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WILDCATWEEKEND DAILYWILDCAT.COM//WEEKEND

VOLUME 106 ISSUE 34//OCT. 5, 2012

IT’S WHAT YOU’VE BEEN WAITING FOR

FACE THE MUSIC Tucson becomes a music mecca this weekend

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GUIDE TO MILO GREENE IS DREAMY OUR PAGE - 6 CLUB CRAWL BANDS

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Leave the elliptical and hit that iron PAIGE POLLARA Ladies, please, get off the elliptical machines and listen up. There is so much more to do at the gym than running in place along with all the other drones. Although the elliptical can provide high-intensity workouts, many girls just keep them on a low resistance and think they are doing their body good. Newsflash: There’s a reason you aren’t seeing results. Here are some exercises girls should try next time they hit the gym:

1. Free weights

3. Cardiovascular

The section of free weights can be a little scary for a girl to venture into alone. It’s full of meathead guys who are benching 40-pound weights. However, there are benefits to trying to give your arms some tender, loving care. The reason? Ladies like to be toned. A lot of the time we forget about arms to focus on getting thin, but the jiggle is noticeable.

Of course, sweating is the best way to shed the pounds. We spend endless hours on machines watching the calorie counter go up. Using the treadmill, spin bike or regular bike can be great ways of making that happen. But there’s a trick that a lot of girls seem to neglect. What to do? Intervals, they’re your best friends. Start out by doing a five-minute warm up, and then alternating between running for three minutes and jogging or walking for two minutes. The high-intensity three-minute sprints help to boost your metabolism while the two-minute stretches help the body recover. Additionally, intervals won’t put the same strain on your body as higher intensity runs will.

What to do? A manageable exercise is called swimmer’s press. Start with five-pound weights and your arms to your sides, but hold them palm up with the weight in hand. Bring them up toward your shoulders and twist your hands 180 degrees. Bring the weights out and up over your head. Bring them back down in the same motion. Do about 15 per set and about three sets to start out.

4. Core

Stop with the standard floor crunches already. They hurt your back and don’t really do too much in the abs department. It’s hard to break the old habit as we’ve been doing floor crunches since elementary school gym class. Try something new.

2. Dumbbell side dips

We all hate the area everyone refers to as the “muffin top.” You can do countless crunches and planks, but you aren’t targeting the proper area. Instead of targeting abs, you need a specific oblique workout.

What to do? Try hip raisers, focusing on your lower abs for this one. Lay flat with your back on the floor and your feet out in front of you. Raise your legs until they are perpendicular to the floor and then push your hips up, thrusting your legs toward the ceiling. Slowly bring them back down to the floor. Then repeat about 10 to 12 times a set for three sets.

What to do? Start with a 15-pound weight and stand with your feet shoulder-width apart. Slowly lower the weight and lean with it to one side. Go as far as you can, and then slowly bring yourself back upright. That’s one. Do about 20 per side.

Jordin O’Conner/Daily Wildcat

Fashion Spotlight

UA blogger flaunts DIY fashion sense ALEXANDRA GIROUX

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he life of a fashion blogger usually has to be pretty fabulous. Derek Ong, a retail and consumer sciences junior, knows this fact very well. Each step Ong takes exudes fabulosity with a modern edge, which is then applied to each of his wonderful blog posts. He created the fashion blog to post his extravagant style online and has recently been featured on the collegiate fashion trend

authority, College Fashionista. “I was really looking for a way to have a creative outlet,” Ong said. “I wanted to share my thoughts on upcoming trends and share my style as well.” Ong describes his blog as a place to share his projects, outfits and some of his travels. He also showcases many of the DIY projects he picks up in his free time, as well as outfits and pieces he observes while traveling. “I try to make pieces for my wardrobe at any case I can get,” Ong said. “I have to say that my

favorites that I have made are my clear bow tie and clutch … they are such statement pieces and they go with just about everything.” Ong’s personal style is just as unique — it’s very East Coast, with wild, popping color. Staples in Ong’s wardrobe consist of his daily glasses, boots (typically purchased from ASOS) and rolled shorts. Ong said he does not have a preference for any particular

Fashion, 3

KEVIN BROST/ARIZONA Daily Wildcat

DEREK ONG, with his signature bouffant hairstyle, is at the forefront of UA’s fashion culture.

Find your fit with these quirky campus clubs SOPHIA ZENO For students who may still be struggling to find their niche on campus, don’t be discouraged just yet. Here are some more obscure — but awesome — clubs that you may not have heard of, but definitely won’t regret checking out.

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

The UA Harry Potter Alliance Join Dumbledore’s army in campaigns for social change. UAHPA is a chapter of the international nonprofit alliance that dedicates itself to improving the world in any way possible. The alliance was founded in hopes of taking the powerful and well-received messages

in the Harry Potter series and transforming them into a collaborated effort to improve the muggle world. “HPA is about fighting the Voldemorts and Death Eaters of the real world,” said Brittani Phillips, president of the alliance. Last year, UAHPA provided underprivileged Pueblo High School students with dresses, tuxedoes and corsages so that they would

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

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Editor in Chief Kristina Bui Managing Editor Bethany Barnes News Editor Kyle Mittan Sports Editor Zack Rosenblatt Perspectives Editor Kristina Bui

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

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

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

Arts & Life Writers Teresa Altonaga Andrew Conlogue Alyssa DeMember Greg Gonzales Grant Hull Hayden Jorde Cece Marshall Kate Newton Paige Pollara Alex Whelan Jeannie Wood Sophia Zeno Columnists Dan Desrochers Andres Dominguez Hollie Dowdle Nyles Kendall

Savannah Martin Photographers Tyler Besh Kevin Brost Hailey Eisenbach Noelle Haro-Gomez Larry Hogan Jordin O’Connor Colin Prenger Ernie Somoza Kyle Wasson Graphic Artist Kedi Xia Designers Nicole Thill Matthew Krell

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

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be able to attend their prom. UAHPA also donated seven trees and thirty goldfish to the Miles Exploratory Center Community Garden and sent 100 pages of signatures to the Warner Brothers office asking it to discontinue the non-fair trade chocolate in its Harry Potter candies.

CLUB, 3

Web Editor Alex Williams Online News Editor Taylor Bacic Online Sports Editor Megan Coghlan Online Arts Editor Alyssa Demember Asst. Copy Chief Sarah Precup

Chi Zhang

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

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

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

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


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CLUB

FROM PAGE 2

UAHPA will commence its most recent community service project this week by establishing its first station for the Take a Book, Leave a Book program, giving students access to new, free books on campus. UAHPA’s meetings are every other Thursday in the Sabino Room on the third level of the Student Union Memorial Center. The next is Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. Cars, Comics and Cards club The Cars, Comics and Cards club offers philanthropy, car shows, video games and every other supposedly nerdy activity you could possibly fathom. These members love playing Yu-Gi-Oh!, World of Warcraft and Magic the Gathering trading card games, and they raise money to cure cancer while they’re at it. They are also in the process of organizing a video game tournament,

of athleticism and bravery that may have been hidden all along. If you’re feeling rugged and don’t mind getting knocked around a little bit, check out this recently established club. Anyone with a lot or minimal roller derby ability is encouraged to come out and participate in the Derby Cats’ morning and evening practices. “You can make new friends and discover a confidence that you never knew you had by playing derby,” said Derby Cats’ president Samantha Campas. For now, the team is getting down the basics of becoming skilled skaters, hoping to progress to playing flat track derby in the near future. The team is working toward hosting competitive games that anyone can come to watch and support. Strap on your roller skates and check out the Derby Cat’s practice on the UA Mall any Tuesday at 7 p.m., Derby Cats Roller derby could bring out a side and Friday at 5:30 p.m.

which will feature “Call of Duty” and the classic “Super Smash Bros,” among other awesome and exciting games. CCC also holds the annual Car Show for Cancer, and its proceeds are donated to the American Cancer Society. The club raised more than $1,300 during last year’s philanthropy, and hopes to top that in this year’s event, taking place on Nov. 4 on the UA Mall. Max Lewis, president of CCC encourages prospective members to “come for the experience and stay for the good times and awesome games.” Weekly gaming tournaments are held every Wednesday between the gaming rooms by The Cellar at 7 p.m. If you are interested in participating in this philanthropy or making a donation, check out the Car Shows for Cancer Facebook page.

