she said. The number of followers on an account is not, on its own, an accurate measure of the impact that account will have when tweeting a story, Ram added. Much more important is the amount of participation the account gets from its followers. “We found that New York Times and Mashable have long lifespans,” Ram said. “Washington Post and Wired have a lower lifespan … but we also found that with Washington Post and Mashable, that the news spread really fast even if they don’t have

a very long lifespan, so you might do well on one measure and not so well on another measure.” Ram said the data the project has gathered will be helpful to news agencies in determining their impact on Twitter, and finding how they can improve. She added that just having followers doesn’t mean the news is actually spreading. “Most news agencies today really don’t understand how to measure how well they’re doing on Twitter,” she added. “They think that if you get a lot of followers, that’s good. Well it’s good, but it’s not enough — you’ve got to engage the followers as well and have them tweeting about you. Just getting followers doesn’t mean that your news is actually spreading because people might just read your news and not tweet about it.” Ram said the study will allow news agencies to examine all the different variables in the propagation of their stories on Twitter.

Courtesy of EurekAlert

PROFESSOR OF MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS Sudha Ram has developed a model to track the effectiveness of news agencies’ use of Twitter to market stories.

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In order to survive, you need to be able to recognize the real aliens from the weirdos. For your own survival, read The Arizona Daily Wildcat News Tips: 621-3193 The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Kyle Mittan at news@wildcat. or call the newsroom at 621-3193. The Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published Monday through Friday during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distrubted on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Daily Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Daily Wildcat are the sole property of the Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor in chief.

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


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

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Page 4

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Rethink teaching methods to engage students


n order to contribute to fields such as science, technology, engineering and mathematics, universities should start by making sure the classes in those fields engage students. A survey by the Higher Education Research Institute at the University of California, Los Angeles, shows that more instructors in STEM fields than instructors in other disciplines rely on a lecture format to teach. About 37 percent of faculty in non-STEM fields said they used “extensive lecturing,” compared to 63 percent of STEM professors. The survey, released last week, is conducted every three years. During the 2010-11 academic year, 23,824 full-time and 3,547 part-time faculty at four-year institutions responded to the survey. STEM programs and increasing their number of graduates has been a focus of recent presidential administrations in updating education policy, and yet those fields continue to struggle. According to a report by the President Council of Advisors on Science and Technology, less than 40 percent of students entering college as STEM majors complete a degree in those fields. At the UA, students often repeat courses like math and chemistry. Between fall 2004 and spring 2008, more than 36,000 courses — mostly math, science and general education courses — were repeated using the Grade Replacement Opportunity process, according to data collected by the Undergraduate Council. This may be because STEM fields are intellectually much more rigorous than other disciplines, and that students often aren’t fully prepared for the academic intensity of these courses. This is plausible — incoming freshmen often have to take remedial courses to make up for being unprepared for college math and science classes. But it may also be because lecturing is often an antiquated and ineffective method of teaching. Some professors are really excellent lecturers — they crack jokes and ask thoughtful questions to engage their students. But a lot of professors can be really terrible lecturers — the kind who turn their backs to the class in order to write on a whiteboard or only read off PowerPoint presentations. And let’s face it. No matter how much you love math and science, if all you’re doing is listening to someone talk as you watch his or her back, the more likely you are to get really, really bored. Even worse, bad lecturing can drive students to stop going to class altogether after deciding they’re better off trying to learn the material on their own. Think about it this way: would a photography major ever graduate without applying what’s learned in the classroom by actually taking photos? Learning by doing is critical to all disciplines, but it’s especially so in STEM fields because experiential learning allows students to connect abstract concepts with tangible results. The U.S. is struggling to compete with its peers, especially emerging global powers such as China and India. More than half of U.S. patents in 2009 were awarded to non-U.S. companies, according to a 2010 report by the National Academy of Sciences. Increasing the number of graduates in STEM fields and rethinking the way they’re taught should be top priorities in forming educational policy, for both lawmakers and for universities. — Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat editorial board and written by one of its members. They are Bethany Barnes, Kristina Bui, Jason Krell and Alex Williams. They can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Among new grads, mind the pay gap Kristina Bui Arizona Daily Wildcat


ood news. You know how people are freaking out about finding employment after graduation? This isn’t a column about that fear. This is about how, even if you do find employment shortly after graduation, you’ve still got to worry about the gender gap in your salary. Women who become employed after graduation will likely earn less than their male counterparts. And that disparity will be evident just a year into their post-grad career. In a study called “Graduating to a Pay Gap,” researchers with the American Association of University Women looked at the earnings of men and women working full-time in 2009 — the most recent year data was available — one year after they had graduated from college. It would be easy to assume that a group of recent college graduates — all of similar age with similar levels of education and family responsibilities — would not experience much of a pay gap, if any. But on average, men earned nearly $8,000 more than women did. According to the report, researchers found women’s pay was on average 82 percent of men’s pay one year after graduation.

AAUW has been tracking the gender gap in pay for decades, but because people make different choices throughout their careers, men and women were hard to compare. “We decided that to really compare apples to apples, we had to look right at the beginning of the college-educated workers’ careers,” said report co-author Christianne M. Corbett to the Chronicle of Higher Education. The study controlled for factors such as college major, occupation and number of working hours, and it noted that college major is a factor in earnings. But even when men and women were in the same field, a pay gap remained. Women who majored in business earned about $38,000. Men earned about $45,000. That gap was evident across many disciplines, including fields that are historically more female-dominated, such as teaching. “Consider a hypothetical pair of graduates — one man and one woman — from the same university or who majored in the same field,” writes Corbett and co-author Catherine Hill in the report on “Graduating to a Pay Gap.” “One year later, both were working full time, the same number of hours each week, in the same occupation and sector.” It’s been nearly 50 years since the Equal Pay Act of 1963 was enacted. Yet, Corbett and Hill say, the analysis shows that despite being alike in every factor, the woman in that hypothetical situation would earn about 7 percent less than the man would.


Your views

Researchers also found the pay gap affects paying off student loan debt. Of full-time workers who had graduated in 2008, 53 percent of women and 30 percent of men were using more of their earnings toward loan debt than what researchers estimated men or women would typically be able to afford. In 2001, these numbers were only 27 percent of men and 38 percent of women. Women are earning less and struggling more. Women can make different choices to level the playing field, the report says, such as choosing to major in fields that offer better salaries and being more willing to negotiate for higher salaries. But these measures make women the only actors in changing the pay gap when it really shouldn’t be their responsibility alone. Besides, because women are paid less in every field, even ones that they usually dominate, these decisions won’t eliminate the pay gap entirely. Employers ought to check their pay scales to ensure that they’re paying their male and female employees equally. But It may also be time to revisit the Equal Pay Act. Legislators must reexamine existing policies that need updating and strengthening. Women can do a lot, and deserve pay that recognizes this fact. But they can’t change the pay gap on their own. — Kristina Bui is the editor-in-chief for the Arizona Daily Wildcat. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @kbui1.

