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Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019 • VOLUME 113 • ISSUE 11


‘Hey, that guy is looking at you funny’



The investigative team at the Daily Wildcat took a look at which bars have the most 911 calls. Most of the fights, according to eyewitness reports, involve people under the influence of alcohol Page 8

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019

A2 • The Daily Wildcat




Freshman athlete embarks on long race for good cause

Mayoral elections and discussions on Prop 205




Investigative Bars around campus with the most violent incidents

Arts & Life UA alumni hosts exhibit: Arte de la Frontera


Around the Corner: The history of UA Liquors



Police Beat: Creeper filmed woman while she slept


Sports True freshman goalie dominates women’s soccer

Editor-in-Chief Nicholas Trujillo

Sports Editor Jack Cooper

Assistant Arts & Life Editor Amber Soland

Managing Editor Claude Akins

Assistant Sports Editor Amit Syal

Opinions Editor Ariday Sued opinion@dailywildcat. com

Engagement Editor Pascal Albright News Editor Vanessa Ontiveros Assistant News Editor Quincy Sinek



Arts & Life


Prop 205 needs to pass, this opinion writer says why

Investigative Editor Alana Minkler Assistant Investigative Editor Jesse Tellez Arts & Life Editor Mekayla Phan

Photo Editor Amy Bailey Assistant Photo Editor Ana Beltran Copy Chief(s) Sam Burdette Eric Wise

New organization supports LGBTQ+ community

Opinion Riding a bike across campus shouldn’t be as scary as it is


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On the Cover

Nicholas Trujillo | The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat • A3

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019


Topic of the Week: What is the balance between exposure and execution? The opinions desk looked at Frank Ocean’s PrEP+ party and asks whether or not he could have done more

During the making of the seminal documentary “Paris is Burning,” filmmaker Jennie Livingston paid a nominal amount of money to the participants whilst receiving funding from an organization amidst controversy at the time. They ended up concealing their funding and produced the documentary. Despite being marred by these issues, the film still went on to be an important look into a marginalized community and its deep contributions to culture. Exposure is often used as a means for easy representation. A way to lazily claim advocate and ally points without doing any of the legwork to actually

BY SELENA KUIKAHI @dailywildcat

Let’s start with the PrEP+ guest list: It wasn’t necessarily a bunch of straight people, but it did lack an abundance of queer individuals, which, in itself, muddied the theme by pushing the dart even further from the center. Some invitees, such as Sesali Bowen (former senior editor for Nylon) commented on the guest list, stating that the crowd “was so white.” Although I do agree that the event shouldn’t have been open to the public, there was definitely a need for a predominately queer and/or people-of-color turnout. Aside from the flack surrounding the guest list, performers and the supposed blasé atmosphere, I believe the main issue was the lack of awareness and resources surrounding PrEP and the erasure of queer history that the theme implied. ACT UP, an AIDS awareness organization based in New York, put out a

better the situation they are claiming to fight against. What often matters most is material means for change. Attention is a short-lived instance; it’s a fleeting commodity that, without proper backing, can’t leave substantial change. Films like “Paris is Burning” may be better at this than others in their continued cultural approachability and the reoccurring impact, but exposure alone can only lead to a heightened chance of real benefits. For those who are used as images, a chance may not be enough to be exploited for exposure, which often holds a profitability for the exposers and not the exposed. Awareness won’t buy medication or lift ballroom-goers out of poverty, and when that awareness comes with exclusivity, it loses any real meaning it ever had.

statement after the event in reference to “the underlying assumption that since PrEP ‘exists’ it is accessible to all,” ACT UP said on Twitter. “[But] the reality is, the CDC referenced 1.2 million people in the U.S. should take PrEP but only a fraction of them have access.” Ocean’s team confirmed there was no direct involvement between the biopharmaceutical company that produces PreP, as well as an absence of any community organizations, informational resources, etc. at the Brooklyn venue. The lack of integration between the event and the medication is the main issue that most critics had, myself included. Whether as an invitee or an outsider, it’s easy to condemn someone with a huge platform that is capable of a proper execution for not doing so. Would one of us have dropped the ball if also given the opportunity to do something similar? The issue with

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BY KAYLEIGH COOK @dailywildcat

In my opinion, the things Frank Ocean has been accused of doing in regards to his PrEP+ party are pretty silly and unfounded. I would like to make a disclaimer: I am not a part of the LGBTQ+ community, and although I am very much a supporter, I am not very educated on LGBTQ+ history and had no idea what PrEP+ was until reading these stories. That being said, I do think I have read enough to have an opinion on the criticism Ocean received for throwing his party. The most notable accusation Ocean faced was the “exclusivity” of the party. In my opinion, the reason the party was exclusive is the same reason any Hollywood party is exclusive: Many famous people are there and a guest list is required for crowd size and safety of the people there. I think that, despite how small or exclusive the guest list of the party may have been, Ocean’s goal was to throw a party to raise awareness that the PrEP drug exists, according to his Tumblr post. I think he could have paid more attention to the fact that PrEP is very expensive and basically unattainable for many of the lower-income people that are at high risk for AIDS. But, for what his goals were, I believe the criticism he received was invalid.

