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Regents address alcohol in Greek Life


POSSIBLE PAROLE Former UA student who murdered roommate resentenced

NEWS - 2



Several high-profile alcoholrelated incidents have led the Arizona Board of Regents to reach out to Greek Life at the three state universities. The board sent out a letter to the state universities in Arizona and the national headquarters of 70 fraternities and sororities discussing its concerns and intentions regarding alcoholrelated incidents. These include injuries, suicide, sexual assault and fatalities that have taken place and how the board hopes to stop these kinds of events from recurring. “I think that all of the university administrators at all three institutions want students to be safe and to be able to get involved — in any club or organization on campus — and to do that without any fear of putting themselves in any harm’s way or risk,” said Johanne Ives, assistant dean of Fraternity and Sorority Programs. “So I would say we share concerns in making sure students are safe.” Since 2012, Arizona’s three public universities have all had problems regrading alcohol use in fraternities and sororities on campus. In a recent incident, a member from the Arizona State University chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was found dead. The autopsy report said he drowned but that he also had a blood alcohol concentration of .28. “I don’t know what to attribute it to,” said Rick Myers, chairman of the board of regents. “If it is because we have more students, if it’s because things are happening in our society and certain things are more accepted then they used to be. It could be many reasons, and that’s why we reached out.” Despite the problems seen among the fraternities and sororities at the three state universities, the UA has not had an increase in alcoholrelated incidents, according to Ives. Myers said the board of regents understands that not all fraternities and sororities are responsible for these incidents and do not want to single them out. “We’re looking for this to be a positive experience,” Myers said. “This isn’t meant to single people out for problems, it’s meant to figure out how … we all work together to create a more positive environment.” The letter requested that Greek Life leaders provide the board with a response outlining how they would prevent and deal with safety issues within their organizations. Many of the fraternities and



ARTS & LIFE - 10


GALAREKA HARRISON, middle, reacts during her re-sentencing in Superior Court Monday for the 2007 killing of her University of Arizona roommate. Alex Heveri, right, her attorney, partially placed responsibility with the UA for admitting Harrison despite evidence that she was incapable of functioning in a university environment.


A former UA student convicted of killing her roommate in their dorm in 2007 has been granted the possibility of parole. Galareka Harrison was sentenced to life in prison without parole in November 2008 for the murder of Mia Henderson, age 18. Harrison was convicted of stabbing Henderson in their room in GrahamGreenlee Residence Hall, one week after Henderson had accused her of stealing checks and $500 from a bank account. Harrison was also convicted of forgery and identity theft. On Monday, Harrison stood before Pima County Superior Court Judge Scott Rash to ask for a reduced sentence with the possibility of parole. Harrison’s attorney, Alex Heveri, argued that Harrison had been inadequately represented and that her attorney in 2008 had failed to give Harrison’s medical records to a psychologist who was evaluating her before her

It wasn’t just for Galareka. It was for everybody to know the truth, because everybody had questions of why. —Alex Heveri, Harrison’s attorney


original sentencing. Harrison didn’t have a criminal history, which is unusual for a murder case, Heveri said, adding that she chose to take on the case and investigate the reasons behind Harrison’s actions because she wanted to provide answers for those affected by the incident. “It wasn’t just for Galareka. It was for everybody to know the truth, because everybody had questions of why,” Heveri said. “Until people really learn why nobody has an understanding and it’s very hard to heal and very hard to move past.” Heveri also attributed Harrison’s actions to her difficulties coping in her new environment. Both Galareka and her roommate had moved from the Navajo Nation to the dorm for their freshman year. Harrison, who was 18 at the time of the stabbing, never had the experience of having to tell her parents she got in trouble, and when she was caught stealing money from Henderson, “it was the end of the world for her,” Heveri said. Heveri also said that Harrison was not ready to be admitted to a university. The UA sent a letter to the court stating university officials share some guilt about the incident, Rash said. “The defendant should have never been admitted to the university,” Rash read from the letter. “The defendant was clearly not capable of the academic curriculum at the university level, as one psychological report noted. Her personal statement on the entrance application was poorly written and not thought out.” Additionally, the letter stated that Galareka’s high


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Red ribbon cut for green space EMILY BREGGER The Daily Wildcat