In response to “Barber and McSally debate economy, education and healthcare at campus forum” (by Stephanie Casanova, Oct. 24):

I attended last evening’s forum — as it was termed by the presenters, Associated Students of the UA and Arizona Public Media — and was met by a dark-suited ASUA representative as I was trying to figure out how to get from the passageway between the two wings of the building In response to “Sound bite: Don’t get your hopes up, Arizona to the ballroom. He guided me to an elevator and gave directions from voters unlikely to break new ground” (by Jason Krell, Oct. 25): there. Another ASUA representative led me to the entrance to the ballroom and turned me over to yet a third, who acted as my usher. As a Latino student who was born and raised in Phoenix (Maricopa This event was extremely well organized, from the parking structure County), I couldn’t DISAGREE more. Historically yes, the Latino where event-goers were given a fixed price and a ticket to get them through population has not exercised its right to vote effectively, due to lack of the exit process, to the professionalism of Christopher Conover, Andrea resources and knowledge. Kelly, Jim Nintzel and Katy Murray, the moderator and questioners. Though, recently numerous issues, immigration especially, have I wish the candidates had been as well prepared. Congressman caused a movement among teens, DREAMers and parents that now Barber was a bit hesitant in the beginning but warmed to his task as realize these issues are affecting our communities. This has created the hour went on. As is the case with most candidates in most public a strong sense of urgency. Numerous grassroots organizations in forums, he tended to move from the question to the points he wanted Maricopa County are now becoming civically engaged to find political to make, but for the most part stayed in the ballpark. leaders in Arizona that represent our values and beliefs. Colonel McSally, in two very obvious instances, wanted nothing to This movement has no signs of stopping now. do with the issue being offered to her. When Nintzel asked how, after — Monica Contreras repealing the Affordable Care Act, she would deal with insurance for people with pre-existing conditions, she spoke long and off key about I find this article pointless. You should perhaps mention that we live Medicare issues. Pre-existing conditions and the refusal of insurance in a democracy, and that it is a duty as a citizen to vote — no matter companies to cover people with such never came into her response, an the outcome. How else is change supposed to occur, if every minority extremely significant failure. voter or democrat holds this belief? A bit later Barber expressed his strong commitment to maintaining One should vote to voice their opinion and stand for what they women’s right to make their own reproductive health decisions believe it... no matter what the outcome. Change can start with just without governmental interference and charged that McSally had one voice, and this is not the voice at all. responded to a candidate questionnaire from Arizona’s leading antiGO VOTE! NO MATTER WHAT! choice organization with anti-choice answers. The self-described — Staci Polasek lifelong warrior for women’s rights did not respond to Congressman Barber. Well this is depressing! Sounds like you do advocate to just give up? My sense is that Colonel McSally, who made several not terribly Geeze. Are you a Republican? Lol subtle references to “my neighbors” and at least one to “my church,” is — Rebecca Smith not ready to serve our community in the U.S. Congress. — franklymydears

The Daily Wildcat editorial policy

Daily Wildcat staff editorials represent the official opinion of the Daily Wildcat staff, which is determined at staff editorial meetings. Columns, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors represent the opinion of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Daily Wildcat.

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

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

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

News •

monday, october

29, 2012

Arizona Daily Wildcat •



Exhibit — ‘Bait & Capture: A Collection of Prints’ by Abigail Felber and Deanna Pizzitelli

Abigail Felber and Deanna Pizzitelli collaborate to represent a shared interest in printmaking, bookbinding and photography. The event will be held in the Lionel Rombach Gallery from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

APAC monthly meeting

The Appointed Professionals Advisory Council’s October meeting will feature Greg Byrne, the UA’s vice president and athletic director. The meeting will be held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. at Thomas W. Keating BioResearch building.

Lecture on global changes and impacts on water resources Professor András Szöllösi-Nagy, rector at the UNESCO-IHE Institute for Water Education in Delft, Netherlands, will give a free public lecture from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the Marshall building, room 531. During his lecture, Szöllösi-Nagy will attempt to identify the technical and social challenges that need to be addressed to establish sustainable water development and management practices for the future.

The UA percussion group with Frédéric Macarez, principal timpanist of the Orchestre de Paris

Special guest, Frédéric Macarez will perform his brand-new original composition “Errances-Escales,” for timpani solo and percussion along with the University of Arizona Percussion Group. The group will present a concert that showcases the variety of musical styles, instruments and artistic quality of the world of percussion from 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Music Crowder Hall with a $5 admission fee. The concert will also feature a special guest performance by the Pride of Arizona Drumline. COMPILED BY SARAH-JAYNE SIMON

UACCESS from page 1

reponse to student feedback from forums, Glazier Hodge said, and that UITS monitors Twitter and Facebook to learn when students experience problems with registration. This has allowed UITS to become aware of the problems with registration that occurred on Oct. 22, she said. “At this time, we are investigating the performance issue and planning to augment our server resources in order to improve the student registration experience.” She also said that the senior business

analyst team at UITS will meet with Associated Students of the University of Arizona President Katy Murray to form a student panel with the goal of improving the registration process. Glazier Hodge said she encourages students to contact UITS whenever they encounter a problem. “As the performance issues were discovered mostly through Twitter and Facebook, I want to strongly urge students experiencing degradation in performance to please take a moment to contact our 24/7 office so that that they might notify UITS immediately,” she said, “And we can respond in an expeditious manner.”

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HATS IN THE BELFRY in Annapolis, Md., has already stacked sandbags outside its door in preparation for Hurricane Sandy.

East Coast preps for Hurricane Sandy MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

WASHINGTON — Hurricane Sandy continued on a path toward the midAtlantic coastline Sunday, as millions of people braced for high winds, torrential rains, heavy flooding, power blackouts and other miseries. The hurricane, off the North Carolina coast Sunday morning, was expected to roar ashore, perhaps on the New Jersey coastline, on Monday night or early Tuesday. But winds of up to 60 mph were expected to begin battering much of the Eastern Seaboard on Monday. Federal officials warned of predicted high storm surges that already have prompted evacuation orders in scores of coastal communities in New Jersey, New York, Delaware and other states. “We’ve been talking about Sandy for a couple of days, but the time for preparing and talking is about over,” Federal Emergency Management Agency Administrator Craig Fugate said in a conference call Sunday, urging coastal residents to heed evacuation orders. The storm, he said, is expected to produce a “very high potentially lifethreatening” surge. Tom Kines, a meteorologist with AccuWeather, said he hasn’t seen anything like Sandy in his nearly 30 years on the job. “As far as the amount of damage that she will likely do, this is a once in a lifetime storm,” he said. Strong winds will be felt hundreds of miles away from the center of the hurricane, he said. The storm is expected to dump 4 to 8 inches of rain, though 12 inches could fall in some communities. Storm surge and high tides could reach 6 to 11 feet in some areas. Two feet or more of snow could fall in West Virginia.