Ocean’s execution, especially considering that he is a part of the very community he presumably underwhelmed, is that it had so much potential. With a few mindful tweaks and an emphasis on inclusion, the PrEP+ event could have been so much more than an album tease and a playground for poppers. Given his notoriety, a proper execution would have set a precedent for other powerful individuals to also do better in terms of exposure and awareness. Also, it could have relayed a much-needed dialogue regarding HIV/AIDS to an audience that would be lacking the information otherwise.

BY RHAYA TRUMAN @dailywildcat

I believe you cannot have execution without exposure. If the #MeToo movement was never brought to light, there would not have been an uprise on the important topic of sexual assault. If civil rights advocates like Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcom X never spoke about the injustices black people were receiving in America, there might not have been marches and change. So, in this regard, I think that Frank Ocean did well in trying to use his power to bring exposure to PrEP and the harsh realities of how AIDS has affected the queer community. In making this event, I believe he did well on the exposure side but didn’t exactly hit the mark with the execution, which I think is okay. There are so many issues today that could be solved if people were just aware of them and talked about them. There are so many social stigmas and oppressions that could be lifted if we just discussed certain issues, so I think that exposure is the most important part in moving to create new beginnings and movements. Execution is not the only way issues can get solved, but it definitely is the quickest. I believe that more time should go into the execution in events and movements like this, and sometimes celebrities can miss the mark — because we all do at some point. That is why we need all hands on deck to conquer issues as big as AIDS in the queer community. What is important is to confidently bring light to an issue and hopefully, in the end, we can all put our brains together in workings towards fixing the issue. Activism is not a one-person activity — it takes the power of many. For more about this topic, visit

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A4 • The Daily Wildcat • Advertisement

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019




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Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019

The Daily Wildcat • A5


UA adaptive athlete fulfills lifelong passion Karl Yares is a player for the adaptive athletics wheelchair basketball and cyclist teams. He had a nearfatal accident three years ago while working as a food caterer in California BY AMIT SYAL @asyal21

trying to get better and faster,” Yares said. “It’s just like any other elite athlete trying to get better at their sport. My situation has enlightened Karl Yares, a non-traditional me. I can tell you I’m more active freshman and adaptive sport as an amputee compared to what I athlete, has an unparalleled was when I had two whole legs.” passion for competitive athletics This year, like last year, Yares that has only gotten more intense will take on the annual El Tour de since he went through a lifeTucson on Nov. 23. Yares will spice altering accident while working as things up and go for the 50-mile a food caterer in California three event this year after doing the 25years ago. mile event last November. Yares is not like most other “I’ve been on my hand cycle athletes in the sense that he has putting in some miles, training with gotten more into competitions after the team. I’ve been trying to keep going through a near-fatal accident. up with the guys who are like really, While in California, Yares was really intense,” Yares said. “They working as a food caterer alongside practice on their hand cycles and firefighters through the National hit some trails every day.” Park Service. In addition, Yares is an adaptive “We were on standby waiting for basketball and hand-cycling athlete a fire and I got into a car accident,” at the UA. He practices with his Yares said. “Our truck went off teams every day, including both the road and rolled down an morning and afternoon practices. embankment. Honestly, I was just Last season, he helped the UA lucky to escape with my life.” men’s wheelchair basketball team The next day, Yares woke up get to the Final Four of the National with a large bar running through Wheelchair Basketball Association. the bone in his left leg when the “We had our first couple of doctors were trying to save it and exhibition [basketball] games this hopefully give him any chance past weekend and they went well,” to ever walk again. The bar was Yares said. “I’m pretty excited anchored to a bone in his leg at about the upcoming season. The three distinct locations. Yares had real beginning of the season is next to use an external fixator to hold his weekend in Dallas, Texas.” broken bones in a proper position On top of all this, Yares is after the accident. currently attending the UA as a “The word [the doctors] used journalism major after graduating was ‘shredded,’” Yares added. “All with an anthropology degree back the arteries, veins and connective in 2010. tissue had been shredded in the act “I’d like to get into broadcasting of the accident.” and radio work — perhaps in Yares’ life before the incident sports,” Yares said. was that of a traditional college Sports have always been an student. The Tucson native went to integral part of Yares’ life, even the University of Arizona to study before the accident in California. anthropology in 2005. Soon after, COURTESY KARL YARES He used to play soccer, intramural he worked as a field archaeologist for KARL YARES IS RETURNING to the university as a freshman studying journalism. After graduation, Yares hopes to be a basketball and even played against many years before getting into the broadcast journalist. former NFL star Rob Gronkowski in catering industry. a friendly game of basketball at the “I just loved life on the road and despite losing the lower part of his left leg. He gives Student Recreation Center. traveling. We work really hard for five months out of a new meaning to adaptive athletics and wants “I’ve always loved sports. There’s just something the year and do what you want for the rest of the year. everyone to know that using the word “adaptive” fun about bringing a group together for one goal, That was really attractive to me,” Yares said. before athletics doesn’t make a sport any less almost like a band,” Yares said. “It’s an amazing Ever since the accident, Yares has taken an meaningful. feeling to be in a unit, working for a goal and making approach to life most people would not have done “People should know that we have world-class each other better.” — he has immersed himself into a life of athletics adaptive athletes who are always honing their skills,