Register for Tour de Tucson now HAYDEN JORDE Before you go out this weekend, make sure you stop by Perimeter Bicycling or hop on the Internet and sign up for the 30th El Tour de Tucson, which takes place on Nov. 17. Cyclists of all skill levels can sign up for the main events, which feature 111, 85, 60 and 42-mile rides through scenic Tucson. If you aren’t a serious cyclist, but would like to get in on the fun, sign up for either the 5 or 10 mile rides. The deadline to sign up online is Nov. 12 and registration closes Nov. 15. Signing up for El Tour also helps support 20 different nonprofit organizations that the tour contributes to with registration fees. This is a great opportunity to have fun riding with a large group or test yourself and see what you can really do on your bike.

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FILE PHOTO

TOUR DE TUCSON offers different race lengths for varying levels of competitors.

FASHION FROM PAGE 2

ROBERT ALCARAZ/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

stores though — his basic fashion philosophy is to purchase a good deal of basics and utilize them in different ways, so as not to limit his style. Though his daily attire stands out on its own, Ong is usually acknowledged for his unconventional hair style. It essentially takes the form of a ocean wave on top of his head. Ong often gets asked about his hair or atypical looks.

“People always want to touch it because they think it will be soft,” Ong said. “But there are so many products in it, like gel and hairspray. They always look disappointed after.” He said the process to achieve this look also requires washing his hair day and night. In true male fashionista style, he is looking to change his hair a bit soon, and add some vibrant color. “I feel like my clothes have a way of expressing who I am in ways that I cannot, which is why I also enjoy blogging about fashion,” Ong said.

ANTHONY MCDONALD, a computer science junior, plays Yu-Gi-Oh! outside of The Cellar Bistro in the SUMC.

Check out Ong’s style at fromshoestospecs.blogspot.com

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AMAZING DISCOVERIES IN TUCSON Tucson’s number one gaming social hub caters to enthusiasts from all genres, platforms, and walks of life while still being open to newcomers JASON KRELL

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multiple times throughout the week for every card game. The store is also wrapping up a Warmachine league and starting up a Warhammer 40k escalation league, perfect for players just getting into the game. But what’s most special about Amazing Discoveries is the community. The staff is more

amers need a place outside of their normal habitats, in front of a screen or cooped up in someone’s house. Gamers need social situations outside of trash talking online or with friends. Gamers should meet new people. Fortunately, gamers have a friendly, neighborhood game store in Amazing Discoveries. It’s the kind of place a gamer can put down roots, growing into the community over the years until it’s hard to remember a time when going to the store wasn’t a part of the weekly routine. Nongamers won’t quite understand

From a sales perspective, Amazing Discoveries has a lot to offer.

the sentiment, but as soon as they’re converted, they will. From a sales perspective, Amazing Discoveries has a lot to offer. For fans of Magic The Gathering, Amazing Discoveries is the only place worth going in Tucson. The store is always stocked up on new and old sets alike, has a massive collection of singles from all across Magic’s extensive history and takes trade-ins for good, fair prices. Aside from Magic, Amazing Discoveries also stocks the World of Warcraft trading card game, the Pokémon trading card game and the Yu-Gi-Oh! trading card game. What’s even better, for all three games there are weekly tournaments and drafts with a diverse turnout and competitive play. For fans of more traditional board games, Amazing Discoveries also has a wide variety of board games you’ve probably never heard of. Dungeons and Dragons players are covered too, as the store has a bookshelf of player manuals to help veteran players and newbies alike. More recently, Amazing

JORDIN o’connor/Arizona Daily Wildcat

GAMERS TAKE PART in a round of Magic The Gathering, a popular trading card game, at Amazing Discoveries, while a local artist finishes a Dungeons and Dragons inspired piece.

Discoveries has expanded into the realm of tabletop, miniature gaming as well. The store has begun carrying popular games like Warhammer, both fantasy and 40k versions, and Warmachine.

The selection of miniatures is still pretty limited, but the space is great for playing — which any miniature gamer knows is the most scarce resource. Amazing Discoveries is

always running competitions too, for every product it offers. Friday Night Magic is a staple that most Magic players will be familiar with, and drafts and tournaments are held

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than willing to point novices in the right direction. Store-goers are even better, as they are more plentiful and friendly. When employees are busy running the store, there’s always bound to be someone looking for a game — and that means a good learning experience. Amazing Discoveries also offers another great resource in the form of articles written by members of the community. Most, if not all, concern Magic The Gathering, since it’s the store’s most popular game. But every article is a gem and something that can help new players and veterans alike. Aside from all that, the store has a lot of color to it — literally. The huge space is covered in gaming-related artwork, such as Magic mosaics and giant fantasy creatures. Amazing Discoveries’ big white walls are often being added to, and artists work while the store is open, meaning there’s a chance to catch the works in progress. Whether or not you’ve played any of the games mentioned, venturing down to Amazing Discoveries won’t ever be a mistake.


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VEGGIE UP AT 4th AVE.’S B LINE

PHOTOS BY NOELLE HARO-GOMEZ and Hayden jorde

From decadent desserts to classic sandwiches, 4th Avenue’s B Line Restaurant caters to vegetarians while delivering a clean, chic atmopshere for all HAYDEN JORDE

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The roasted veggie sandwich, for example, is a mix of grilled squash, mushrooms and peppers, with melted havarti cheese and a pesto sauce, served between a toasty rustic roll and a side of cracked pepper chips. It was exactly the kind of warm cheesy goodness you’d hope it would be, and it’s filling to boot. The grilled veggie sandwich does run on the steep side at $8.95 — but it beats a $9 burger anywhere else. If you aren’t sold on the main course, then go for the dessert. Imagine a tower of decadent desserts twirling behind a glowing glass showcase. This is where B Line displays its ever-changing menu of dessert pastries, pies, tarts and cakes. They showcase everything from salted caramel tarts and pot de crème to more familiar desserts. However, B Line manages to put its own twist on these classics, such as the raspberry rhubarb pie and the chocolate cappuccino cheesecake. The decadent chocolate cappuccino cheesecake doesn’t disappoint, even at the price of $5.95. The presentation is interesting, featuring what could be described as a chocolate mast atop this tasty dish. The cheesecake was rich without being overbearing, and no singular flavor dominated the taste. Instead, it is a delicious and balanced blend of cappuccino, cheesecake and chocolate flavors. A bold cup of locally roasted coffee from Exo Roast Co. went along with dessert nicely. Whether you’re looking for a restaurant to take your date out to eat, or you’re just looking for a quality joint to grab a cup of coffee at, keep B Line in mind this weekend.