In Virginia, Jeff Caldwell, a spokesman for Gov. Bob McDonnell, said officials are bracing for strong winds and heavy rain in the eastern half of the state and possibly snow along the western border. “With the potential for high winds and flooding, we are prepared to close the Hampton Roads tunnels, which will shut down the interstates in that region,” he told the Los Angeles Times. “All in all, Virginia remains under a state of emergency and is preparing for a difficult couple of days, and we are advising citizens to be vigilant in their own preparations.” With millions of residents expected to lose power in the mid-Atlantic, and possibly farther north, utility companies rushed in reinforcement crews from as far away as New Mexico. Officials predicted that power could be out for a week or more in communities. The White House announced that President Barack Obama would fly back to Washington on Monday after a campaign event in Ohio, to monitor preparations for and response to the storm. The storm already was affecting travel across the country. Thousands of flights have been cancelled. “The weather is already going downhill in the mid-Atlantic states,” National Hurricane Center Director Rick Knabb said in the conference call. “We have tropical storm conditions through Cape Hatteras and now into southern Virginia,” said Todd Kimberlain, a forecaster at the National Hurricane Center. “Those are going to start spreading up the coast into the remainder of the coastal Virginia, the Chesapeake Bay and then into the mid-Atlantic region,” probably by Sunday afternoon.

Wednesday, October 31 7PM–Close Entertainment: • A special guest DJ will spin a haunting mix of beats all night long. • Enter to win the Boo Bash Costume Contest. Dress to impress and pocket serious treats including a $100 RA gift certificate for 1st place, and a $25 RA gift certificate for 2nd place.





29, 2012


Thou shalt not steal ear buds

A University of Arizona Police department officer went to the UofA Bookstore at 3:45 p.m. on Oct. 24 in response to a man shoplifting from the store. The man said he came to the bookstore to purchase a Bible, and after doing so, continued to look around the store and found a pair of ear buds he liked. He took the item out of its packaging and put them in his pocket, leaving the box on the shelf. The man admitted he had the money to pay for the product, but chose not to. The student had been caught two weeks prior stealing at Macy’s in the Tucson Mall, he said. The student was arrested for charges of shoplifting, cited and released. The man also said he was a player on the football team, but is not listed on the team’s roster.


Resident reports troubled hall-mate

A UAPD officer went to Colonia de la Paz Residence Hall in response to a student who reported being concerned about the welfare of a hall-mate at 5:35 p.m. on Oct. 22. The caller had overheard the resident tell a friend she wanted to kill herself, and had made similar claims for several days. Others heard the subject being emotional and crying as well. Additionally the woman had taken to Twitter, writing vague messages about hating life, missing home and no longer wanting to be in school. The woman, not present when the officer arrived, was contacted later. She was calm, but admitted to having suicidal thoughts in the past, including the day before. She said she was experiencing trouble at home and school. The student told the officer she had already been looking for help, and the officer provided her with several resources in case she experienced further problems.

Engineering building, parking lot tagged with nonsensical graffiti

A UAPD officer discovered graffiti at the Engineering building as well as in a parking lot a few blocks northeast of the building while patrolling the area at 7:40 a.m. on Oct. 24. The graffiti, written in white marker, at the Engineering building read “MERA”, covering about 20 by 8 inches. In the parking lot at the corner of Speedway Boulevard and Cherry Avenue, a generator had been tagged, with illustrations reading “SOHO,” “NERO,” “aocy,” “Savage” and “AIF” in varying color and sizes. The officer reported the vandalism. There are no current suspects or witnesses.

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

Today 9-5p


10.29.12 Early Voting at ASUA. Now through Friday, Nov. 2 polling station in ASUA is open Monday-Friday from 9am-5 pm all voters registered in Pima County. Vote in the 2012 General Elections atthe ASUA early polling site. Rm 325, SUMC 3rd fl Think Pink! Fashion Show Tickets are available now on the UA Mall for $5. All donations go to Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. Gallagher Theater & the Kiva Room, SUMC

Tomorrow 9-5p





Early Voting at ASUA. Now through Friday, Nov. 2 polling station in ASUA is open Monday-Friday from 9am-5 pm all voters registered in Pima County. Vote in the 2012 General Elections atthe ASUA early polling site. Rm 325, SUMC 3rd fl LGBTQA Support Group. Here you’ll find a safe space for UA students to talk in an open and supportive environment about issues impacting their lives and the LGBTQ and Allied community. As confidentiality is an important aspect of the group, the group is not open to individuals writing papers for classes or other projects. Rm 412, SUMC 4th fl, $FREE Free Screening of Flight. An airline pilot saves a flight from crashing, but an investigation into the malfunctions reveals something troubling. Starring Denzel Washington. Gallagher Theater, SUMC, $FREE Improv Comedy: Charles Darwin Experience The UA’s only all improv comedy group performs every Tuesday night in the Gallagher Theater at 10:10 pm. It’s an hour show and completely FREE. So take a break from your mundane lives and enjoy the hilarity! Gallagher Theater, SUMC, $FREE



How was your Halloween Wildcats? Oh, it hasn’t happened yet… uh, that’s awkward. But when Halloween falls on a Wednesday, you get to dress up two weekends, right?


Vogue your way over to the Think Pink! Fashion Show Monday in Gallagher Theater from 7 – 10pm! Featuring a swanky reception with free food, a DJ and prizes. You will surely draw costume inspiration from this — oh and it’s hosted by a comedian. Tickets are $5 at the door. All donations go to Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. For more information, head over to


What do Barack Obama, Mitt Romney and Honey Boo-Boo have in common? They all want you to vote! (Really, Honey Boo-Boo said so on Jay Leno last week). Vote early at ASUA all week and

Your Meal

whether it’s Obama, Romney or Boo-Boo that get’s you out to vote – just do it! Voters registered in Pima County may vote in

with Catcard

the 2012 General Elections at the ASUA early polling site, 3rd fl. SUMC, between now and November 2. Questions, please

Must present CatCard upon ordering. Not valid with other specials or gift cards

call 520-621-2782 (ASUA)

3114 E. Ft. Lowell • 6am-1pm • 881-1009

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Campus Events Exhibit - ‘Bait & Capture: A Collection of Prints’ by Abigail Felber and Deanna Pizzitelli: A collaborative work between Abigail Felber and Deanna Pizzitelli, “Bait & Capture” represents a shared interest realized in the form of printmaking, bookbinding and photography. Multiple renderings of birds suggest the ways in which we personify and possess the animal body. This is a means to satisfy the need for signs and symbols in everyday life. It represents an imagined closeness with nature: bating the unconstrained, and controlling animals through imagery. In using a singular subject, Felber and Pizzitelli create a dialogue between the pluralities of style size, and process. This exhibition is a body of competing voices, composed in diversity, but unified in content. Oct. 29, 9am-5pm. Lionel Rombach Gallery, 1031 N. Olive Road.