A6 • The Daily Wildcat

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019


Romero elected Tucson mayor BY PRIYA JANDU @Priya_J11

Regina Romero was elected mayor of Tucson Tuesday, Nov. 5. She won by a 56% margin, according to unofficial results released that day. making her the first Latina mayor of the city. “No single person can make history on their own,” Romero said after the unofficial election results were released. Romero’s platforms for the campaign included climate change action, improving roads, creating jobs, improving education, addressing homelessness and improving equity. At the democratic mayoral forum in April, Romero said she agrees with the sentiment of Proposition 205 but that it leaves Tucson in a vulnerable financial position. “These sanctuary cities are in California or Seattle, Washington,” Romero said in the forum. “They are not in Arizona. In Arizona, the state legislature has been micromanaging cities for the past 10 years and passing anti-immigrant laws that hurt our communities.” Another platform Romero ran on was

improving the Tucson transit system. “The transit system should be part of the sustainability conversation,” Romero said at the forum. “The transit system itself needs to become electric and it needs to become more affordable and reliable for our community.” Romero was endorsed by Sen. Kyrsten Sinema, Congressman Raúl Grijalva, Congresswoman Ann Kirkpatrick and Congressman Ruben Gallego. Romero received contributions from individuals totaling over $100,000, including a $200 contribution from former Mayor Jonathan Rothschild in October. Twenty-five University of Arizona professors and 22 UA staff members also donated to Romero’s campaign. Romero drew criticism from Steve Farley, democratic mayoral primary candidate, for calling herself the only “clean election” mayoral candidate while using PAC money to push that message. According to Chispa Arizona’s thirdquarter report, the PAC has donated over $170,000 to Romero’s campaign. United 4 Arizona reported over $140,000 benefitting Romero in their pre-primary election report.

COUNCILWOMAN REGINA ROMERO SPEAKS during the Tucson mayoral candidate forum on April 18 in Tucson. According to unofficial results released Nov. 5, Romero secured the seat by over 16,000 votes.

from contacting federal law enforcement agencies for immigration status and prohibited city employees from questioning a person’s immigration status. A statement that former Mayor Jonathan Rothschild wrote to the Citizens For a Safe & Prosperous Tucson stated that Prop 205 would have prohibited the Tucson Police Department from working with federal law enforcement agencies and Tucson would lose access to the the databases: CODIS, the national DNA database; NIBIN, the national ballistics database; IAFIS, the national fingerprint database; and NCIC, the national crime database. Citizens For a Safe & Prosperous Tucson are a group that opposed Prop 205 through the elections season. “We have a lot of other officials other than [U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement] officials in our community. We have FBI agents,

we have [Drug Enforcement Administration] agents, we have groups that are represented to a federal level in our community,” said Joesph Morgan, spokesperson of Citizens for a Safe & Prosperous Tucson. Morgan said he shared Rothschild’s concern over losing access to national law enforcement databases. “They have these nation databases that our law enforcement utilizes all the time and they work in conjunction with the federal agents,” Morgan said. “If you’re a federal agent and you have the authority to question people — to stop people — who you might suspect for one reason or another and you find out they are here illegally, you can use that to help you with what you are trying to do with the world.” Prop 205 would also have prohibited law enforcement from asking, even if being arrested, for immigration status at a school, hospital,


Controversial Prop 205 fails to pass BY CIARA JEAN @ciara__jean

Tucson voters rejected Proposition 205, meaning Tucson will not become a sanctuary city. The proposition, which was officially titled Tucson Families Free and Together Ordinance, stated, “It is the policy of the city that the city be a sanctuary and safe refuge for all persons, regardless of race, color, ethnicity, immigration status, ability to speak English, mode of dress, religion, national origin, sex, gender identity, sexual orientation, disability, economic status, and familial or marital status.” Had the proposition passed, Tucson’s status as a sanctuary city would have been written into the city code and law enforcement would have been restricted from engaging in certain actions in determining a person’s immigration status. It also would have prohibited officers

medical clinic, church, house of worship or court building. Anywhere else, law enforcement would have been able to ask for documentation if they can provide two reasons on why they thought a person was “suspicious,” not including: name, speaking ability, ethnicity and housing status. The Pima County Democratic Party supported the proposition during the election season. “I think they fought a good fight and proven there is a merit in struggling to uphold civil rights and human rights and protecting the most vulnerable among them,” said Joel Feinman, the second vice chair of Pima County Democratic Party. According to the Center of Immigration Studies, there are only nine U.S. states that hold sanctuary cities: California, Colorado, Connecticut, Illinois, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oregon and Vermont.