Line, in a word, is charming. Despite the construction on Fourth Avenue and the parking problems this poses, B Line is doing business. The clientele on a Tuesday afternoon appear to be older residents of Tucson and graduate students out to enjoy lunch and a micro brew on tap. The service is friendly and doesn’t forget about you, even during a rush. The interior is chic, featuring wooden counter tops, an interesting arrangement of seating and tasteful wall hangings. Atmosphere aside, the food is delicious even if you don’t eat meat. You can get out for less than $10 a person, making it an excellent restaurant to take a date to while enjoying some local cuisine. Additionally, all of their eggs, tortillas and cheese are local, as well as the in-season veggies. The spread of vegetarian options on the menu varies from meal to meal. For breakfast the vegetarian options include crepes, breakfast burritos and bagel sandwiches. These will cost you between $5 and $6, but it’s definitely worth the money. For lunch and dinner, the vegetarian possibilities are pretty varied. As a vegetarian, nothing on the menu is going to cost more than nine dollars, with the exception of the pasta alla vodka. B Line serves pastas, salads, black bean burgers, soups, burritos and quesadillas. But what really brings the whole menu together is the way the meals incorporate skillful cooking techniques and fresh ingredients.

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GO LISTEN SEA WOLF W/ OREN LYONS AT CLUB CONGRESS, SUNDAY 7 P.M. MILO GREENE W/ HE’S MY BROTHER, SHE’S MY SISTER AT CLUB CONGRESS, FRIDAY 7:30 P.M. TUCSON WEEKLY’S FALL CLUB CRAWL, DOWNTOWN, SATURDAY 7 P.M.

MUSIC

Salvador Duran — Martin’s at 7 p.m.

THIS IS

ALEX WHELAN

It might be named for the bars, but this Saturday’s Club Crawl is going to be all about the bands. With so many groups it can be tough to plan your schedule for the night, so here are our picks for top artists at Club Crawl:

Salvador Duran’s mix between flamenco and Spanish pop music is the perfect way to set off an evening dedicated to exploring Tucson’s nightlife. Duran’s powerful voice and live wire performances will be enough to convince you of why he’s become such a leading figure in the local scene. You can find his music on the Internet, but there’s nothing quite like the passion that Duran brings to a live performance. There’s also something to be said about starting a night of inevitable debauchery with an artist that embodies the more subtle side of the Tucson sound. In this regard, Duran won’t disappoint.

Hank Topless — Cafe Passe at 8 p.m.

If you’re in the mood for variety, look no further than the inimitable Hank Topless. The best way to classify Hank’s sound is somewhere around hard outlaw country, but it’d be a disservice to leave it at that. Live performances from Hank Topless are always mixed bags, combining elements from the best of country and proto-country with his own dour originals to form what might be the best dive bar setlist in town. His low-key sound may not be the most conducive to drunken sing-alongs. Rather, Hank Topless is there to sing away your troubles and set you right for the rockin’ night ahead. His set does overlap with Salvador Duran’s, but if you get a chance, give Hank as much time as you can. He’s worth it.

Copper & Congress — Club Congress (outdoor stage) at 9 p.m.

Fresh off its headlining gig at Plush last Friday, the unstoppable Copper & Congress is bringing its powerful live act to the Wavelab Studio Showcase outside Club Congress on Toole Avenue. C&C have been making waves since their formation in March, and the mind-boggling amount of shows they’ve been playing has only been refining the band’s performances. A Copper & Congress set moves seamlessly from jazzy introspection to cathartic rock and roll. It’s no exaggeration to say there’s something for everyone. Snazzy acoustic/electric guitar interplay? Check. One of the tightest and most eccentric rhythm sections? Check. A throbbing electric piano? Check again. Not to mention that lead singer/songwriter Katie Haverly has been debuting new songs at almost every show the band has played recently. So if you’re already a fan, the show this Saturday will be a great opportunity to hear what the band’s been up to.

Fayuca — The Hut (outdoor stage) at 10:30 p.m.

After three hours of music and who knows how many hours of drinking, it’s hard to think of a better band to see than Phoenix’s Fayuca. The best way to characterize its sound would be a cross between punk and reggae, which in practice is as wild and great as it looks on paper. Fayuca will definitely bring the energy with its fast, distorted shorter songs to keep you up and at ‘em if your energy’s starting to fade. For those of you who might want to take things down a notch this late at night however, Fayuca also happens to specialize in a Sublime-like groove to chill you out and keep the night rolling by. No matter what it plays, Fayuca is a band to throw up your beer to — sure to be one of the highlights of the evening.

The Hood Internet — Club Congress at 11:30 p.m.-1 a.m.

If by the end of the night you’re more in the mood for dancing be sure to head over to the indoor stage of Club Congress for a dance party with The Hood Internet. The group just released its album FEAT this week, and its rising popularity in the mashup community will ensure that you’ll be in good company if you choose this show. Its simultaneous set time with DeVotchKa could complicate things if you’re in the mood to both drunkenly sob and dance your pants off.

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WHERE TO BE THIS WEEKEND

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DeVotchKa — The Rialto at 11:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Possibly the most well-known band playing Club Crawl, the Grammy-nominated DeVotchKa has a unique brand of Gypsy balladry and symphonic melodrama that might just make it the show of the night. The band has ties to Tucson through its working relationship with WaveLab Studio’s Craig Schumacher, and every time it passes through, the band puts on a show for the ages. A venue with the booming acoustics of The Rialto is a perfect fit for DeVotchKa’s larger-than-life instrumentation. In a town where Calexico reigns supreme, you can count on those world music influences sounding as colorful as possible indoors. If live strings and accordions tickle your fancy, don’t miss DeVotchKa.

Worried about streetcar construction interfering with Club Crawl? No need, says Club Crawl organizer Jeb Schoonover. “It’s not really going to affect us because we shut down Congress Street anyway,” Schoonover said. Parking shouldn’t be an issue as all parking garages downtown will be open, though Congress Street’s shutdown does eliminate a few street spaces. Hotel Congress restaurant manager Karlen Ross agrees that parking isn’t going to be an issue — and neither will the construction fences. “Obviously, construction has made downtown harder to access, but we’re expecting [Club Crawl] to be busy,” he said. Club Congress will be the epicenter of the night, but that’s the only venue on the north side of the street, as the other main downtown participants (The Hub, Playground, The District Tavern) are on the south side of Congress Street. “It may seem boxed in, but people will be able to freely access the venues,” Ross said. — K.C. Libman

GET AN EARFUL THIS WEEKEND WITH SO MANY ACTS IN TOWN, YOU CAN’T PICK JUST ONE

MILO GREENE IS GIVING DREAM POP A MAKEOVER

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K.C. LIBMAN

f all the sounds currently coming out of Los Angeles, you wouldn’t expect folk to be as prevalent as it is. When the success of bands like Mumford & Sons and The Lumineers is taken into account, it does make some sense. But when you add the shimmering musical traits that seem to be the common thread between a lot of Los Angeles’ indie bands, you get something different. You get Milo Greene. No, Milo Greene isn’t a person — it’s a hell of a band. Taking on the name of a fictional band manager used to book the band’s earliest gigs, Milo Greene came into being only three short years ago, and it has been moving steadily forward since. “We’re just trying to write the best songs we possibly can, and whatever has that sonic quality of other bands upand-coming around us, those are all just products to attract fans,” said vocalist and instrumentalist Graham Fink, after returning from a promotional visit to Big Sur, Calif. Fink’s role in the band may seem complicated, because it is. The members of Milo Greene switch roles of musicianship with a fluidity and grace that’s truly the product of a group of multi-instrumentalists coming together. That fluidity is present all throughout the band’s eponymous debut that dropped this past July. While the record does move from point A to point B without skipping a beat, its cohesiveness isn’t that intentional.

PRESS PHOTO

“It’s hardly a narrative — each song kind of speaks for itself, though there’s a general mission statement throughout,” Fink said. That mission is to break down walls. Though the band would much rather be classified as dream pop in lieu of association with its folkier counterparts, Milo Greene’s ability to blend into most musical situations sets it apart. Having just come off tour with The Walkmen, and finding success while opening for The Civil

Wars, it could be said that Milo Greene exhibits a chameleon-like musicality that fits any bill. “It’s not about finding a niche as it is so much being able to kind of surpass those niches,” said Fink. “We can touch on a lot of areas and genres.” That might be what also saves Milo Greene. In as saturated an area as Los Angeles, it’s refreshing to see a band using its musicality to fuel its ascent, rather than employing social media

tactics to bring hits its way. The band has invested into its music, and it seems to be paying dividends. The critical response to Milo Greene’s debut has been exceptionally positive, and as for the near future, Milo Greene just plans to tour behind the album for the next year. “We’re really just happy that it’s out and that people are enjoying it,” Fink said. “That’s what it’s really about — breaking down those niches.”