APAC Monthly Meeting: The Appointed Professionals Advisory Council’s October meeting will feature special guest Greg Byrne, UA Vice President and Director of Athletics. Oct. 29, 3-5pm. Thomas W. Keating Bioresearch (Bio5 Institute) 103 Lecture on Global Changes and Impacts on Water Resources: This free public lecture by Professor András Szöllösi-Nagy, rector at the UNESCO-IHE Institute for Water Education in Delft, The Netherlands, will attempt to

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

identify the technical and social challenges that need to be addressed to establish sustainable water development and management practices for the future. It will also look into the catchment-scale hydrological impacts of various global change drivers, such as climatic variability and change as well as variations in population patterns and related changes including land-use change and migration from rural to urban areas. Szöllösi-Nagy will argue that design methodologies and institutional policies developed under the hypothesis of stationary hydrological processes need to be revisited and updated. Refreshments will be provided. Oct. 29, 3-4:30pm. Marshall 531 The University of Arizona Percussion Group with Frédéric Macarez, Principal Timpanist of the Orchestre de Paris: The University of Arizona Percussion Group will present a concert that showcases the variety of musical styles, instruments and artistic quality of the world of percussion. Very special guest artist Frédéric Macarez will preform his brand-new original composition “Errances – Escales,” for timpani solo and percussion. This concert will also feature a special guest performance by the Pride of Arizona Drumline. Oct. 29, 7:30-9pm. Price $5. Music Crowder Hall. Gone: Gone is a multimedia exhibition by

October 29

Campus Events

Lisette Chavez and Nyla Hurley. Both artists are deeply interested in the arguments that are attributed to the definition of a “print” or “drawing.” Chavez and Hurley utilize mixed media installations to produce a physical space that explores the micro and macroscopic perspectives of the relationship between the body and the landscape. By revealing and concealing imagery one is able to truly distinguish between presence and absence. It is in that absence that we experience mourning and the revelation of presence. College of Fine Art, School of Art, showing until October 29.

Exhibit - ‘A Look at Medicine and Medical Facilities in Early Tucson’: A new exhibit at the University of Arizona reviews 100 years of health care history in Tucson. “A Look at Medicine and Medical Facilities in Early Tucson” showcases Tucson’s system, and business, of health care from the mid-19th century to the mid-20th century. The exhibit reviews the history of Tucson health care through three categories: physicians, hospitals and Tucson’s approach to treating tuberculosis. The exhibit was curated to coincide with Tucson’s 237th birthday, an occasion for which Tucsonans are encouraged to recognize our community’s history, culture, arts and environment. Ongoing through Dec. 31,

Campus Events

Science-Engineering Library

Made in Arizona – Photograpths from the Collection: To celebrate Arizona’s Centennial, the Center for Creative Photography exhibits photographs, encompassing a range of subjects and genres, created in the state during the 20th century. Oct. 15. Ongoing until Nov. 25th. Monday–Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; weekends, 1 to 4 p.m. Closed major holidays. Free and open to the public. There is a suggested donation. 1030 N. Olive Rd.


Bufferfly Magic at the Gardens: See colorful butterflies fluttering in a special greenhouse, and help support global efforts for sustainable conservation at Tucson Botanical Gardens. Open daily, except holidays, 9:30 a.m. - 3 p.m. Ongoing until April 30, 2013. 2150 N. Alvernon Way

Geronimo Exhibit: Discover the man behind the legend in this visual biography of the mythic Apache warrior, featuring the rifle Geronimo surrendered to Indian Agent John Clum, and more at Arizona Historical Society’s Arizona History Museum. Ongoing, Mon-Sat, 10am-4pm. Admission $4-$5 (children under 11 free). 949 E. 2nd St

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


Page 7

Editor: K.C. Libman (520) 621-3106


CULT OF YOUTH’S PUNK OPTIMISM Sean Ragon’s Brooklyn four-piece has expanded its sound and lineup, playing Club Congress on Halloween night ALEX WHELAN Arizona Daily Wildcat


ean Ragon is living the dream, and he’s bringing it to Club Congress Wednesday night. Even in the thick traffic from Vancouver to Portland, he still speaks with a genuine excitement, uncommon for musicians as busy on the road as he is. “How could I be cynical?” Ragon said. “I’ve seen so much of the world just in the last few weeks, met so many people, we’ve played with so many amazing bands. I’m reinvigorated.” Since Ragon’s first release under the moniker Cult of Youth in 2008, the band has grown considerably both in musical style and acclaim. According to Ragon, his band’s sound is derived from years on the punk circuit and playing bass in the similarly-lauded Love As Laughter. “I found punk when I was 13, and it was a very important time,” Ragon said, who grew up in the midst of the Boston punk scene in the mid-’90s. “I think that growing up around that just informs everything that you do, how you function and what you sound like.” What does set Cult of Youth apart from the rest is the way in which Ragon and his bandmates imbue punk tendencies with the acoustic instrumentation of folk. “There’s always been a folk element to this band,” he said. “It was almost 10 years before I released anything, before that I was just writing and recording

Press Photo

these experiments in my room. The first Cult of Youth show was just me banging away at an acoustic guitar.” In Cult of Youth, Ragon has been motivated by openness and progression. He describes his songwriting process as a medium,

saying, “All I do is leave myself open to receiving transmissions, and then it’s up to me to shape the raw content that comes to me.” Ragon comes across as a rare figure in music, where stories are told of artists struggling to create and cultivate their sound. Instead, Ragon

seems content to take his music as it comes. “To a certain extent I think analyzing one’s work is like analyzing your subconscious, I try not to put too much thought into it,” he said. “The most important thing for me is just being a good editor. Like if a song

isn’t particularly working for me, then fine, just scrap it and move on. I don’t take it personal, just stay open to the universe and the music as it happens.” For Ragon, it’s not so much about making the music as it is about what he does with it. Unabashed in referring to Cult of Youth as “liberation music,” Ragon expressed excitement toward the cultural climate he’s working in today. “When we started back in 2006, American culture was in a terrible place,” Ragon said. “But right now you’re finding the next generation is into cooler shit, more educated about music and what it takes to live this life and all the work involved. It’s like there’s finally a group of people that are on the same team here.” That, more than anything, sums up Ragon’s sense of punk optimism that makes Cult of Youth’s music not only interesting but powerful. Even if it means sometimes getting stuck in traffic, Ragon’s passion means he’s in the right line of work. “The purpose of art is to change things,” Ragon said. “Art is what people have when things get shitty, and that’s why it’s important to keep making it. I’m all too happy to contribute.”