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019


We need Prop 205 to pass BY KAYLEIGH COOK @kayleig17913589


t’s voting season in Tucson, and this year there is one proposition really causing controversy: Proposition 205, known as the sanctuary city proposition. Prop 205’s official title is “Tucson Families Free and Together”; however, when you look up “Proposition 205 Tucson,’’ one of the first results is a website that says “Vote No Prop — Makes Tucson Less Safe”. This is completely false fearmongering, so here are some facts before you vote this season. In 2010, Arizona state Senate passed SB 1070, known as the “show your papers” bill. The law requires law enforcement officials to inquire about immigration status of individuals if they have “reasonable suspicion” that the person(s) are in the U.S. illegally. Basically, the Tucson Police Department is not only allowed to but is required to racially profile Hispanic people because of SB 1070. Many of the goals of Prop 205 are to block SB 1070, by preventing racially profiled traffic stops, not allowing police officers to ask the immigration status of passengers in a vehicle, telling those stopped at traffic stops when they are allowed to leave and requiring police officers to tell people their Miranda rights before inquiring about their immigration status. Another effect of SB 1070 is a higher rate of domestic violence within the Hispanic community in Southern Arizona. Because a victim may be afraid to go to the police when in a dangerous or harmful situation for fear of being deported or family members being deported, they simply don’t report, and their situations continue or worsen. A goal of Prop 205 is to help the Hispanic community in Tucson become a safer environment by ensuring TPD is prioritizing the safety of the people over their immigration status. Prop 205 also aims at minimizing TPD’s help to United States Customs and Border Patrol, as well as United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement. This includes not allowing CBP and ICE to train at TPD training locations and not allowing CBP and ICE to set up traffic stops in Tucson. It would also prevent “racially motivated” 911 calls in Tucson from being forwarded to federal immigration

services. According to the opposition initiatives, Prop 205 would cost Tucson “more than $126 million in state funding per year,” increase crime and prevent TPD from accessing national databases and crime-opposing collaborations, according to the No on Prop 205 website. The Families Free and Together website debunked every single one of these fearmongering claims, stating that: 1. “Constitutional experts at the [University of Arizona] and the [American Civil Liberties Union] said that the law that is used to withhold state shared revenue doesn’t apply to constitutionally protected citizen initiatives,” Prop 205 is a citizen initiative, and 2. “Prop 205 does nothing to end those collaborations, only preventing collaborations with ICE and Border Patrol for the purpose of immigration enforcement.” The Trump administration policies implemented at the border in the past year are massive human rights violations, and the chief of TPD wants Tucson to go along with these heinous policies for the sake of funding. Prop 205 will make the Tucson community safer for everyone, and we will no longer be supporting the policies of a racist, xenophobic fearmonger. If you need further information before making your vote, please go to The opposition is funded by big people with deep pockets, so any Google search will land you in the middle of incorrect and, again, fearmongered misinformation. Please make a fully educated vote this season; thousands of families in your community are counting on it.

— Kayleigh Cook is a freshman majoring in philosophy, politics, economics, and law (PPEL)

The Daily Wildcat • A7

A8 • The Daily Wildcat

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019



PATRONS OF O’MALLEY’S BAR & GRILL play pool to pass the time. O’Malley’s Bar and Grill has been open since 1993, according to its Facebook page.

Bar brawls: A look at the bars around campus with the most fights BY JAKE TOOLE @JakeToole4

Most University of Arizona students are aware of the vibrant bar scene near campus and most have probably seen or heard of a bar fight or two. Autumn Dominguez, an employee at The Castalian Spring, said college students are an important part of the bar’s customer base. Dominguez said about 80% of the bar’s customers are college students. Dominguez said it’s great to have college students as the majority of The Castalian Spring’s customer’s because they bring a fun and vibrant energy to the bar. College-age customers can bring some challenges as sometimes they are new to being away from home and still figuring out their independence, Dominguez said. Garret Raetzman, the owner of Frog & Firkin, said while their age range depends on the day of the week, half of their customer base is usually made up of college students. Raetzman said college students that come to Frog & Firkin don’t give him any more problems than customers of other ages. He said that he’s found college students to be like any other aged customer when treated with respect.

“In spite of their age, which would be that indicator for most that they’re going to be trouble, in many cases, they don’t act like young kids,” Raetzman said. “They’re polite, mature. They’re responsible. It’s kind of nice.” Unfortunately, too often alcohol and bars are correlated with acts of violence. According to 911 call and case records from the Tucson Police Department from 2017 and 2019, of thirty bars located near the university and the downtown area, most of the violent incidents listed in the records were fights and assaults. The three Fourth Avenue bars with the most 911 calls and cases of violent incidents were IBT’s, O’Malleys Bar & Grill and the Hut, according to TPD records. The Hut had 18 total cases and 39 total 911 calls. IBT’s had 19 total cases and 44 total 911 calls. O’Malleys Bar & Grill had 27 total cases and 59 total 911 calls. Bella Corral, an employee at Insomnia Cookies, which is located on Congress Street near multiple bars downtown, said they think they have seen usually at least two bar fights every night they have worked. They said that on average, they see 15 bar fights a month while working. If The Castalian Spring has any altercations, it is usually because of their location in the downtown area, Dominguez said.