A ribbon cutting ceremony for a new field was held at the Student Recreation Center on Monday and was followed by an event focused on getting students involved both on and off campus. Meet Me At the Rec is an event held annually by the Rec Center, but this year the event was held on the brand new, $3.5 million Cherry Avenue field. The field, located on Sixth Street, will be used for intramural sports, clubs, fitness classes and active students in general. Melissa Vito, vice president for Student Affairs, thanked everyone who helped make the dream of the new field a reality at the ribbon cutting ceremony. “There has not been enough green space on campus for students and we are delighted to have this space available,” Vito said. “We have been planning this field for 10 years and it is incredible that it’s finally finished.” The field was funded by both Campus

Recreation and the Athletic Department. “It’s an awesome field,” said Colby Keicher, a general studies senior and Rec Center employee. “When people drive by now they aren’t looking at construction, they are looking at a green field.” Despite the less-than-perfect weather, the event had a sizable turnout. Once the ribbon was cut, the festivities began with food, options for club signups and giveaways. Student fees and a wide variety of organizations helped fund the large-scale event. Many of the sponsors had booths around the field promoting their businesses. “This event really helps spread awareness about the Rec [Center] and sports,” Keicher said. “Being able to hold it outside was awesome as well.” Style 7 Salon was one local business that participated in the event. Students could play corn hole at the salon’s booth for the chance to win free treatments, and anyone who stopped by


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MELISSA VITO(left), vice president of Student Affairs, and Frank Farias (right), associate vice president of Student Affairs, prepare to cut the ribbon at the opening of the Cherry Avenue field on Monday.

(Arizona Daily Star, August 25, 2011)


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2 • The DAily WilDcAT

News • Tuesday, August 27, 2013

PTS offers tips for quicker campus travel this semester



sororities that were contacted have responded, while others have asked for an extension until the end of the month, Myers said. At the board of regents’ meeting in September, the board will discuss the findings. “We reached out [to] the fraternities and sororities because our feeling is they have the same desire we have,” Myers said, “which is to create a better experience for young people so they can be successful in their university process.” In order to assist the board of regents and the fraternities and sororities at the UA, Ives said Greek Life staff compiled information, including information about how they work with the fraternities and sororities concerning safety, accountability, internal standards board processes, the greek standards board and educational programs. Macaulay Christian, president of Phi Delta Theta, said he would not have joined his organization had its members tried to haze him. “I would have dropped immediately and not put up with that kind of humiliation,” Christian said. “The men of Phi Delta Theta presented me with the qualities I found most important. This had little to do with any parties or social events. Far more important were the growth opportunities presented to me and the character of the men who made up the organization.”

MAGGIE DRIVER The Daily Wildcat

In order to prevent congestion around campus during the first week of school, Parking and Transportation Services is providing students with services and tips to avoid the crowds. To help alleviate the traffic buildup around campus, a new traffic light was placed on University Boulevard and Park Avenue. Prior to this, there was only a four-way stop, which caused many delays, according to David Heineking, director of PTS. The stoplight was added in order to better regulate the flow of vehicles and pedestrians to make it safer for both parties, Heineking said. Students can also use some of the alternate transportation methods provided by the UA, which include the CatTran shuttle, Cat Wheels Bike Share and carpooling services. CatTran has developed a variety of ways to make its shuttles more efficient in bringing students to their destinations on time. The changes include a GPS systems in the shuttles and a newly developed app that allows students to see where the CatTran is in real time, according to Bill Davidson, manager of public

— follow Fernando @fgalvan35



PARKING AND TRANSPORTATION services provided students with tips to avoiding campus crowds, services to help with congestion, and new signs to alleviate traffic build up.

Sengphaathith, a graduate student majoring in development practice, who said she uses the CatTran to go to the UA campus downtown. The Bike Share program is another service that PTS provides for students, which Davidson said provides students with a bike free of charge for 24 hours. Students can register by showing their CatCards.