If you go: Cult of Youth at Club Congress’ “Optiween!” 8:30 p.m., $5


Fashion Forecast: With blues for the boys and pastels for the girls, the fall season is shaping up to pop with alternative colors PRESS PHOTO

ALEXANDRA GIROUX Arizona Daily Wildcat


ypically, fall brings tones of burnt orange and dark olive — but this fall the fashionable colors are close relatives of this spring’s popular colors. Thanks to Pantone’s color trend report for fall, we can expect colors like

chartreuse, light pink, and lavender tones this season. Luckily,

Arizona is where these colors are generally accepted year-round. Another color trend that seems right for the season is the combination of blue and black in multiple designer collections. These colors showed up in Chanel, Stella McCartney and Marc Jacobs clothing lines. Black and blue seemed to be paired most with military styled clothing, which is also very big this fall/winter season. While always seemingly very popular during fall, burgundy isn’t just for clothing now — try this tone as a lip shade. Because it’s so vibrant, pair the lip shade with very little eye makeup and this will draw focus to your lips. Other shades of

red are quite in

demand for garments this season as well, so feel free to experiment with every tone of red, from dark burgundy to light cherry. Something that was typically deemed a “fashion faux pas” previously is absolutely not this winter — the color

white is here to stay. Harper’s Bazaar even claims that after Labor Day we can still wear white, and an even bigger surprise, we can wear white all over, for both bottoms and tops. For those strapping men this year, one of the most sultry and cool colors is the color panel of dark and midnight

blues. For fall, these blues are

considered to be the new black for men. This specific color trend seems to be most relevant when it comes to overcoats, meaning that blazers, peacoats and jackets are all the rage in these tones. Fashion is all about the art of experimentation, so don’t be afraid to wear conventional clothing with colors that make your personal fashion statement. So this season, get out there and sport your chartreuse dress or lavender cardigan, and don’t be afraid to rock a dark blue peacoat.

Press photo

Don’t blame the music, blame the listeners five years prior and had cited Judas Priest as one of their favorite bands. Despite not mentioning suicide in any of their lyrics, it was argued by the parents that the lyrics contained subliminal messages when played backward. Grant Hull Following the Columbine shooting, Arizona Daily Wildcat several artists came under fire for promoting violence, specifically shock rocker Marilyn hen Ervin McKinness, better known Manson. The blame on Manson was without as “Inkyy,” a 21-year-old aspiring question a knee-jerk reaction by those rapper was killed in a car accident a looking to place such blame, and it was month and a half ago, shortly after tweeting revealed later that the two shooters didn’t “Drunk af going 120 drifting corners #Fuckit even listen to him. YOLO,” the irony was brutal. Similar to when a student’s failures in Although it was not McKinness who was school are primarily blamed on the teacher driving during the crash that also killed four rather than the student’s lack of effort or the other people, much attention was given to parent’s inattentiveness, reckless actions are his tweet and the dangerous and often stupid now the responsibility of media influences actions that people try to justify by chalking instead of those who actually carry them out. it up to “YOLO.” Musicians shouldn’t be blamed for the YOLO, made popular by Drake and stupid decisions people make. “The Motto” Lil Wayne’s hit song “The Motto,” is the is idiotic, but nowhere in the song does painfully unoriginal and extremely agitating it explicitly tell people to participate in abbreviation for “you only live once.” Thanks dangerous actions while drunk — it’s just to the success of “The Motto,” you can’t go a a song about enjoying your life and doing single day without seeing or hearing YOLO, things that you like. in songs, on T-shirts and following a hashtag Music can inspire, it can anger, and even in thousands of tweets and Instagrams. incite drastic change. Ultimately, most music The issue is the negative message is not meant to be taken too seriously, as its associated with “The Motto,” and promoting purpose is often to entertain or tell a story. irresponsible behavior, with McKinness’ Enjoy your Halloween activities death a shining example. The problem responsibly this week and above all, please isn’t the artists or their music or supposed stop using YOLO as an excuse to act stupid. message, but how listeners are interpreting But if you do decide to do something dumb, these messages and implementing them in know that your decision to YOLO is entirely careless and dangerous ways. your own, as is the responsibility for your Maintaining national attention has made actions. musicians an easy target for people to displace the accountability for their own — Grant Hull is a senior studying cultural actions. In 1990, legendary metal band Judas anthropology. He can be reached at Priest was sued in a civil court by the parents or on Twitter of two teenagers who had committed suicide via @WildcatArts.



 Editor: Zack Rosenblatt (520) 626-2956

Page 8


In the midst of a winning performance, quarterback Matt Scott suffers an apparent concussion


Scott, Flowers receive national honors

Arizona Daily Wildcat

Mike Stoops was often criticized as Arizona’s head coach, but one of his decisions is paying huge dividends for Rich Rodriguez and this year’s Wildcats. Before the disastrous 2011 season that cost Stoops his job, he redshirted quarterback Matt Scott since Nick Foles was the starter. Now, after Arizona’s 39-36 win against then-No. 10 USC, Scott proved once and for all that he deserves to be mentioned in the same breath as Foles, the UA’s all-time passing leader. Scott completed 27-of-50 passes for 369 yards and three touchdowns, plus 100 yards and touchdown on the ground. His last touchdown, a 7-yard pass to receiver David Richards, was the one Rodriguez said he felt won the game for the Wildcats. What happened a few plays prior to that, though, gave the Arizona fan base a bit of a scare. Here’s a look at what happened before, during and after that play.

On the heels of an upset victory against USC, the No. 24 Arizona team is reeling in the accolades. Quarterback Matt Scott was named the Walter Camp Offensive Player of the week. Scott had 369 passing yards, 100 rushing and four total touchdowns. Linebacker Marquis Flowers was named the CFPA national linebacker of the week after recording two interceptions, seven tackles and a forced fumble against USC.

Arizona into the BCS For the first time this season, the Wildcats earned a spot in the BCS Standings, coming in at No. 22. The UA is one of five Pac-12 schools listed.