University Boulevard tends to have some older aged locals who sometimes stir trouble throughout the area, Dominguez said. Corral said that the most hectic fight they almost got caught in was when three guys were fighting in front of the bathrooms outside, but Corral got away by moving along the wall. Corral said the constant bar fights, which are so close to the shop, occasionally make them feel unsafe. “We definitely have police phone numbers on call and security numbers since the parking garage is right there and there’s usually cops that come pretty quickly,” Corral said. According to TPD Officer Ray Smith, officers arrive to the scene where the fight happened and question any witnesses. If neither people involved in the fight claim to be a victim, there is little the police can do, but if someone involved does claim victimhood, the other is charged and may be cited or go to jail, Smith said. The bar could also claim to be a victim if any property was damaged or if a bouncer was involved in a fight, Smith said. According to Corral, the people who usually start fights are most often men of mixed ages. They said they’ve also seen some fights involving women, but not as

often as those with men. “They’re usually always drunk,” Corral said. “I can’t remember a sober fight happening in front at night.” Raetzman said that he thinks that there is a connection between how customers are treated in bars and how many incidents a bar may have. “I’ve been in this industry for 40 years, but one thing that I’ve seen that has never changed is this aspect of it. In the sense of it, when you treat people as you would like to be treated, you have very few issues,” Raetzman said. Both Raetzman and Dominguez had advice for college students on how to be safe in bars. Raetzman said that no matter when or where they are, they should be aware of what is going on around them. He said students should be tracking who is around them so they know if someone is following them and to keep tabs on their drink. “I would just say be safe of your surroundings and be cautious when opening up to people and especially people who are very drunk,” Dominguez said. “Keep an eye on your drink, keep an eye on their behavior and their body language.”

The Daily Wildcat • A9

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019


Art exhibition to feature both sides of border BY SUNDAY HOLLAND @sunday_holland

In today’s political climate, there is a lot of conflict regarding the United States and Mexico border. This issue prompts local, national and international artists to band together for an exhibit to bring attention to the state of the border from both sides of the border. “Arte de la Frontera” is a free art show hosted by Studio ONE A Space for Art and Activism in collaboration with the Ambos Nogales Border Art Project, or ANBAP. Composed of work from over 20 artists, the exhibit will feature pieces from artists of Nogales, Sonora, Nogales, Ariz. and Tucson. Ricardo Santos Hernández is the main artist who organized ANBAP and the exhibit. A native of Nogales, Ariz., and current Chicago resident, Hernández began the project in 2015 during the political campaign. “There was a lot of talk during the time of the campaign about the border being a horrific, criminal place and I didn’t think that was right,” Hernández said. “I did not like what I was listening to and I wanted to create something to show that these images being painted were false.” Growing up on both sides of the border, Hernández still visits on a regular basis. His group, Ambos Nogales, or “both Nogales,” named to recognize the border city, which has been divided by the wall. According to him, families and their cultures have been separated by this barrier, and his goal for the project is to bridge the gap between the two cities. “I want to show how the political barrier has no influence using a humanitarian approach,” Hernández said. “The border is about community and culture. It doesn’t divide people, it unites.” ANBAP held its first exhibition at the Hilltop Art Gallery in Nogales, Ariz., in 2016. It was a huge success and the project has gained momentum since, according to Hernández. “The Ambos Nogales Border Art Project is expanding awareness of what is really going on at the border,” Hernández said. “We are getting many invitations to show elsewhere because of the unique art that comes out of the blend of culture which exists at the border.” Paco Velez is an UA alumnus and the owner of Studio ONE, a local meeting place for local organizations, open art classes and pop-up exhibitions. He started Studio ONE a decade ago as a positive, community-based center in support of grassroots movements and local artists.

“I know what it’s like to be a young artist, how hard it is to get into an exhibit,” Velez said. “I wanted to be able to provide opportunities for beginning artists to show a whole body of artwork. I had that opportunity because I had a lot of support, so I started Studio ONE to help the community do the same.” Velez is also a member of the ANBAP. Hernández used to be his junior high art teacher and was asked by Velez to join the group. “My art is political, so he wanted to include me in his Ambos Nogales project,” Velez said. “When professor Hernández taught me, he pushed me to create art and to show in exhibits even though I was shy and timid.” Artists in “Arte de la Frontera” are primarily locally based from both sides of the border; however, there are others from across the globe. Stefan Falke, a participating artist who grew up in Germany, started a project called “LA FRONTERA: Artists along the U.S.Mexican Border” in which he photographed over 200 artists living and working on both sides of the wall. “I wanted to show a different, positive image of the border, one of lively culture and opportunities that most border and binational regions have in common,” Falke said in an email. Like Hernández, Falke was inspired to begin his work in 2008 when there was negative news centering around the border. “I grew up with a brutal border dividing East and West Germany,” Falke said. “I had the idea to see how artists live and work in that environment and I discovered a very vibrant culture on both sides of the ‘fence.’” Falke is based in New York City and is not a member of ANBAP but has collaborated with the group in the past. Falke became involved with “Arte de la Frontera” through Raechal Running, one of the artists from his own project. “I usually don’t show often in group shows, but I can’t say no to Raechel,” Falke said in an email. “If she invites me, it is usually for a good reason.” The “Arte de la Frontera” opening reception, including live music and spoken word presentations, will be held on Friday, Nov. 8, from 6-11 p.m. The exhibit will be showing at Studio ONE until Dec. 7. “This exhibit is something that is needed in our community. What’s going on with the country really affects our daily lives,” Velez said. “It’s important to address and to see how the artists are interpreting and documenting what’s really happening now and what will be history later.”