information and marketing at PTS. Some students said they expect the CatTran application will make it easier to use the service. “I just use the schedule and there are only some stations that they have the time [listed], so we have to guess how long it will take [the CatTran] to get to where you are standing,” said Phouthamaly

school had changed her grade to make her eligible for a scholarship. In her closing argument, Heveri added that Harrison had emailed university officials explaining her dire financial situation. Harrison did not have money for books or school supplies and the UA did not assist her, prompting her client to steal money from Henderson, Heveri said. Harrison said she intended to tell her family about the theft when she went home for Labor Day weekend, but she did not want to “break the family’s heart,” Heveri added. During the trial, members of Henderson’s family asked Rash to maintain Harrison’s sentence. The courtroom was filled with friends and family who cried throughout the hearing, and several spoke about the pain and the impact that Mia’s loss has had on their lives. Jennifer Henderson told the court about her daughter’s baby booties, which she kept despite the Navajo tradition of giving away all the possessions of a person once they die. Members of the Henderson family said they did not want their children to feel burdened in 25 years, when Harrison could be up for parole. “We need peace, and that’s what I’m asking,” Jennifer Henderson said. “I’m asking for peace in our lives to let our reservation community settle because it doesn’t matter where I go … people still tell me, to this day, how much it has impacted them.” Harrison’s parents also spoke at the trial. Both were emotional and in tears when apologizing to the Henderson family for their daughter’s crime. “I would like to apologize to Mia’s family,” said Janis Harrison, Galareka’s mother. “I am very, very sorry for what my daughter has done. I know that you had dreams for [Mia].” The UA declined to comment on the court’s decision to change Harrison’s sentencing.

— follow Maggie @Maggie_Driver


Long-term impact on UA


“For those [students] that don’t have a bike that need to get from one side of campus to the other, this is a great way to check out a bike,” Davidson said. Another option for students is Zimride, which is a private carpooling service for students and employees who want to reduce traffic. Students fill out a short profile and use their student NetID to log in and post about a ride they need, according to Davidson. PTS also recommends students arrive early at their destinations to avoid crowds, and Heineking advised students to not ride their bikes in areas that have pedestrianheavy traffic, such as around the Student Union Memorial Center. If faced with crowded areas, Davidson added that students, faculty and staff must remain patient and take into account that it is the first week of school. He also said PTS focuses each year on transportation safety. “Safety is so important,” Davidson said. “Everything that we do as far as our program goes … we always think about safety first, especially with students.”


Nick Sweeton, senior associate director of residential education at Residence Life, said he remembered calling friends who worked in UA housing after hearing about the incident. He was working at the University of Hawaii’s housing program at the time, but Sweeton said the UA’s case was discussed in one of his staff meetings. “It caught the entire [residence life] field … off guard,” Sweeton said. After Henderson’s murder, UA Residence Life analyzed staff training methods, but Sweeton said no new practices or policies were developed. Resident assistants are asked to monitor residents, including their schedules, and check in with the students if they notice any deviations, such as if they see that a student stops going to class. “That’s not necessarily because we think there might be violence going on in the room, but we want to check for other things too, like make sure they’re doing well in classes and all that,” Sweeton said. RAs and residents are also reminded frequently of the importance of maintaining good communication between roommates, following their roommate contract and turning to staff or campus police if problems ever arise, Sweeton added. “This happens extraordinarily rarely across the country so … I don’t know if there’s anything differently we could’ve done ahead of time,” he said. “I don’t know, for example, why the roommate didn’t communicate to the RA or to staff that there was a problem in the room. I don’t know if we’ll ever know that.” The Dean of Students Office, Residence Life and Multicultural Affairs and Student Success worked together to provide personal and academic support for students who were affected by the incident. The offices also reached out to students’ parents.

the booth received free samples. The goal of the event was to introduce students to new things on campus, said Michele Schwitzky, senior assistant director of outreach for Campus Recreation and the coordinator for the event. “We have really expanded this year,” Schwitzky said. “This is the third year, but the first time it has been outside. We included local businesses and campus partners.” College Town Tucson had a raffle to win free parking for an entire academic year. Anthony Vizzerra, coordinator for College Town and a senior studying marketing, psychology and chemistry, said he was happy to help out with the event and thought it was very beneficial for incoming freshman. “I think it’s awesome for promoting businesses and sports,” Vizzerra said. KAMP Radio supplied the music, a giant bouncy house and volunteers to inform students about KAMP. The Pride Alliance was another organization participating in the event. Katie Kilby, co-director of Pride Alliance, ran the booth for promoting LGBT acceptance on campus. “I love this event because I get to meet students with all different passions,” Kilby said.


GALAREKA HARRISON, middle, listens to her former roommate’s family speaking in Superior Court during her re-sentencing. Family members spoke against Harrison receiving parole.