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K.C. LIBMAN

fter leaving a successful band, embarking on a solo career is rarely an effort that results in something fruitful. But when you’re Alex Church, you find more opportunities than you could have imagined. Sea Wolf is the brainchild of Church, formerly of indie rock band Irving. The solo route seems to have been Church’s best option when crafting the hooky, radio-ready indie songs that Sea Wolf has come to be known for, since Church’s 2007 major label debut Leaves In The River. “Part of the reason I decided to do Sea Wolf was because I was kind of sick of the group decision-making process,” Church said. “It just took forever, so I just decided to try something where it was just me. I’m the decider.” Venturing out alone has worked wonders for him. You’ve likely heard Church’s distinguished vocals in commercials or on “The Twilight Saga: New Moon” soundtrack, layering his folk ability over punchy instrumentation, helping to bring the genre to the mainstream forefront. While he’s been chastised by the hipster-chic for lending his songs to these efforts, it’s proven to be beneficial for Sea Wolf as a brand, pushing his last two efforts up the Billboard Heatseekers chart to the No. 10 and No. 9 spots, respectively. And part of that may be because Old World Romance is a dead-ahead pop album — and that’s not a detriment by any means. Though Church’s previous efforts have erred on the side of

experimentation, his use of traditional structures on gems such as “Priscilla” and “Dear Fellow Traveler” have yielded the most digestible Sea Wolf effort yet. “I just wanted this album to be more straightforward,” Church said. “Instrumentally, it was more experimental for me, playing around with a drum machine. I wanted a more melodic record.” The album also sounds like a journey itself, and for good reason. After the whirlwind success of Leaves In The River, Church relocated to Montreal to stock up his creative reserves and write 2009’s White Water, White Bloom. Upon his return to the Golden State, Church penned and recorded Old World Romance, inadvertently making the record a homecoming soundtrack of sorts. “In the past, I’ve woven certain themes throughout the record,” Church said. “For certain songs, I’ve let them be whatever they needed to be. But I feel like there are themes for sure that came out naturally, just based on life experiences, returning to where you’re from.” For that, it seems California is where Church flourishes best. His return to Los Angeles’ Silver Lake neighborhood has imbued some of that breezy West Coast appeal into his sound, which lends well to Old World Romance. Though Church does admit that the record sounds more like him than it does a full band, a communal effort is displayed in the grand textures of his latest album. “It’s my process, it’s my project, but I like the people who play with me to have a piece of it. I want them to feel like a part of Sea Wolf.”

AVANT GARDE: Steff Koeppen and The Articles

“It makes people look twice because not many bands have that combination,” Tuggle said. “The instrumentation is not average, the violin ass guitar, drums, violin and piano make for a brings a whole other layer of melody,” Koeppen adds. unique combination when forming a band — but In 2010, Steff Koeppen and The Articles released for Steff Koeppen and The Articles, it works. their first album, a self-title, with help from River Jones The four-member band was created in 2009 Music. and has been finding its “raging jazz/pop” sound Two years later the band came out with a second throughout the years. album, Stories You Can’t Tell. Within those two years Lead singer Steff Koeppen, a communications senior, the band has been able to grow together and hone met drummer Tom Beech while attending Marana High their sound. School. Violinist Alexandra Tuggle, a psychology senior, “The first one was very young sounding, being our was referred to Koeppen by a former violinist who worked first recording getting things together,” Pierce said. “For with the band. Then, by luck, after searching for a bass our most recent album we spent more time and money player on Myspace, Chris Pierce found Koeppen and on the recording process and it was more thought out.” completed the quartet. Pierce said, adding that the second album is much The name of the band came together over time through more lyrically relatable. a comical experience. “The core is the same but it sounds more adult and “The name took us a long time to come up with,” more mature,” Pierce said. Koeppen said. “A friend at Tom [Beech]’s high school The band has a variety of influences that drive their wrote an article about us calling us ‘Steff Koeppen and the musical inspirations. Weapons,’ and we continued talking about the article as “I really try to be a sponge and listen to everything,” kind of a joke, and it sort of just came out from that to be Beech said. “I have a hard time pinpointing specific Steff Koeppen and The Articles.” artists.” Playing in Steff Koeppen and The Articles isn’t the band “I listen to weird-time signatures and crazy noises,” members’ only day job. Each member has a job on the Pierce said. “I’m all about it.” side as well to help fund his or hers love of music. As far as touring goes, Steff Koeppen and The Members of the band have grown up close to their Articles have gone on a couple of mini-tours instruments, lending a tight, focused sound. Most of them throughout Arizona and other parts of the Southwest, learned how to play when between the ages of 4 and 8 but they really hope to expand and hit different parts years old. of the U.S. Starting with the violin at the age of 4, Tuggle has played a “Touring is really something we’re trying to work variety of instruments including the banjo, cello and the bass. on. We hope to find some sort of label that will help us “I think Tom and Chris as a rhythm section definitely progress and develop more,” Koeppen said. bring the groove for the songs that sometimes,” Koeppen TYLER BESH/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT In addition to increasing their presence across said. “If I’m hearing something in my head and I bring it STEFF KOEPPEN AND THE ARTICLES describe their sound as “raging jazz/pop.” the U.S., Steff Koeppen and The Articles are already to them, they always kind of figure out what I want, if I’m working on their third album. Koeppen said she feels big on trying to make the songs sound as interesting as not able to explain it.” this may be the album that defines the band. possible. I want to make my part and rhythm approachable Combined with vocals, the violin, piano, drums and bass, “We’re hoping to release a single in late October, early and accessible.” each member plays an important role in creating a distinct November, which will kind of allude to what the third album Tuggle brings an interesting sound to the mix. Koeppen’s sound. will be like. In this album we want to encompass everything voice and the sound of Tuggle’s instrument complement “Aside from me playing the bass guitar, I bring the sex we’ve been trying to do over the years. I think it is going to appeal and the crazy dance moves,” Pierce joked. “I’m really each other in many of the songs. be the point where we find our sound.”

B

INDIE BAND MILO GREENE has been steadily moving forward, “breaking down those niches,” according to vocalist and instrumentalist Graham Fink.

SEA WOLF: AS CHARMING AS EVER

RACHEL CABAKOFF


GO ENJOY

CALENDAR

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FRIDAY Vamos a Tucson Mexican Baseball Fiesta

Vamos a Tucson Mexican Baseball Fiesta returns for a second go around. The Venados de Mazatlan will take on the Yaquis de Ciudad Obregon at 4 p.m. Then after that, the Tomateros de Culiacan will play Naranjeros de Hermosillo. Kino Stadium

ASU at Arizona (men’s soccer)

The men’s club soccer team faces the hated Sun Devils. ASU is ranked No. 5 in the region, the Wildcats are No. 8. 7 p.m. Rincon Vista

Guitar Concert Series at the University of Arizona Museum of Art, 11 a.m. Sit back and revel in the prowess of the UA’s Master Guitar students this morning. Start your day off with some classical guitar.

He’s My Brother, She’s My Sister w/ Milo Greene at Club Congress, 7:30 p.m. These Los Angeles natives roll into town with their dreamy take on folk pop. Don’t miss these under-the-radar favorites.

“Murderers” documentary screening at the Center for Creative Photography Auditorium, 6 p.m.