Leading up to the hit

It was an ugly game, from start to finish, but before Scott received the jarring hit in the Wildcats’ secondto-last offensive series, Scott was proving that he should be mentioned in the same discussion as USC’s Matt Barkley, the pre-season Heisman frontrunner and All-time Pac-12 leader in touchdown passes. Scott had 355 passing yards and two touchdowns, plus 83 rushing yards entering his last drive. The drive began at the USC 49yard line after a USC punt, with 9:30 left in the fourth quarter and Arizona leading 32-28. After three rushes from Scott, one from running back Ka’Deem Carey and a 7-yard pass to Richards, the Wildcats were at the 27-yard line.


IN THE FOURTH QUARTER of Saturday’s game against USC, UA quarterback Matt Scott received simultaneous helmet-to-helmet hits and suffered what looked to be a concussion.

Dion Bailey’s helmet struck the back of Scott’s head on an attempted tackle, then safety T.J. McDonald dove headfirst at Scott’s head from his front side, leading to a 15-yard penalty. As the Wildcats readied to take control at the 9-yard line, Scott walked over to the 28-yard line, and began vomiting. “From my vantage point, whatever he had for breakfast is no longer in him,” Rodriguez said. “It’s all at about the 20-yard line.” Announcers called for him to be taken out of the game immediately because of the risk involved for someone who may have suffered a concussion. But, after a timeout, Scott walked Scott hiked the ball, took it himself back onto the field and the handed and ran for a sliding first down. As he the ball off to Carey. After burning began his slide, Trojans linebacker the Wildcats’ third, and final, timeout,

The play

Scott still wasn’t removed from the game. He ran the ball himself, losing a yard. Then Scott pulled himself up and provided what Rodriguez considered the nail in the coffin for USC, finding Richards on a slant and giving the UA a commanding 39-28 lead. “He looked pretty good on that throw,” Rodriguez said. “So, holy cow he threw it to the right guy and made a heck of a throw. He might have been a little foggy at the time. That was a phenomenal throw. It won the game for us.”

The aftermath

Scott wouldn’t return to the game after that scoring drive, and backup B.J. Denker took his place on the final offensive drive for the Wildcats.

Rodriguez made it easy on Denker, choosing to hand the ball off to Carey seven times before punting it back to USC and eventually sealing the victory on defense. Still, Rodriguez and a few offensive players didn’t seem too concerned about Scott’s health after the game. “He just told me in there he was good. I said, ‘Did you tell the doctors that?’” Rodriguez said. “Doctors are taking every precaution, which they should.” “Seeing your quarterback get hit is not a good feeling, especially on the O-line,” added starting center Addison Bachman. “He stands up every time so it’s hard to tell if he’s hurt or if he’s not. I talked to him. He’s good to go.” It’s unclear if the UA will be penalized for its handling of the

situation. NCAA guidelines state that when it comes to potential concussions, “Take [an athlete] out of play immediately and allow adequate time for evaluation by a health care professional experienced in evaluating for concussion.” It also states to not allow the athlete to “shake it off,” that they need to be evaluated immediately by an appropriate health care professional and to only allow them to return to play with permission from a health care professional with experience evaluating for concussions. Receiver Austin Hill said he wasn’t too concerned. “I tried to talk to him on the field that drive but I wasn’t really sure what was going on,” Hill said. “I was trying to talk to him but he wasn’t really responding. I felt that Matt sometimes gets into his zone, I didn’t think it was that serious.”

Wildcats ranked No. 12 KYLE JOHNSON Arizona Daily Wildcat

Tyler Besh/Daily Wildcat

MIDFIELDER ARIEL BOULICAULT is one of six seniors that celebrated Senior Day in Sunday’s 1-0 win against Utah in Murphey Field at Mulcahy Stadium.

Late goal secures win for UA seniors in last home game of season IMAN HADMAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

Count one … two. In two seconds a person can blink, take a breath and score a goal. With two seconds left in double overtime, Arizona junior midfielder Shannon Heinzler took a shot from the top of box, a silence went through the crowd as the ball reached the back of the net. Fans jumped out of their seats and screamed as the Arizona bench flooded the field in excitement. Heinzler’s goal gave the Arizona soccer team (6-10-3) its first win in nine games with a score of 1-0 over Utah on Sunday in Murphey Field at Mulcahy Stadium, and on senior day nonetheless. “It was an adrenaline rush for sure,” Heinzler said. “In the last five seconds of the game everything slowed down … but for me I got composed and hit it and it went in. It was the perfect gift to give to the seniors.” It was a bittersweet match for the seniors as it was their last home match as Wildcats. Prior to kickoff, Alex Smith, Ariel Boulicault, Jessica Culver, Susana

Melendez, Kristyn Magyar and Kristin Strother were recognized as their parents met them in centerfield with flowers and balloons. On the sideline near the bleachers, the six seniors’ numbers were painted on the field in white where they stood with their families for photo opportunities. “Obviously we are leaving this final home game for our seniors with a huge smile on our face,” head coach Lisa Oyen said. “It is exciting for us because that’s how we wanted to send our seniors out.” The Wildcats opened the game with a stronger offensive line than on Friday’s 3-0 loss to Colorado, but it quickly turned into a defensive game for Arizona with junior goalkeeper Gabby Kaufman leading the way. Kaufman had six saves alone in the first half and recorded a personal-best 12 saves for the game. It was Kaufman’s third shutout of the season. “It is great that I could do my job for the team,” Kaufman said. “I’m here to work hard for my team. The 12 saves wasn’t just me.

Soccer, 9

The official preseason AP Poll was released Friday, and for the second straight season the Wildcats find themselves in the top-25 — this year at No. 12. “It’s great to be ranked,” head coach Sean Miller said. “That’s where we want to be, but it’s awfully nice to be able to be there in February [rather] than October, because at this point its only opinion. We have nothing to back it up against.” Last year, Arizona started at No. 16 in both the AP and USA Today/ ESPN Coaches’ Poll, but the Wildcats quickly fell out before finishing the season 23-12 and missing the NCAA Tournament for the second time in three seasons. ”A year ago we had a real inflated preseason ranking and a lot of it had to do with what we had done a year before,” Miller said. “But I would rather people feel good about what we’re doing and give us credit at this time of the year than the opposite. But clearly it’s up to us to earn it through our performance and our daily performance leading up to the first game. “We still have a couple big weeks ahead of us and it’s so important that our team stays nose to the grindstone.” The Wildcats are also ranked in the preseason ESPN/USA Today Coaches’ Poll, sitting at No. 11 overall. “It’s our job and … our goal to be able to back up that a lot of people think we have an opportunity to be good,” Miller said.