“We learned that our students are resilient, and that we are prepared to act and provide support to the university community in a time of crisis,” Kendal Washington White, interim dean of students, said in an email. Heveri, however, believes the UA can learn some lessons once the re-sentencing provides a better understanding of what happened in 2007. Although both Galareka and her roommate were in the Native American Student Affairs office’s First Year Scholars program, which aims to boost freshman retention, Heveri said Galareka’s issues went unnoticed. “I think one letter summed it up best,” Rash said before quoting the letter. “‘Tough love is sometimes warranted, tough love in this case would not change a defendant’s grade so that she could get a scholarship for a university that she was ill-prepared to attend.’” — follow Stephanie @_scasanova_ — follow Rachel @rmcclusk6

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Editor: Nathaniel Drake (520) 621-3192

ASUA should follow through BY ANTHONY CARLI

The Daily Wildcat


he start of a new school year means student leaders have a renewed opportunity to make a difference on campus. This year’s administration and Senate must take the positions they hold seriously. Success is not measured by the fact that you were elected or appointed to office. Rather, it is the positive work completed while in office that is the real victory. As a member of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona cabinet last year, I’d like to believe that we actually carried out some good work. We brought students to breakfasts with President Ann Weaver Hart, created a sounding board for academic policy and gave $3,000 in scholarships to outstanding students. I know that it is possible for student government to actually enhance the state of students on campus. However, positions are often used as lines on resumes. This is not a new problem. Last year, I saw plenty of misguided pride placed in the official titles ASUA members held. Frankly, this problem is not exclusive to student government. After spending three months in Washington, D.C., this summer surrounded by members of Congress, it was evident that many of our elected officials define victory as the ability to be elected to an office and remain there. Our federal government suffers from an arrogance that paralyzes any true reformer wanting to make a positive change for our nation. To have a truly successful and productive student government, ASUA needs to remember that it is its duty to represent the entire student body. We attend a university with an undergraduate enrollment of 31,565 students. A dismal 4,320 students, or roughly 13 percent, voted in the last election. In the previous election for mayor of Tucson, 31.1 percent of registered voters came out to vote. In the 2012 presidential election, the turnout was 53.6 percent. I know how hard these elected officials worked on their campaigns, but 13 percent is a fraction of our student population. There is a reason the overwhelming majority of students are not voting: they do not have faith in ASUA to truly represent them. Jon Anderson, a senior studying economics, said he doesn’t feel ASUA is able to create true change. “I don’t doubt that students in ASUA are motivated to get things done, that’s not disputed,” Anderson said. “But the system around them, the framework they work in, doesn’t allow them to get real, actual change pushed through.” This is the same frustration that many Americans have expressed about Congress. ASUA should take time this year to rebuild that trust and represent 100 percent of our students, not just the 13 percent that turned out to vote. ASUA President Morgan Abraham said he has been working to create an external affairs department within the organization specifically designed to reach out to students. “We’re going to do a lot more work with polls and surveys, and things like that,” Abraham said. “And on top of that, we are going to a lot more clubs, greek, and any organization to kind of see what we’re doing wrong.” We all want ASUA to succeed, and I hope that this year our student government can. However, our elected officials need to forget about their titles. We don’t care about the office you hold, we care about what you can do to represent our needs and create a more prosperous campus environment.

—Anthony Carli is a political science senior. Follow him @acarli10.

Gmail’s privacy policy is norm Privacy advocacy groups that oppose Google’s information collection policies urge users to abandon Google’s services, which is a better solution than starting groundless lawsuits. Better still, assuming nothing in this world is truly private anymore, both Google users and non-Google users could simply change their online behavior and take caution when using Gmail. Yes, users have intellectual property rights to help protect their privacy on the Internet, but we sign many of these rights away when we don’t read the fine print. What Google does is just business, and it’s absolutely legal. Users shouldn’t be outraged by Google’s remarks regarding privacy. Online users need to start reading the fine print, being selective about which services they choose to utilize and considering the consequences of their online behavior. George Orwell was right when he wrote in “1984,” “Big Brother is watching you,” and as online users, by checking “I agree to these terms and conditions,” we invite him to watch.

celebrities on their morning coffee run. However, all of this is considered socially acceptable and even normal. As credit card holders, we agree to share these scores and our personal information, and celebrities assume the spotlight. We must also accept this reality as Gmail users. When Gmail users access their account, it’s common to see spam messages and ads that strangely resemble specific services or companies that users are interested in. Google clearly warns users how it will be accessing their information and why it does so, which can be described in one word — marketing. Google’s privacy policy states, “We collect information to provide better services to all of our users — from figuring out basic stuff like which language you speak, to more complex things like which ads you’ll find most useful or the people who matter most to you online.” The policy explains that Google uses the data to help it gather specific information its users might find useful. Additionally, the UA directs CatMail users to this policy via its CatMail disclaimer page. Google had about 425 million users in June 2012 and they all agreed to these privacy terms and conditions; therefore, they cannot take legal action against Google.