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

Arizona (football) at No. 18 Stanford

UTEP at Arizona (men’s soccer)

After 14 years of sadness on Fox Sports Net, Arizona returns to FOX network proper for the first time since 1997. Noon FOX

The men’s club team faces regional rival Texas El Paso. The Miners are ranked four spots ahead of the Wildcats in Region VI. 11 a.m. Rincon Vista

Vamos a Tucson Mexican Baseball Fiesta

Arizona (volleyball) at No. 6 UCLA

Venados de Mazatlan plays Tomateros de Culiacan at 4 p.m. and then Naranjeros de Hermosillo plays Yaquis de Ciudad Obregon. Kino Stadium

The Wildcats take on the Bruins in their last trip to the John Wooden Center this season. 2 p.m. Pac-12 National

No. 23 Washington at No. 2 Oregon

Yavapai at Arizona (softball)

The Huskies look to upset a second highly ranked Pac-12 North team in a row. Could the road to the Rose Bowl really go through Seattle instead of Eugene, Los Angeles or Palo Alto? 7:30 p.m. ESPN

New Wildcat pitcher Estela Piñon debuts against her old school. 3 p.m. Hillenbrand Stadium

Vamos a Tucson Mexican Baseball Fiesta

Tucson Weekly’s Fall Club Crawl at 4th Ave. and downtown Tucson, 7 p.m.

The San Diego Padres Future Stars play Mazatlan at 4 p.m., then the Los Angeles Dodgers Future Stars battle Hermosillo. Kino Stadium

Check out a plethora of drink specials and fantastic music all night at Club Crawl. You can’t beat it for only $8.

Book Signing and Discussion ‘Mormonism and the Mexican Revolution’ at Arizona State Museum, 1 p.m. Speak with author Carolyn O’Bagy Davis on her seminal work highlighting her story of a polygamist family living in Mexican turmoil.

Renown photographer and filmmaker Danny Lyon brings his latest work to the UA tonight.

Sea Wolf w/Open Lyons at Club Congress, 7 p.m.

Alex Church’s Sea Wolf should chill you out with their mellow folk pop that’s perfectly suited to Congress.

ART Presents ‘Avenue Q’ at the Marroney Theatre, 1:30 p.m.

Check out this racy, puppet-only comedy that highlights the trials and tribulations of adult life.

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GO WATCH WHO:

Arizona at Stanford

Cardinal not a must-win for UA

WHEN:

Noon, Saturday

WHERE: Stanford Stadium (Palo Alto, Calif.)

Wildcats 3-3-5 defense to counter Stanford’s power

9 TV:

Fox

The numbers 52

combined points by which the UA lost to Stanford in their last two meetings

65

rushing yards Stanford gives up per game, third best in the country

105

The Cardinal’s national ranking in total offense, the UA is ranked 94th in total defense

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Stanford’s national ranking in total defense. The UA is ranked 10th in total offense.

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Cameron Moon

his weekend’s game is not a make-it-or-break-it for the Wildcats (3-2, 0-2 Pac-12). There are plenty of important games, including the matchup with No. 18 Stanford (3-1, 1-1 Pac-12) on Saturday in Palo Alto, Calif. But to think of the Stanford game or the Oregon State game as must-win game situations is wrong. It is imperative, however, that the Wildcats win at least one of the next four games. By the end of the stretch, Arizona will have played six consecutive ranked teams, including both the Oregon and Oregon State losses. If the Wildcats win at least one game, a bowl berth — thought of as unlikely in the preseason — all of a sudden becomes tangible. Losing all six — that might as well be 2011 part two. In 2011, the Wildcats and former head coach Mike Stoops embarked on a four-game journey against Oklahoma State, Stanford, Oregon and USC. Arizona struggled and lost all games by double digits — except for USC, which ended 48-41 after a comeback effort by former UA quarterback Nick Foles. Momentum is a huge part of football, and losing those four games in a row is what led to losses at home against Utah and at Colorado, the Pac-12’s worst team. This year, losing games against No. 18 Stanford, No. 23 Washington, No. 13 USC and No. 25 UCLA could be catastrophic. Head coach Rich Rodriguez said he believes the tough schedule is just a part of this team’s overall growth. “You come to a place like Arizona to play a great schedule, to play in a great league and we have to learn to adapt to it,” Rodriguez said. As we saw against Oklahoma State, if the Wildcats play perfectly, they can hang with just about any team. Therein lies the problem. Arizona won’t play perfect football every week and is also not good enough to beat any of the next four opponents without playing to perfection. Even with a “perfect game,” if such a thing exists in football, Arizona will still need supremely talented teams like the Trojans and Cardinal to play to imperfection. — Cameron Moon is journalism senior and he can be reached at sports@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @MoonCameron20.

He said it “It’s the same way if I told you all to eat an elephant — one bite at a time, right?” — UA head coach Rich Rodriguez about trying to tackle Stanford’s big tight ends.

Series history Arizona leads the series 14-13. Stanford won in 2011 by a score of 37-10.

Did you know? Stanford’s freshman linebacker Blake Martinez is a graduate of Canyon Del Oro High School in Tucson, the same high school that the UA’s sophomore running back Ka’Deem Carey and safety Jared Tevis attended.

Staff picks larry hogan/arizona Daily Wildcat

Stanford over UA, 35-27

ARIZONA USES a 3-3-5 defensive front, giving the Wildcats a speed advantage over some offenses which they will need to use against a big Stanford offensive line. The Cardinal also have two tight ends who exceed 6-foot-6, so the defense will have its hands full.

Stanford brings a power offense unlike any other the Wildcats have faced this season as the Wildcats travel to Palo Alto, Calif., on Saturday KYLE JOHNSON Arizona’s defensive scheme, the 3-3-5 “odd stack,” has matched up well with the primarily spreadbased offenses it has seen so far this season. But the Wildcats’ defense has an entirely new challenge on its plate Saturday as the UA heads to Palo Alto, Calif., to take on the big boys at No. 18 Stanford at noon at Stanford Stadium. “This might be the biggest team in college football,” head coach Rich Rodriguez said. With the size of Stanford, as well as its traditional power set, the UA system which defensive c o o r d i n a t o r Jeff Casteel implemented will face new defensive issues on Saturday. Even though the 3-3-5 “odd stack” is, in essence, a twist on the common 3-4 defense, the lack of a fourth linebacker puts Arizona at a major size disadvantage. And that’s without taking into account the overall lack of size on the Arizona roster. According to Casteel, the Wildcats won’t make any big changes with personnel, but stylistic adjustments are

necessary. “The style of play changes and we have to change with the style of play,” Casteel said. “[Just] do what we got to try to do to win the football game.” Stanford’s power set implements a variety of power-I formations, such as three tight end sets. This allows the Cardinal to pound the ball and play hardnose football, a throwback to how

We might be like a bunch of fire ants jumping all over those guys...hit him as hard as you can and hold on for dear life, and hope the cavalry comes to help you out.”

— Rich Rodriguez

football was played before spread offenses took over. “In the power set three to four yards is really big because they’re just going to come back and power again, three to four yards, three to four yards,” linebacker Marquis Flowers said. “It softens defenses up, but our mentality got to be, we’ve got to go body for body. We’ve got to hit.” Going body for body isn’t an easy task when a tight end the size

of Levine Toilolo catches the ball in the open field — the junior is 6-foot-8 and 265 pounds. “It’s the same way if I told you all to eat an elephant — one bite at a time, right?” Rodriguez said. “So we might be like a bunch of fire ants jumping all over those guys,” he added. “It might take five or six of them, so the first guy to get there hit him as hard as you can and hold on for dear life, and hope the cavalry comes to help you out.” The size isn’t limited to just tight ends though, as running back Stepfan Taylor is one of the best running backs in the Pac12 with at least 300 yards. In large part because of its size, Stanford isn’t the most explosive team in the conference. Stanford’s yards per play average is ninth in the Pac-12, as the Cardinal gains roughly five yards each play. Stanford is also ranked 105th in the nation in total offense. The lack of big play potential comes as a big relief for an Arizona defense that’s keen on giving up large chunks of yardage. On average the Wildcats give up 5.4 yards every single play, placing them eighth in the Pac-12. “They’re nasty up front,” linebacker Jake Fischer said. “But I think our guys are up for the challenge.”