Pac-12 struggles

Now that both national preseason polls have been released, it’s official — the Pac-12 is once again one of the weakest Power Six Conferences in the nation. Only Arizona and No. 13 UCLA are ranked going into the season, tying the Pac-12 with the Big 12 for the fewest ranked teams. Going into the NCAA Tournament last season, the Pac12 had the 10th ranked ratings percentage index in the country, according to That put it behind ever other power six conference and behind midmajors like the Missouri Valley and Conference USA.

larry hogan/ Arizona Daily Wildcat

FORWARD SOLOMON HILL is the only lock to be in the starting lineup for the forseeable future, according to head coach Sean Miller. He hasn’t committed to anyone else just yet.

Stanford is the only other Pac12 school to receive any preseason votes in 2012, but Miller said he feels the conference is the strongest it’s been since his arrival in Tucson. He pointed to the depth in the middle of the conference, which he said has been a strong point of the Pac-12 in years past despite the overall dip in performance. “You could make the argument we had four or five teams in the middle of our conference that could rival any conference’s middle,” Miller said about the four years he’s coached at Arizona. The real problem has been the lack of elite teams at the top, and more importantly the Pac-12 bottom feeders. “When you have a really bad bottom, it’s an anchor that pulls,” Miller said. “You name it: RPI, strength of schedule, all of these different numbers that people talk so much about … a bad bottom in your own conference negatively effects every one those.” Three teams finished with losing records last season — ASU, Utah and USC. The Trojans and Utes finished

with just six wins a piece and had RPIs of 265 and 270 respectively.

Previewing potential starting lineup

Arizona tips off its season on Oct. 31, to take on the Humboldt State Lumberjacks in the Wildcats’ first of two preseason games. Miller said the starting lineup is still a work in progress and each starter will have earned their spot come game day, but he gave a little insight on who might be starting. Senior Solomon Hill was a nearly a guaranteed starter from the get-go, and Miller confirmed he’ll start at the small forward spot. Hill was named First Team All-Conference last season and will be the team’s senior leader in 2012-2013. But the other player who’s distinguished himself in practice is freshman Grant Jerrett. Through the first two weeks, Jerrett has been one of the most impressive players at practice and will likely start on Wednesday, Miller said.

Sports •

monday, october

Arizona Daily Wildcat •

29, 2012

Wildcat hockey splits EMU series JAMES KELLEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

Wildcat hockey salvaged a split with No. 20 Eastern Michigan in its first home series after trailing much of the two games. No. 17 Arizona (5-5-0) beat Eastern 4-3 Sunday afternoon after losing 5-3 Saturday night. “We won, but it wasn’t a great weekend of hockey for us,” head coach Sean Hogan said. “It was very disappointing because we played so well at Ohio, we played so well at Illinois and just for whatever reason, we just had no jump.” Near the second half of a fourminute Eastern Michigan penalty, junior forward Andrew Murmes scored the game winner with about 13 minutes remaining. He received the puck from sophomore defenseman Matt Nowicki near the Arizona goal and took it across the ice to score. “Well actually, coach was calling me off and I just, I was mad and I just wanted to get the puck and go and Nowicki was able to give it to me with speed,” Murmes said. Arizona outshot EMU 58 to 28 but only scored four goals, less than a day after outshooting the Eagles 58 to 24 in a 5-3 loss. “This weekend was one of my

briana sanchez/ Arizona Daily Wildcat

UA hockey goes up against Eastern Michigan University Oct. 27, losing by a final score of 5-3.

more frustrating weekends as a coach here,” Hogan said. Murmes scored after taking a slap shot to his leg earlier in the game while facing the goal. He immediately limped to the bench with a labored skate. “My knee’s kind of a little bit blown up, but nothing that’s gonna

stop me from playing,” Murmes said. With 3:48 left in the first, Arizona opened the scoring with a shorthanded goal by freshman forward Dane Irving assisted by senior forward Brian Slugocki. “It was good to get the win at the end there, but we got to be better

UA men’s and women’s swim teams have solid weekend

than them,” Murmes said. “That’s a team that we obviously should sweep, ASU beat them 9-2 and we’re not that far behind ASU.” During the second period, Eastern Michigan scored on two five-on-three advantages. After Arizona had given up the first fiveon-three goal, they committed another penalty and nearly killed the first, but committed a third with eight seconds left in the first to have three in the penalty box at once. EMU would capitalize and take a 3-1 lead. The Eagles scored four goals on five-on-three advantages during the series. Hogan, who had an intense conversation with the officials during the second intermission, didn’t know the penalty called but didn’t want to blame the officials. “Half of them I didn’t even see what the guy was calling to be honest with you,” Hogan said. “You can’t win a hockey game with three guys on the ice to their five.” Arizona was one for five on power plays Sunday, after going 1-for-10 with an extra man on Saturday. “I think we just needed a kind of character check and I’m glad that we got our bad game out of the way and our bad weekend, because we got ASU coming in,” Murmes said.


Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona Daily Wildcat

Briana Sanchez/Arizona Daily Wildcat

UA swim team takes on Washington State University on Friday.

Schoettmer also helped lift the Wildcats to victory, winning the 200y-breaststroke with a time of 2:13.74. The men’s swim topped UNLV and Denver, winning a combined 24/32 events, with senior Nimrod Shapira Bar-Or and juniors Mitchell Friedemann and Giles Smith as leaders. BarOr earned first place finishes in 100y-freestyle, compiling a time of 45.71, and helped the 200y-medely team to victory. Friedemann was part of two first place relays in the 200y and 400y-medley and won the 100y-backstroke, compiling a time

of 48.83. “I think the team swam well and responded well to being split apart,” Friedemann said. “We would like to keep improving on the small details in order to try to get better.” Smith earned three first place finishes by helping the 200y-medley and 400y-medley teams to victory and won the 100y-butterfly with a time of 48.20. “Personally, I feel like I swam a lot better this week,” Smith said. “I still think we can improve as a team in closing out our races, but overall, it was much better than last weekend.”


from page 8

It was the entire team.” Arizona went into halftime scoreless with Utah outshooting the Wildcats 104. The Utes shot 63 percent on goal to the Wildcats’ 33 percent. Going into the second half, the Wildcats were forced into a defensive stance once again with the pace and enthusiasm of the game slowing down. “That’s the hardest part of the game,” Melendez said. “The score is 0-0 and we just need to find a way to get a little boost, and finally we picked it up and found that boost and just kept going from there.” Regulation ended and the Wildcats started overtime for the fifth time this season. Thanks to Heinzler, the Wildcats added a muchneeded win and hope to carry that momentum into the season finale at ASU on Friday. “We have the energy, the momentum and everything else to go into ASU to rock it,” Heinzler said. “We will come out fighting and with heart to end our season well.”