The Daily Wildcat


s students at the UA access their CatMail accounts, which are powered by Google, they may be surprised to find that non-Gmail users who email those with Gmail accounts have “no legitimate expectation of privacy,” as stated in a recent Google lawsuit. This so-called breach of privacy has infuriated some, such as Consumer Watchdog, a group that advocates for the change of political and consumer injustices. However, Google is within its legal rights because Gmail users agree to Google’s privacy policy when they sign up for their accounts. Outrage at Google for not providing privacy to non-Gmail users is misplaced. Nowadays, modern technology makes privacy almost non-existent, and Google isn’t invading anyone’s privacy more than companies in other industries already do. Car dealerships check citizens’ credit scores and photographers get paid to follow

—Ashley T. Powell is a journalism senior. Follow her @ashleytaylar.

Men can end rape culture BY CARSON SUGGS

The Daily Wildcat


college campus should be a safe space for everybody, but the reality can be — and has been — very different. In a 2012 report, the University of Arizona Police Department said it received reports of nine forcible sex crimes committed on campus between 2009 and 2011. Another five off-campus forcible sex crimes were reported to UAPD during that time period. RAINN (Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network), the nation’s largest anti-sexual violence organization, states that about 54 percent of sexual assaults go unreported, so the actual number of forcible sex crimes committed against university students is almost certainly higher. But rape culture is not beyond our control. It is hidden in plain sight, and we, especially men, have the means to end it. “Men in particular have little excuse not to use the privilege accorded to the them by a sexist society to push back against that

was asking for it!” Rape culture supposes both that it is a woman’s fault if she is raped and that men are incapable of exercising self-control and the most minimally decent behavior. This kind of thinking is entirely backwards, yet it’s pervasive in sexism wherever they encounter college environments. Consider, for it,” said Ginger Clausen, a graduate example, our own campus: In April, teaching assistant with the Dean Saxton, then a junior studying philosophy department. classics and religious studies, This requires a serious began carrying a sign reading “YOU conversation about cultural DESERVE RAPE.” attitudes toward But there is sex and women, hope. After the especially sentencing of Rape culture as they are two high school is not just revealed in football players a women’s college culture. for a rape that problem: we must According took place in all take a stand to Feminists Steubenville, Organized to against harmful Ohio, Resist, Create, ThinkProgress behavior. and Empower, — Ginger Clausen, reported on the Graduate Teaching Assistant rape culture steps that various surrounds institutions people with were taking to “images, combat rape language, laws, and other everyday culture on campuses. At the UA, phenomena” that perpetuate in the aftermath of Saxton’s antics, rape. From rape jokes to lazy and the Oasis program held its annual misguided word usage (e.g., “Dude, Take Back the Night event, “an I was totally raped in that game last open forum for attendees to talk night.”) rape is often treated lightly, about their experiences dealing with little regard for how such with sexual abuse.” Not only that, language affects others, especially but students also gathered around victims of sexual violence. Saxton to add their own voices to In addition, rape culture the conversation. Some students perpetuates the idea that women created their own signs to counter bring rape upon themselves, and Saxton’s, such as Gregor Orbino, that it is up to women to change then a political science junior, their behavior so they can avoid whose sign read: “Nobody deserves being raped. For example, it’s rape rape!” culture at work when you hear, “She The conversation is ramping up.