Cameron moon

Stanford over UA, 24-17 kyle johnson

Stanford over UA, 38-24 Zack rosenblatt

Stat leaders: (Pac-12 ranking in parentheses) Passing: Arizona (2nd), Stanford (10th) Matt Scott (UA)- 1,608 yards, 10 touchdowns, 6 interceptions; Josh Nunes (Stanford)- 785 yards, 6 touchdowns, 4 interceptions, 52 percent completion Rushing: Arizona (3rd), Stanford (7th) Ka’Deem Carey (UA)- 538 yards, 7 touchdowns; Stepfan Taylor (Stanford)- 413 yards, 3 touchdowns Receiving: Austin Hill (UA)- 31 receptions 433 yards, 3 touchdowns; Zach Ertz (Stanford)- 15 receptions, 252 yards, 1 touchdown

Nunes not trying to fill Luck’s shoes at quarterback ZACK ROSENBLATT Before this season, the last time Stanford quarterback Josh Nunes attempted a pass in live-game action was almost two years ago. He entered a game against Cal with 5:18 left in the fourth quarter while the Cardinal led 48-7. He handed the ball off twice, then attempted his one and only pass of the game. It was incomplete. For 650 days Nunes had to live with that incompletion, and his only completed pass was 63 days before that, against Wake Forest. “I remember that, I had one completion,” Nunes said. “It was to my buddy [former Stanford receiver Sam Knapp]. It was a long time ago.” The last time Nunes even attempted more than one pass in a game was during high school in Upland, Calif. — 1,358 days ago. One completion, two attempts, seven yards. In those 1,358 days, Andrew Luck attempted 1,064 passes for Stanford, completing 713 of them for 9,430 yards. So when Nunes finally attempted his first pass as Stanford’s starting quarterback against San Jose State in week one, it was a long time coming McClatchy tribune STANFORD QUARTERBACK Josh Nunes has been for the senior. “It was great,” said Nunes of his first pass, a faced with the tall task of replacing Andrew Luck. He 9-yard completion. “It was nice to really just throw struggled against Washington.

and get it out of the way, and get a completion, get the jitters out and get ready to play the game.” Four weeks later, Nunes has attempted 125 passes in the Cardinal’s first year post-Luck. Replacing one of Stanford’s greatest quarterbacks, at a school that produced John Elway and Jim Plunkett, is a tall task. But, so far so good. Well, at least before last week’s game against Washington. “From what I’ve seen, he’s been very impressive,” Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez said. “He sat behind one of the best players in college football. “It’s not like he’s a true freshman out there. He’s been around the program a long time. He knows what they wanna get done.” Nunes had no choice but to watch as Luck shined for the Cardinal. The No. 1 overall pick of the Indianapolis Colts was Stanford’s alltime leader in total offense (with 10,387 yards), wins and winning percentage with a career record of 31-7, and he holds the Pac-12 records for career completion percentage at 67 percent and efficiency rating of 162.8. To say Nunes has big shoes to fill would be an understatement. “He’s done a great job,” said starting offensive lineman David Yankey. “We always emphasize that we’re not trying to replace [Luck], we’re just trying to come out and win every game. That’s our goal.” Sam Schwartzstein, Stanford’s starting

center, is more familiar with Nunes’ capabilities than most, as he snapped the ball to him on the scout team in practice every day for two seasons before becoming the starting center in 2011. He described Luck as a handson, in-your-face quarterback, which contrasts with Nunes’ tendency to let things happen naturally. “Josh is a poised QB that’s able to make the plays that he’s asked to,” Schwartzstein said. “Andrew was more stern, trying to make sure all details are correct. Josh is one of those guys that lets people do the right thing. Once people step out of line, he’ll get them back in line.” In four games, Nunes has completed 52 percent of his passes for 785 yards, six touchdowns and four interceptions. Against the Huskies, Nunes had his worst game of the season, going 18-of-37 with 171 yards and one interception in the No. 18-ranked Cardinal’s first loss. Still, Stanford head coach David Shaw is sticking with the senior quarterback. “He progressed in the first three weeks. He’s progressed every week,” Shaw said. “Whatever response people have [to the Washington game], I could care less. Josh has done a good job up to this point; he took a step backwards in that game. He did some really good things, but I expect him to bounce back and play better this week.”


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!!!! BarteNdiNG !!!! uP to $250/ DAY. NO ExPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING AVAIL‑ ABLE. AGE 19+ OK. CALL 800‑ 965‑6520 ExT.139 earN moNeY iN a Sociology Ex‑ periment! For more information and to sign up visit www.u.arizona.‑ edu/~mwhitham/1.html

eGG doNors Needed! Healthy females ages 18‑30. Donate to in‑ fertile couples some of the many eggs your body disposes monthly. COMPENSATION $5,000. Call Re‑ productive Solutions. (818)832‑ 1494. http://donor.eggreproductive.‑ com Reproductive Solutions abides by all federal and state guidelines regarding egg donation, as well as all ASRM guidelines sPooKs &thriLLs @PaN‑ taNo Riding Stables. Everything Scary but our prices! Horse Drawn Haunted Hay rides, Haunted Hay Maze, Snack Bar, Pony Rides, Things added daily. Date: Octo‑ ber 19‑21th, 26‑28th. Time: 6:30pm to 9:00. Reservations rec‑ ommended. Walk‑ups Welcome. 520‑298‑8980. Horsingaroundari‑ zona.com . Hay Rides $6.00 per person of all ages. Everything else additional charge.

eGG doNatioN LooKiNG for educated women ages 21‑29 inter‑ ested in egg donation. Compensa‑ tion is $6500+ per cycle. Check us out at www.bhed.com for more in‑ formation!

Get Paid to PartY do aLL your friends ask You where the hottest parties are? are you CoNNeCted within the uofa community? Become a CoLLeGe Promoter. earn moNeY while you PartY. in‑ terested? Contact Charles at Zen rock (520)‑306‑8116 viPex‑ perience@congressclubs.com

offiCe assistaNt Need to schedule classes for a CPR/First Aid business. Must have excep‑ tional communication and organi‑ zational skills. Mondays 8am‑ 12pm, Wed 8am‑12pm. $8.50hr. 520‑623‑0539

wildcat classifieds work for you! 520-621-3425

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

By Dave Green

10/05

immediate emPLoYmeNt oP‑ PortuNitY PT $11‑$13/ hr Want to develop skills that look great on a resume? Join our team NOW as part time assistant and acquire valued experience supporting and helping others. Perhaps discover yourself and ideas for what you want to do with your life! Junior status and a generous spirit required. All wel‑ come to apply and especially per‑ sons with passions for Dance, Mathematics, Agricultural (Green House) Science, Special Ed or Physical Education. No Teacher certificate or education major re‑ quired. Email EZoneJobs@ya‑ hoo.com with letter of interest and a brief resume. For more in‑ formation check out our website at www.compasshighschool.com

Part‑time PareNt aide at Aviva Children’s Services ‑ must be available to work 1‑7pm at least 4days per week and occa‑ sional Saturdays. Must have reli‑ able personal vehicle, valid driver’s license, personal computer with internet services, cell phone and appropriate car insurance. Must be at least 21years old. Visit http://avivatucson.org for more in‑ formation. Send resume by email to hr@avivatucson.org or by fax to 903‑0430 red roBiN tuCsoN Mall. Imme‑ diate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! studeNtPaYouts.Com Paid survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on sur‑ veys.