See the video on


Women’s cross-country gets second place, Lalang and Sambu finish on top for men


Arizona’s women swam their way to victory against Washington State on Friday at Hillenbrand Aquatic Center, sweeping their fellow Pac-12 competitors in all 11 events and winning with a score of 121-76. “I was really impressed with them,” head coach Eric Hansen said. “Everybody was really clicking today, and I was really happy with that. We just have to continue progress. I know we are headed in the right direction. I think we are on schedule to do the things we want to do.” The women were led by juniors Margo Geer and Ashley Evans, and freshmen Bonnie Brandon and Emma Schoettmer. Geer picked up right where she left off last week, swimming a national-best time of 48.58 in the 100y-freestyle. She added another victory to close out Friday’s performance with a 1:46.82 in the 200y-freestyle. Geer won an additional three first place finishes in the meet against UNLV and Denver on Saturday, swimming the 50y-freestyle in 22.87, the 100y-freestyle in 49.83, and anchoring the 200y-medley relay. Evans came out strong on Friday, securing two first place finishes in the 200y-butterfly and 1000y-freestyle. Brandon placed first in the 500y-freestyle on Friday and excelled on Saturday, earning four first-place finishes.


Arizona cross-country began its championship portion of the season on Saturday at the Robinson Ranch Golf Course in Santa Clarita, Calif. The UA women placed second in the 6,000-meter race with 69 points. Arizona junior Elvin Kibet placed third overall. The UA men finished in seventh place in the 8,000-meter race with 166 points. Kibet had a time of 20 minutes and 11 seconds, and has been the UA women’s top finisher in each of the four races she has competed in this season. Senior Jen Bergman finished in seventh place with a time of 20 minutes and 25 seconds. Following Bergman was sophomore Nicci Corban, junior Amanda Russell and senior Elizabeth Apgar, who placed 18th, 20th and 21st respectively. “I went into the race feeling very confident,” Kibet said in a press release. “This past week I was just preparing mentally. I knew I was physically fit and my coach [James Li] told me that I am just as good as the other top athletes in the conference.” The Oregon women took first place with 47 points and the Stanford Cardinal finished in third with 82 points. “I am pleased with how the women finished today,” Li said. “It was tough because we were really close to winning, but Oregon had a

ARIZONA ON THE RISE The Wildcats pulled off an upset against then-No. 10 USC at Arizona Stadium on Saturday, winning by a score of 39-36. If USC loses to Oregon next week and the UA wins out, it takes the Pac-12 South.

great race. Our ladies were hoping for a win but we didn’t quite get it. We came in and still performed really well.” Colorado claimed its secondstraight men’s title, totaling 49 points. Stanford took second place with 82 points and Oregon finished in third with 105 points. ASU totaled 109 points and finished in fourth place.

What can you say about Lawi and Stephen? They have great talent and great work ethics. ­— UA head cross country coach James Li

Lawi Lalang won the men’s race with a time of 22 minutes and 49 seconds, claiming his secondstraight conference title. Lalang has yet to lose a cross-country race in his career at Arizona. Stephen Sambu finished behind Lalang in second place, with a time of 22 minutes and 50 seconds. The two led the entire race and finished in a dead sprint to the end with Lalang edging Sambu at the line. “What can you say about Lawi and Stephen?” Li said. “They have great talent and great work ethics. Our men’s team has the talent, we just need to come through and compete better and do a better job.”


from page 1

seemed possible. The Wildcats had just blown a 14-point lead on the road to then-No. 18 Stanford. They were banged up, frustrated and on the verge of being broken. Already on a three-game losing streak, Arizona had a talented Washington team coming to town and then backto-back games against the Southern California schools. Going into that week, head coach Rich Rodriguez said the team created the mantra of “gotta eat.” Mottos like that can often be empty words, and with the way the team had collapsed lately, they should have sounded hollow. The Wildcats easily could have packed it in and waited until next year. But that’s not what happened. Now after two straight impressive victories, the only remotely difficult games left on the schedule are at UCLA and the rivalry game post-Thanksgiving. Obviously anything could happen in the Pac-12 — as things rarely ever make sense in this conference — and if Scott misses any time from the potential concussion he suffered Saturday, they’ll struggle against everyone except Colorado. But if its senior leader stays healthy, Arizona could very well win out, finish 9-3 and challenge for the Pac-12 South. At the very worst, Arizona going 7-5 would mean going bowling in December. “We never quit,” linebacker Jake Fischer said. “We don’t have quit in our guys.” In the past two games, receiver Austin Hill has had 329 yards and two touchdowns, Carey has had 291 rushing yards and Scott has scored nine touchdowns with 768 yards. With the way Arizona was hit by injuries, it had every right in the world to throw in the napkin and walk away from the table. Instead, it captured a second wind. This team is headed back into the national spotlight. — Kyle Johnson is a journalism junior, he can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatSports or @KyleJohnsonUA.

photos BY Larry Hogan/ Arizona Daily Wildcat

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29, 2012

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29, 2012

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answers to your ques�ons about sex and rela�onships You can bill any service or product from Campus Health to your Bursar’s account. It appears as “Student Health Charge” on your statement.


What is the point of a flavored condom?

A. To lower the risk of sexually transmitted infections (STIs) while pleasuring a male partner through oral sex. The added flavor? It’s a nice treat to taste strawberry, chocolate, mint, vanilla, or other enjoyable flavors compared to the taste of latex. If you’re pleasuring a female partner “down there,” latex dams are also available in a wide variety of flavors. Why use protection at all with oral sex? Although vaginal or anal sex are higher risk activities, there is still risk of STIs when it comes to oral sex. Yes, you read right. STIs can be transmitted by “going down” on a partner. Which ones? Herpes, chlamydia,


gonorrhea, syphilis, and HIV. The good news is that there are ways to protect yourself and your partner, which is the point of flavored condoms (and latex dams). If the “receiver” isn’t down with using protection, there’s always the alternative: not getting any action. The Campus Health Pharmacy carries both flavored condoms and flavored latex dams. Confidential STI testing and treatment is offered all year round at Campus Health; to make an appointment call (520) 621-9202. Note: if you are using flavored condoms for vaginal or anal sex, be sure that they are sugar-free to avoid a yeast infection.

Are glow in the dark condoms toxic?

A. No, they are not toxic. Glow in the dark condoms are typically made with 3 layers. The inner layer is made with a non-toxic form of phosphorous pigmentation (which is what makes the condom glow) that the FDA has approved for use in condoms. The outside layers sandwiching the pigment in between them are made of strong latex.

How does the “glow” work? Just expose the condom to light for about 30 seconds, put it on, turn the lights out, and you have a glowing personal lightsaber!


Have a question? Send it to

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29, 2012

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In this issue of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: - Library remains safe after incident - RUN LIKE HELL - CULT OF YOUTH’S PUNK OPTIMISM - DAZED A...