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


It’s a step in the right direction, but more needs to be done. “Rape culture is not just a women’s problem,” Clausen said. “We must all take a stand against harmful behavior.” In our conversation about rape and sexual violence, we should not be trying to teach women how to not get raped, but instead teaching men to not rape. The idea may seem simple, but it is lost on many, especially Saxton. For this shift in culture to occur, we must collectively assert, once and for all, that rape is inexcusable, and that victims of sexual violence are not to blame for what happened to them. Victims of sexual assault are never, ever “asking for it.” Men should become more active in the conversation, not to the point of running the dialogue, but simply by acknowledging that rape culture affects men as well as women. Men have to acknowledge rape culture because it portrays men as barbaric and unable to control themselves. It plays on the idea that men are not at fault for taking advantage of a woman who is unable to give consent, and that objectifying women is commonplace and acceptable. Ending rape culture requires an inclusive dialogue, and with a new school year upon us, promoting the physical and emotional safety of our student body is critical.

—Carson Suggs is a senior studying English. Follow him @crsnsuggs.

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Tuesday, August 27, 2013



Officer Spy

Two non-UA affiliated men were arrested at approximately 11:47 a.m. on Aug. 21, after an officer from the University of Arizona Police Department spotted them walking around the bushes at a convenience store. The officer watched the men cross the street and enter a UA parking garage, where one of the men flicked his cigarette on the ground. The officer approached the man and told him it was a criminal offense to litter, and the man picked it up. The officer then went to the top of the parking garage and watched the men stop and look at some bicycle racks and lean against a wall near them. The officer then approached them again to determine their purpose on campus. By the time he reached ground level, one of the men had disappeared, and the officer asked the other man if he could speak with him. The man agreed, and informed the officer he was going to a hospital for an injury he had received after an assault earlier that morning, although he refused medical assistance, or to give law enforcement any names. He also told him that the other man, who had flicked the cigarette on the ground, was inside a UA building using the bathroom and then he identified himself. A records check revealed he had a warrant issued for failure to appear for an original charge of shoplifting. An assisting officer arrived and read him an exclusionary order for being disruptive on school property, and noticed the man had blood dripping from his nose. The other man was located inside the building, and was also found to have a warrant. Both men were transported to Pima County Jail and given exclusionary orders.

A little too trashed

On Aug. 22 at approximately 3:40 a.m., a UA student was diverted to the Dean of Students for a Minor in Bodily Possession of Alcohol, after a UAPD officer noticed him sleeping in an enclosed trash area on campus. The officer was unable to verbally wake the man and had to shake him to wake him up. The man smelled strongly of alcohol and struggled to provide his name and identification. When the student stood up, the officer noticed he was swaying and had to lean against the wall for support. His eyes were also watery and bloodshot. The officer read the student his Miranda rights and asked him if he had been drinking. The student said yes and added that he had been drinking vodka. He also stated that he had been drinking at a residence hall with friends, but he refused to give any names or who provided the alcohol. He said after drinking he needed to “walk it off,” but had become lost and sat down to get his bearings. The officer diverted him to the Dean of Students and took him back to his dorm. @arizonaunions

at the

You can make a difference. The time is now. Peace Corps Volunteers travel overseas to make real differences in the lives of real people. Make a difference in a community overseas and prepare yourself for the job market upon your return home. ATTEND AN INFORMATION SESSION August 29 from 5 - 6:30 p.m. Student Union 4th Floor Career Services Presentation Room


10pm August 28th, 2013 • 6Park Student Union 855-855-1961


Music our Colors” Color Fest “Show Y Inflatable Games Poker Tournament Caricature Artist Prizes




27 AUG 2013



food + drinks





Bear Down Ice Cream Bash. 11:30 am-1:30 pm. UA Mall. Head over to the UA Mall to partake in some free ice cream as part of Wildcat Welcome.

Toastmasters group meets to help members improve communication skills.

1035 N. Treat Ave. Albrecht Classen, UA professor of German studies, presents “The History of the Jews during the Middle Ages.

No Ordinary Place. University of Arizona Museum of Art 1031 N. Olive Road. Each of the four artists featured in the exhibition critically examine place by questioning and exploring connections to each other and our surroundings

TUCSON EVENTS Team Trivia of Tucson. 9PM. Applebee’s on Wetmore. 565 E. Wetmore Road.

Toastmasters. 12pm. Brookline College. 5441 E. 22nd Street. A

Mount Lemmon SkyCenter SkyNights Program. 5pm-10pm. $48. Mount Lemmon SkyCenter. 9800 Ski Run Road. A peek through the largest public viewing telescope in the Southwest is just part of a five-hour tour of the universe. National Theatre Live: The Audience. 7pm. Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. $15. The Audience, starring Helen Mirren as Queen Elizabeth II, imagines conversations she might have had in private meetings with each of her 12 prime ministers.