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

NOTICE

RATES

CLASSIFIEDS

$695 1Bed: 2BLoCKs from UofA, Furniture, FREE Parking and FREE Community Wide Wi‑ Fi included in Rent! GPA Student Discounts, Last One Available! Call 520.884.9376 $695 1Bed: avaiLaBLe Today! 2Blocks from UofA, FREE Park‑ ing and FREE Community Wide Wi‑Fi included in Rent! GPA Stu‑ dent Discounts! Call 520.884.9376 1Bd/ 1Ba, storaGe, small yard, Broadway/ Euclid, $505 if paid early, APL 747‑4747 1BLoCK from ua. Furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $825. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010 1Br/1Ba furnished. Gated lux‑ ury complex. avail 10/10. Washer/dryer in unit, pool, nice neighborhood, on site parking, shuttle to ua. $699/mo. 206‑919‑5971. LarGe studios 6BLoCKs UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $395. 977‑4106 sunstoneapt‑ s@aol.com roommate matCh & iNdv. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. www.gatewayattucson.com studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 N. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com

1Bd Guest house Ceramic Tile, Pet Frendly, Fenced Yard, $250 1bd Guest House A/C, Ce‑ ramic Tile, Washer/Dryer, Water & Cable Included $350 Call REDI at 520‑623‑5710 or log on www.azredirentals.com 638 e 1st #5 Studio Multiplex A/C, All Utilities Included $520 REDI Management 520‑623‑2566

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

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

!!!! 6Bdrm 6.5Bath each has own WHIRLPOOL tub‑shower. Just a few blocks from campus. 5car GARAGE, walk‑in closets, all Granite counters, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric discount. Monitored secu‑ rity system. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!!!!!! aBsoLuteLY Gor‑ Geous New 5Bedroom houses @ $2300/ mo ($460/ bdrm). Re‑ serve for December 2012. 2550 E. Water (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/dryer, A/C, Alarm, http://www.UniversityRentalInfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Call 520‑ 747‑9331 *** 8 Bedroom 6 Bath aCross the street from Campus, A/C, 2 W/D, LOTS of private park‑ ing! Available now. Will lease to group or do individual leases per bedroom. 520‑398‑5738 ***1Bedroom room for rent available now, VERY close to Campus. Prices starting at $400. For more info, please call Tammy 520‑398‑5738 1Bd house a/C, Saltillo Tile, Fenced Yard, Close to UofA $425 ALSO 1bd House A/C, Ceramic Tile, Close to the UofA Shopping and Bus Routes $445 Call REDI at 520‑623‑5710 or log on www.azredirentals.com 2Bd house CeramiC Tile, Car‑ port, Water Included $395 ALSO 2bd House Ceramic Tile, Carpet, Pet Friendly, Water Included $550 Call REDI at 520‑623‑5710 or log on www.azredirentals.com 3Bd house CarPet, Wood Floors, Storage Shed, Carport $675 ALSO 3bd House Custom Ceramic Tile, Den, Fenced Yard, Fireplace $695 Call REDI at 520‑ 623‑5710 or log on www.azredirentals.com 3Bd/ 2Ba, CLose to campus, A/C, wood floors, all appliances in‑ cluding washer/dryer, avail 08/01/2012, 2807 E Lee $1295 REDI Management 520‑623‑2566 4 ‑ 5 Bedroom houses avail‑ able, SUPER close to Campus, available now. A/C, W/D, Private parking. 520‑398‑5738

studio/ Guest house, all tile, small, Country Club/Glenn, $325 if paid early APL 747‑4747

4Bd 2Ba house A/C, Ceramic Tile, Washer/Dryer, Storage Shed, $800 ALSO 4bd 3ba House Loft, A/C Ceramic Tile, Fenced Yard, $825 Call REDI at 520‑623‑5710 or log on www.azredirentals.com

!!! 3 ‑4 Bedroom house VERY close to Campus. Available now! Call for more details Tammy 520‑ 398‑5738/ 520‑440‑7711

4Bd/ 2Ba, aLL appliances, no pets, close to UofA, Euclid/Speed‑ way, $1600 if paid early, APL 747‑ 4747

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT CLASSIFIED MAIL-IN FORM Deadline: Noon one business day before publication WRITE AD BELOW—ONE WORD PER BLANK

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5Bd/ 3Ba, sam HUGHES! 2413sqft, pool table, built in BBQ, dbl garage, A/C, washer/dryer, 2000 E 10th St $1895 REDI Man‑ agement 520‑623‑2566 CamPBeLL ‑ PriNCe adoBe BriCK home oN 2Lots 3Bedrooms 2Bath PorCe‑ LaiN fLoors 2Car GaraGe a/C refriGerator Washer drYer dishWasher fire‑ PLaCe feNCed. $1800 887‑ 6966, 327‑7494 huGe 3Br, 2Bath house + DEN or 4th BR. This beautiful, freshly painted, 1800SF updated bunga‑ low is just blocks to UofA campus, 4th Ave. and downtown, Air condi‑ tioning, Wood Floors, Fireplace, All Appliances. Laundry, lots of built‑ins, and Separate Dog Run w/doggy door, 1yr lease. $1250/mo. Available now. Must see, pics avail. (520)622‑2929 or (520)205‑1599 casakep@dakota‑ com.net

iNdividuaL Leases avaiL‑ aBLe in these incredible houses located from 1‑5 blocks of Cam‑ pus! Prices ranging from $300‑$490 per bedroom, with total access to the whole house. Please call Tammy for more info 520‑440‑ 7711

!!!!#1 uofa/umC, furnished room, w/private bath & entrance. No kitchen but refrigerator & mi‑ crowave, internet & utilities includ‑ ed. Non‑smoking. Clean, quiet, se‑ cure. $400/mo, no lease required. Tim 795‑1499. timaz2000@cox.net 1 or 2 rooms avaiLaBLe in large house, 1 mile North of UofA. Fenced in yard pets OK. $350/ month includes all utilities and in‑ ternet. 258‑8095 2 rooms avaiLaBLe, house, Tucson Blvd and 22nd. $275/mo per room, all but electric included. Central AC. 520‑604‑6360 Brent.

are You LooKiNG for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977‑4600 Kick off the Cats season with a haircut and a little more shine to finish out the summer, give those curls a little more bounce or add some red for autumn warmth! Call or come into intu‑ itive edge salon. ask for re‑ becca Porter and get your 1st haircut free when you get a color! 520‑293‑8001 Located at: 720e. Prince rd.

fuji Newest 3.0 road Bike frame size 54 Comes with speedometer, and front and tail lights. 24 speed shimano gear changing. mint condi‑ tions. Price $350 New ones sell for $729.95 plus taxes and ship‑ ping. http://sportsden.‑ com/products/fuji‑mens‑ newest‑3‑0‑2012.html available on campus. Call mas‑ simo at 520‑241‑3577

THE DAILY WILDCAT

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Name: _________________________________________________________________________ Address: ______________________________________________________________________ City/State:_____________________ Zip: _____________ Phone_____________________ Place my ad online: ___ Send ad with check/money order. We also accept: MasterCard/Visa/American Express: ______________________________ Expiration Date: ___________

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RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20 percent discount for five 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 $2.75 per order your ad can appear on the Wildcat Website (wildcat.arizona.edu). Online only rate: (without purchase of print ad) is $2.75 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

621-3425 ➤

University of Arizona

Tucson AZ 85721

CLASSIFICATION INDEX ANNOUNCEMENTS

Greek Health and Body General Notices Personal Schools & Instruction ➤ Sports ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤