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A10 • The Daily Wildcat

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019


University of Arizona’s local liquor landmark BY AMBER SOLAND @its_amber_rs

Through the rise and fall of local businesses, the construction of towering downtown structures and the rapid expansion of the University of Arizona across the city, a small liquor store stood its ground. U of A Liquors is a drive-thru liquor store that has sat on the southeast corner of Sixth Street and Park Avenue for the past 42 years, catering a wide selection of wines and beers to the area near the university. “[U of A] Liquors is a very well known business among [s]tudents,” Naman Patel, a UA freshman prebusiness major and the son of the current owner of U of A Liquors, Dharmesh Patel, said in an email. “Being associated with the university and having the name [U of A] Liquors, I believe, gives us sort of a leg up on other competitors in the area.” CALEB VILLEGAS | THE DAILY WILDCAT According to Gail Tucker, store U OF A LIQUORS, LOCATED at the corner of Sixth Street and Park Avenue, has a “Wall of Shame” display of fake IDs. manager the past 26 years, U of A Liquors was a family-owned business founded in 1977. Thanks to a prime years ago and they recognized me.” location and a loyal customer base, U The store seems to have a special of A Liquors has remained in its place place in the hearts of once rowdy while other businesses in the area college students and teenagers over dispersed. the years, whose fake identification When Tucker began working at cards have been pinned to a high the store, there were no lofty student wall above the drive-thru window. apartments or high rise buildings. Back Tucker said that this trophy wall is then, Tucker said, Sixth Street was a meant to serve as a deterrent, and one-way dirt road. is affectionately called the “Wall of Tucker said other businesses and Shame” by the store employees. houses near the store were either “As you can see, [fake identification] bought by the UA, moved locations or is a major issue here,” Tucker said, went out of business over time. gesturing to the collection of fake ID “It’s sad to see some of the small cards. “A lot of times, people we’ve businesses leave, but it’s good that carded will come back when they’re 21 they’re building more dorms for the and go, ‘Look at that! I’m on the Wall of students,” Tucker said. Shame up there!’” Despite having no affiliation with Part of the appeal has to do with the the university, U of A Liquors has been slew of different store owners, each of such a long-standing landmark that which has brought their own charms to the students and families who have the store. Tucker has known all of the frequented it in the past find it just as owners and was hired by her neighbors much a part of campus as anything and “good friends” Dempsey and else, according to Tucker. Ginger Khoeler. Having worked the front counter “At the time, I was cleaning offices for so long, Tucker has seen students at night and [Ginger Khoeler] had grow up to have children of their own health issues, so I helped her clean attending the UA. Some are even her house,” Tucker said. “They found excited to find Tucker still manning the out that I know how to use the register CALEB VILLEGAS | THE DAILY WILDCAT register. GAIL TURKER MAKING SURE everyone buying liquor at the store is 21 or older. Any fake IDs caught will be put because I worked at Circle K years ago. “I sometimes get customers I saw a up on the store’s “Wall of Shame.” It snowballed from there.” long time ago. Some alumni come in The Khoelers had a dog that stole during Homecoming Week or Family the hearts of customers — a German his family. “Years later, people would still ask Weekend and see me and go, ‘You’re shepherd named Miss Woofus. “[Berger] had four kids and at about that dog,” Tucker said. still here!’” Tucker said. “This morning, According to Tucker, Dempsey Khoeler various times they all worked here,” The last owner, Richard Berger, someone came in looking for a specific used to bring Miss Woofus to work Tucker said. “They made a part of their passed away in 2017, but Tucker said beer that they had gotten here some with him every day. she was also very close with him and


The Daily Wildcat • A11

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019




family.” The store is now under the ownership of Dharmesh Patel, who bought U of A Liquors and other stores from Berger in 2017. When Dharmesh Patel decided it was time to start a business, he found he simply liked liquor stores. After moving to Tucson, Dharmesh Patel met Berger. “I met [Berger] because he sometimes did wine gatherings or parties,” Dharmesh Patel said. “We were very close for about 20 years.” Dharmesh Patel owns several other liquor stores around Tucson and got his start in the business after coming to the U.S. from India. His father was in the motel business in India, but the son did not follow in his father’s footsteps. U OF A LIQUORS STORE’S front door and drive-thru on Park Avenue and Sixth Street. Both of Dharmesh Patel’s sons, Naman Patel and Dhruv Patel, are currently attending the UA, but year-round, U of A Liquors will such an institution that is a part of the Dharmesh Patel’s sons do not seem to likely stay where it is, as long as its [UA],” Naman Patel said. “It makes me want to follow in their father’s footsteps customers stay attached to it’s slouchy feel even more connected to the [UA] either. Nonetheless, Naman Patel white walls and faded lettering. community.” seems to be proud of his dad’s work. “[Our customers] care a lot,” Tucker From UA students and faculty “I do believe that there is a sense of said. “One day, I had come into work visiting during the semester to the pride behind having your family own and someone had thrown a brick at the constant neighborhood community


storefront glass and shattered it. The customers were so mad that someone would break our door. People really love this store.”