The Histories of the Incan Culture and the European Middle Ages. 6-8pm. Himmel Park Branch Library.

Cienega Creek Nature Walk. 7-8:30am. 16000 E. Marsh Station Road. Reservations required. 520615-7855

Ynot Karaoke. 9pm. RJ’s Replay Sports Pub and Grub. 5769 E. Speedway Blvd. Truth And Salvage Co.Laches. 7pm. Club Congress. 311 E. Congress St. The Jive Bombers. 9pm. Chicago Bar. 5954 E. Speedway Blvd.

BaronessRoyal Thunder. 8pm. The Rock. 136 N. Park Ave.

Information compiled by Joel Mintz

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

Tuesday, August 27, 2013 • Page 6


Editors: Megan Coghlan & James Kelley (520) 621-2956

The business behind Lowell-Stevens BY EVAN ROSENFELD The Daily Wildcat

Arizona Stadium’s new Lowell-Stevens Football Facility represents the future for UA football. The $72.3 million addition provides a new home for the Wildcats and is expected to be a game changer when it comes to recruitment, maximizing revenue and fan amenities as the program looks to gain prominence as a top-tier BCS team. The new weight room, locker room, medical treatment center, equipment room, meeting rooms and coaches’ offices allow the football program to relocate from its old home in McKale Center, which athletic director Greg Byrne said provides a positive effect. Despite the project’s high cost, Byrne said he is confident that it is a major step in the right direction. “The impact it has on our football program is [and will continue to be] significant,” Byrne said. “We were probably the last BCS-level program that had their football operation in their basketball arena. Most moved out 20 years ago, so we were a little behind the times.” In addition to the new facility, another major renovation involved installing FieldTurf Revolution CoolPlay to replace the grass, which provides a training surface that looks appealing to recruits and holds up under rain and extreme heat. Additional fan amenities include updated restrooms, concessions and concourses, as well as improved cell service. The north end zone project, which included the construction of LSFF, the remodeling of Bear Down Field and the resurfacing of the football field, was funded mainly by charitable gifts and private donations. McKale Center was constructed for $8.145 million and paid for by


THE SANDS CLUB is located in the North End Zone Complex of the Lowell-Stevens Football Facility and is named for a donor.

the state 40 years ago. “The Wildcat Club is the fundraising arm of our athletics department,” said Scott Shake, senior associate athletic director of development. “We utilize multiple revenue

streams from tickets, marketing, sponsorships, TV, radio, media rights and charitable giving [to finance Arizona Athletics].” The Wildcat Club was expected to provide a fundraising network for major gifts and worked in

coordination with the University of Arizona Foundation to find donations for the new facility. “There were a lot of families that gave to the project to make it a reality,” Byrne said. “We focused on people who were

passionate about the University of Arizona, our athletic department and our football program.” About half of the project was financed by five major donations: from Jeff and Sharon Stevens ($12 Million), David and Edith Lowell ($11 Million), Peter and Nancy Salter ($2.5 Million), Louis “Buzz” Sands IV ($10 Million) and Jim and Vicki Click ($2.5 Million), while the other half was made up of more than a hundred smaller donations. “We try to get a few of those six and seven figure gifts as naming rights on different spaces, and then we work with the development staff in identifying other areas that would have naming rights attached to it in order to maximize revenue,” associate athletic director of events Suzy Mason said. In addition to private donations and charitable gifts, Arizona Athletics also sells sponsorships, signage and promotions to large corporate companies inside the stadium. An average corporate sponsorship deal lasts for three to five years and provides Arizona with monetary funds while ensuring the sponsor recognition either through signage — or alternative multimedia — for the duration of the contract. On an average year, the athletic department sells upwards of $6 million of commercial sponsorships within the stadium, which contributes revenue to support not only football, but all sports at the UA. “We have 20 sports teams, and only two make more money than they spend,” Shake said. “We rely on revenue from football and men’s basketball to support everything. They are the ones that generate the income for swimming, golf, track and field and softball.” Since 2004, Arizona Athletics has partnered with IMG College to sell these corporate sponsorships,


Rodriguez discusses quarterbacks, defense BY SCARLETT MCCOURT The Daily Wildcat

• Fix leaky vehicles • Bus, Bike, Walk • Scoop dog poop le • Reduce, Re-use, Recyc • Harvest the rain • Adopt-a-Wash ispose of waste • Properly d hazardous d ol househ