EMPLOYMENT

Business Opportunities ➤ Childcare ➤ Employment Information ➤ Internships ➤ Jobs Available ➤

➤ ➤ ➤

Jobs Wanted Personal Aide Volunteer Opportunities

FOR RENT ➤ ➤

Miscellaneous Parking

FOR SALE ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤

Cameras Clothing Computers Furniture Income Property Misc. for Sale Yard Sales

Musical Instruments ➤ Pets ➤ Audio Equipment ➤ TVs, DVD Players, DVDs ➤

HOUSING

Apartment for Rent Condominium for Rent ➤ Condominium for Sale ➤ Duplex-Fourplex: Rent ➤ Guesthse/Studio: Rent ➤ House for Rent ➤ House for Sale ➤ Housing Wanted ➤ ➤

➤ ➤ ➤ ➤

Roommate Wanted Room for Rent Townhouse for Rent Townhouse for Sale

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Resumes Services Clerical Services General Tutoring Services

LOST & FOUND

TRANSPORTATION

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Misc. Lost & Found Pets Lost & Found

RECREATION ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤

Accommodations Spring Break Tickets Travel

SERVICES ➤ ➤

Housesitting Music Lessons

BECAUSE IT’S FOOTBALL SEASON AND...

Autos for Sale Auto Parts Bicycles for Sale Motorbikes for Sale

WANTED ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤

Adoption Musicians Wanted Riders Wanted Rides Wanted Tutor Wanted Wanted General

BECAUSE THIS DOMESTIC CAT TOLD YOU SO...


11

COMICS

Eagle Smoke Shop Home of the Lowest Prices in Town

etc.

15% Student Discount

520-32-EAGLE (3-2453)

EagleSmokeShop@gmail.com

with ad

5 minutes from campus

2602 E. Grant Rd. Tucson AZ 85716

FIND US ON FACEBOOK & TWITTER

Reptile & Amphibian

11th Annual October 6 Show & Sale

th

& 7th

Saturday 9-6 Sunday 10-4

Tucson Expo Center

Saturday 9-6

3750 E Irvington Rd (between Palo Verde & Alvernon)

50,000 sq. ft! Sale of Captive Bred: Snakes Lizards Tortoises Frogs Turtles Bugs

Cages Jewelry Clothing Artwork Supplies

Adults Kids 6-12 Under 6

$7 $3 Free

Also check out the Reptile lectures and Free Fossil Dig for Kids! On Display: Alligators * Crocodiles * Exotic Snakes from around the World * Giant Monitors * Giant Tortoises

405-7020 www.tucsonreptileshow.com

Brewster Rockit

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

Ralph and Chuck

Need a new look? Check Out Plato’s Closet in Tucson!

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We buy and sell gently used Teen and Twenty Something style clothes, shoes & accessories for Guys & Girls from all your favorite brands like miss me american eagle, forever 21 and many more - all at up to 70% off mall prices. Oh..and don’t forget, we pay Ca$h on the spot for the items we can buy from you. So clean out your closet and bring it to ours. You’ll look great and your wallet will feel even better. CHECK US OUT TODAY! Plato’s Closet - 4140 N. Oracle Rd. Tucson, AZ 85705 - 520.207.9333 www.PlatosClosetTucson.com Facebook.com/platosclosettucson Your Store. Your Style. Your Plato’s Closet.

Campus Events

“Misunderstood Titles: Stories about Censorship in the Old Pueblo” Curated in conjunction with Banned Books Week, “Misunderstood Titles” highlights 100 books across five areas – classic literature, children’s books, best-selling novels, most challenged titles, and MexicanAmerican literature – that collectively explore the history of banned or challenged books. The exhibit also brings a local focus to the challenged book discussion by exploring recent debates regarding ethnic studies education in Arizona. UA Main Library. Sep 24-Dec 31

59th Annual University of Arizona Band Day at Arizona Stadium The University of Arizona band department is hosting the 59th Annual Band Day at Arizona Stadium. The Southwest’s finest marching bands will participate in this exciting all-day event. The Pride of Arizona Marching Band, under the direction of Jay C. Rees, associate director of bands and director of athletic bands, will also present two performances. This year’s event features bands from across Arizona, Texas and New Mexico, ranging in size from 30 to more than 250 members. The performance or-

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

der of each band is determined by the group’s relative size, starting from the smallest in the morning to the largest in the evening. 8:30am-9pm, Oct 06

Tucson

Nightfall Bury yourself in a totally terrifying town with 3 outrageous live shows, 3 disturbing haunts, and the super-cool KRQ Demon’s Den presided over by DJ DU! PLUS the Ringmaster, Pappy Scrap, hideous live characters, and the Gargoyles. Indulge your senses with lethal libations like the new “snot shot”, monstrous munchies like turkey legs, and searing souvenirs. Sep 28-Oct 28 Thurs-Sun, 6pm-12am (closes 10pm on Thursdays) http://www.nightfallaz.com/ Slaughter House Tucson’s Scariest haunted house! Runs all Oct, ThursSun. 7pm- Various closing times. Old Farmer John’s Building 1102 W Grant Rd. http://slaughterhousetucson.com/

Mason Center Saturday Morning Bird Walks Learn the very basics of birdwatching and how to identify the backyard birds commonly seen in the Tucson area. A brief presentation is followed by a slow stroll around the 1/2 mile trail. Advanced

October 5-7

Campus Events

signup required, contact volunteer@ tucsonaudubon.org . Walk begins at 8am, see the Mason Center page for details. Led by Jim Gessaman, Mary Ellen Flynn, or Mike Sadatmousavi. Mason Center (Southwest corner of Thornydale Road and W Hardy Road) 5-6am, Oct 6.

Tucson Classics Car Show Stroll on the lawn and enjoy close to 500 classic cars, visit booths, enjoy lunch at the food court, childrens’ activities included plus more. Proceeds benefit: Reading Seed, a childrens’ literacy program; Pima Council on Aging, for meals for homebound, low-income, seniors; and the YWCA, for training for women first entering the work place. St. Gregory College Preparatory School 3231 N. Craycroft, 7am-1pm. Oct 06 Buffelgrass Removal at the Base of the Catalinas Tucson Audubon Society inaugurates a one-year-plus project to remove buffelgrass on land in the front range of the Catalinas near the edge of the Coronado National Forest. Help remove buffelgrass in this scenic area between Sabino and Ventana Canyons along the popular Esperero Trail. We will return this land to healthy, native plant

Tucson

populations and create a buffer that will prevent buffelgrass and the fires it can carry from entering National Forest lands. Volunteers must be able to hike half a mile uphill to the work site and remove buffelgrass on steep, rugged slopes (high school ages and adults only—minors need a waiver signed by adult or guardian). Wear long pants and shirts, hats, work shoes/boots. Bring water (we will have coolers to refill your canteens) and gloves if you have them. We will provide tools, coffee, snacks, additional water, and first aid supplies. If you are experienced with buffelgrass removal, bring your favorite “buffelgrassing” tool! Please call Kara at 520-209-1811 to sign up. 4-8am Oct 06 The Gaslight Theatre: The Phantom of the Opera The Gaslight Theatre transforms the stage into post-Revolution Paris to revive The Phantom of the Opera, a love story featuring goofy song and dance. Aug 30- Nov 11. 7010 E. Broadway Blvd. Tues/Wed/Thurs 7pm. Fri/Sat 6pm and 8:30pm. Sun 3pm and 7pm. Closed Mon. Adults $17.95, Students & Military $15.95, Children 12 and under) $7.95. 520-886-9428

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


12

Oct. 5, 2012  

In this issue of Wildcat Weekend, Club Crawl hits Tucson, Milo Greene redefines dream pop, the B Line serves up vegetarian-friendly dishes,...

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