A12 • The Daily Wildcat

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019




BY VANESSA ONTIVEROS @nessamagnifique

sorority secrets swiped

It was invasion of the banner snatchers at the Sigma Kappa Sorority house, with a book of sorority rituals almost being lost in the process. A University of Arizona Police Department officer arrived at the Sigma Kappa sorority house on the morning of Oct. 24 and spoke with the sorority president. She told the officer about a theft that had occurred the night before. Last night, the house received some unexpected — and unwelcome — visitors in the form of a swarm of fraternity brothers from Arizona State University scaling the sorority’s north wall. The men jumped the fence and made their way through an unlocked patio door. They took two banners advertising philanthropy events hanging on the house walls. They also entered the house and stole the sorority’s ritual book that had been placed on a table in the middle of the entrance area of the house, as well as one more banner for good measure. The whole affair had been captured on security camera footage. The men eventually came back and returned the book and a banner to the inside of the house. The sorority members later found the other two banners on the front porch that morning. There was also a piece of notebook paper with a heart drawn on it near the banners. According to the sorority president, the returned banners were worth approximately $15 total and the book was valued at $100. She told the officer that the Sigma Kappa sisters had learned that the men were pledges of the Chi Phi fraternity at

ASU via Snapchat. One of the sisters saw videos that another member of the fraternity had posted but since taken down. When the sorority president reached out to the fraternity president on social media, she didn’t receive a response. The sorority president also reported that other sorority houses had their banners vandalized, though none had sent her security footage to confirm it. She said the sorority did not want to press charges; however, their national organization requested that the incident be documented. When asked, the sorority resident confirmed that none of the house residents reported anything stolen. The officer advised her to ensure the patio doors were locked, to which she replied that they will stay locked until a fingerprint reader can be installed.

trespache santa cruz

There are plenty of things to be worried about going bump in the night, including the “creepy” resident down the hall who, apparently, takes videos of women sleeping. A UAPD officer arrived at Apache-Santa Cruz Residence Hall on the night of Oct. 22 and spoke with a student about several worrying incidents with a fellow resident. The student first told the officer the other resident had entered the student’s unlocked dorm room on Oct. 20 at around midnight, filmed her sleeping and posted it on Snapchat. She had not woken up during this and did not know about the video until later that morning when her friend showed it to her. The student reported the incident to Housing and Residential Life the next day. However, the community director said the student and her roommate could move rooms, according to the student. The student also said that on she confronted the resident who had filmed her on Oct. 22. He told her he thought it was funny. She originally had not planned to report the incident, but after she spoke with her parents and friends, she decided to contact the police. She told the officer that she felt “unsafe” living in the same hall as the resident who filmed her, especially since she had previously told him not to come into her room. According to the student, he had entered her room uninvited at least 10 times since the beginning of the school year. The officer went to the room of the resident who had done the filming and spoke with him. He told the officer that he had entered her room and posted the video on Snapchat because he thought the student’s snoring was “funny.”

The officer advised him that entering any room without permission amounts to trespassing. He also told the resident that he would report the incident to the Dean of Students Office. The resident said he would stay away from the student. The officer later received a call from a student who said that her roommate saw the resident and told her that he would make her life a “living hell.” Both the student and the roommate, who the officer confirmed the story with, found it “creepy.” The officer told the student to contact UAPD if the resident continues to cause issues and that she could pursue charges of trespassing if she decided.

call me never, maybe?

Some people might dream of a man with an English accent calling them out of the blue and asking to meet them. But in those dreams, hopefully, the man does not use language that would make the Queen of England blush. An employee at the UA Law Library relayed an incident regarding a mysterious caller to a UAPD officer over the phone on the morning of Oct. 22. She told the officer that on Oct. 18 she had taken a sick day and had all her calls forwarded to her personal cell phone. At around 2 p.m. that day, she received a call from a blocked number. When she answered, the man on the other end spoke with a British accent and was not a voice she recognized. He asked to speak with a coworker of hers about a possible job opportunity at the UA. The employee gave him the department’s phone number and ended the call. About 10 minutes later, the man called back, again from a blocked number. He thanked the employee for her help. That’s when things took a turn for the sleazy. According to the employee, the man started talking about how much he would like to take her out to lunch with his wife. He then made a sexually perverse comment about what else he would like to do when he meets her. The employee expressed her shock, but the man continued on with his explicit comment. She hung up. The employee went into work on Monday, Oct. 21, and told her coworker and supervisor about what had happened. No one else in the office remembered speaking to the man or had anything similar happen. The employee told the officer that if it came to it, she would like to press charges.

The Daily Wildcat • A13

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019


Queer Closet offers clothing options for LGBTQ+ students BY TOMMIE LORENE @tommielorene

Queer Closet is a free shopping experience for LGBTQ+ students, located in the Women and Gender Resource Center on the fourth floor of the Student Union Memorial Center. The closet houses clothing, accessories, shoes and hygiene products for anyone identifying as an LGBTQ+ student. The space is meant to be safe and inclusive. Students using it can remain anonymous. Queer Closet is located in a quieter area of the WGRC and is open for students to come in and “shop” anytime that the center is open. For those that would like help with shopping or to drop off their donation with a person, a staff member is available at the closet on Wednesdays from noon to 4 p.m. The closet started after last year’s Transgender Clothing Swap that was held in conjunction with the Trans Day of Remembrance. Maritza Almanca, the co-facilitator

of the Queer Trans People of Color discussion group, remembered the event as a pivotal moment in her gender understanding and growth. “I remember leaving that event with three bags of clothing, some of the first dresses I ever got to wear,” she said. Angela Labistre Champion, a graduate research associate at the UA’s Institute for LGBT Studies, explained that a now-graduated student, Bridgette Nobbe, and herself decided to create Queer Closet with the clothing items that remained after the Trans Swap Event. The closet was located on the fifth floor of the Marshall Building from January to September this year. Labistre Champion explained that the closet was not very accessible and, therefore, there were not a lot of students that utilized the resource. The WGRC contacted her in early October of this year about extra space they had for the closet to be relocated. The current location in the WGRC seems to be more accessible, as the

grand opening a couple weeks ago on Oct. 16 proved. Almanca said there were about 60-70 people who showed up to “shop” and donate. The event ended with students modeling their new outfits in a fashion show for the crowd. Almanca and members of the QTPOC organized the clothing that was in stock and decorated the space for the grand opening. She said clothing in sizes extra small, small and plus sizes are needed, as well as travel size hygiene products. Donations can be dropped off in a special bin inside the closet or given to the front desk at the WGRC. Satellite locations or possible popup shops could be in future plans, Labistre Champion said. Ruben Zecena, a graduate research associate at the Institute for LGBT Studies, said an accessible and safe space is the priority. Zecena said, “We can’t quantify a number [of people using the closet], but it’s meaningful.”


INSIDE THE LGBTQ RESOURCE Center are donation bins for clothes.


A WALL OF CLOTHES hangs next to a donation box in the LGBTQ Resource Center.

Agile Achiever NOAH =


A14 • The Daily Wildcat

Thursday, November 7 - Tuesday, November 12, 2019



ARIZONA GOALKEEPER HOPE HISEY (0) tips the ball out against Oregon State on Oct. 27 in Tucson.

Hope Hisey achieves her hope of becoming a Wildcat

BY JACOB MENNUTI @jacob_mennuti

Wearing the red and blue and playing for her hometown team was always a dream for freshman goalkeeper Hope Hisey. Being a Wildcat runs in the family, as her father, Jason Hisey, played baseball and pitched for Arizona while her mother, Faith Trippett, was on the cheerleading team during her time at the University of Arizona. “It’s naive to say my parents’ alumni with the university had no influence on me coming here to play,” Hisey said. “To carry on the Wildcat tradition of my family and give back to the community that raised me was one of the big factors in choosing the UA.” Hisey became a star within the sport, being named first-team All-Region and second-team All-State at Canyon del Oro High School in Tucson. While those accolades are highly impressive, Hisey said

she believes the most important moment in her career was playing for FC Tucson. There she grew her game as a player by learning from her fellow teammate and former Arizona goalkeeper Lainey Burdett. “It was fun to play for FC Tucson, especially in 2018,” Hisey said. “Playing behind Lainey Burdett during that year really helped my confidence and understanding as a player.” Her full commitment to the game didn’t come as early as you would expect, as she played both soccer and basketball in high school. She later decided to quit basketball her senior year and focus on soccer. “It took a bit to get back into soccer after basketball season, and I couldn’t afford the delay in my progress with a big summer and fall ahead of me,” Hisey said. The big summer and fall was certainly something that Hisey was prepared for, as she joined the Arizona team before the 2019

season and instantly transformed into one of the team’s most reliable players. Head Coach Tony Amato named Hisey the team’s full-time starter after her performance against the University of Colorado, where she logged six saves in her fifth total game as a Wildcat. “Hope [Hisey] has been great,” Amato said. “Obviously she’s a freshman, so there’s going to be things there that aren’t perfect — with any player — but she’s responded week-in and week-out. So she’s further along from a mental toughness standpoint than maybe you would anticipate with a freshman.” Not only has Hisey gained the respect of her coaches, but she has also started to gain the trust of her teammates as well, despite only being with the team for less than a year. Arizona forward Jill Aguilera also played with Hisey at FC Tucson and said she’s always been a reliable teammate.

“I definitely thought she was good then,” Aguilera said. “She’s definitely gotten a lot better since then, so I’m very excited for her next three years.” Hisey has already been a part of some impressive games this season, such as shutting out top-15 opponent Washington State University and recording a career-high nine saves against University of Utah. Her most memorable game this season was her clean sheet against UCLA at home on Oct. 3. “From Brooke Wilson’s SportsCenter goal to the defensive intensity of the team to the energy on the bench, I don’t believe we were ever as in sync in any other part of the season than that night,” Hisey said. Hisey and the Wildcats are approaching the playoff season as they conclude the regular season by hosting ASU on Nov. 8 at 7 p.m.

Classifieds •The Daily Wildcat • A15

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Profile for Arizona Daily Wildcat


In this Daily Wildcat edition: Regina Romero runs away with a 56% margin for Tucson mayor; Prop 205 fails to pass; Hope Hisey dominates in t...


In this Daily Wildcat edition: Regina Romero runs away with a 56% margin for Tucson mayor; Prop 205 fails to pass; Hope Hisey dominates in t...