In the first press conference of the regular season, head coach Rich Rodriguez once again refrained from announcing who will be the starting quarterback against NAU this weekend. He did, however, hint that senior B.J. Denker was ahead in the battle for the starting position. “B.J. Denker was a frontrunner coming in,” Rodriguez said. “In the beginning of camp it was a mix, and in the last week or so B.J. has gotten better. He’s still the frontrunner but we’ve got a few more practices before the week is over.” Rodriguez also noted that four players have been getting reps in the QB spot, including true freshman Anu Solomon. “With the inexperience we have, it’s an ongoing competition,” Rodriguez said. “We treat this position like the rest of them, rolling guys in and getting them a lot of reps. Whoever the best one is at game time gets the start.” The quarterback contenders may not live up to last year’s quarterback, Matt Scott, but they have shown improvement and that they are capable at the position, Rodriguez said. Rodriguez also announced during the press conference that the squad has remained relatively healthy as a result of less hitting during practices. This adds depth because fewer players are injured, however, practicing without hitting has proved difficult for the defense, according to senior defensive lineman Tevin Hood. Hood said he knew the offense was happy about less hitting, but personally, he was upset. “You go full speed but you have to tone it down because you don’t want to hurt people,” Hood said. “With no contact, you can’t really play defensive or offensive line, so that was


ARIZONA FOOTBALL COACH Rich Rodriguez monitors stretching at practice on Aug. 13..

just something we had to get used to.” The Wildcats will open the season this Friday against NAU at Arizona Stadium. Kickoff will be at 7 p.m. and will be broadcast on the Pac-12 Network. UA football also released its first depth chart of the season, with starters for positions such as quarterback, kicker, linebacker and slot still to be determined. This competition results in better performances from the players, Rodriguez said. “If you want to elevate the performance of the guys, bring in competition,” he said.

- follow Scarlett @scarlettnoelani


WR: Garic Wharton/Trevor Ermisch OR Trey Griffey SLOT: Terrence Miller/Terris Jones TE: Terrence Miller/Josh Kern LT: Mickey Baucus/Lene Maiava LG: Cayman Bundage/Trent Spurgeon C: Steven Gurrola/Carter Wood RG: Chris Putton/Faitele Faafoi RT: Fabbians Ebbele/T.D. Gross SLOT: Johnny Jackson OR Nate Phillips/ Richard Morrison WR: Clive Georges OR Samajie Grant RB: Ka’Deem Carey/Daniel Jenkins/ Jared Baker QB: B.J. Denker OR Jesse Scroggins OR Javelle Allen


DE: Reggie Gilbert/Kyle Kelley or Justin Washington NT: Tevin Hood/Reggie Gilbert or Luca Bruno DE: Sione Tuihalamaka/Kirifi Taula or Justin Washington SLB: Scooby Wright or Keoni Bush-Loo/ Derrick Turituri MLB: Jake Fischer/Hank Hobson WLB: Marquis Flowers/DeAndre´ Miller OR Jake Matthews SPUR: Tra’Mayne Bondurant/Anthony Lopez BANDIT: Jared Tevis/William Parks LCB: Jonathan McKnight/Devin Holiday RCB: Shaquille Richardson OR Derrick Rainey FS: Jourdon Grandon/Jamar Allah Specialists: PK/KO: Jake Smith OR Casey Skowron P: Drew Riggleman/Jake Smith LS: Brian Chacon (PAT/FG)/Chase Gorham (punt) HOLD: Nick Isham/Drew Riggleman PR: Nate Phillips/Johnny Jackson KOR: Nate Phillips/Johnny Jackson

Sports • Tuesday, august 27, 2013

The Daily WilDcaT • 7

Coach Hogan welcomes latest Wildcat recruits

Football gets easy beginning

The newest batch of freshmen is talented and from all over the map, with six forwards, three defensemen and a goalie BY JAMES KELLEY


The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat

After missing the American Collegiate Hockey Association National Tournament his first two years as the head coach of Wildcat Hockey, Sean Hogan has high expectations for the recruits in his newest class. New Wildcat forwards Alex O’Dea and Grant Nicholson, along with defenseman Alex Vazquez, have all recently won junior hockey league championships. Forward Zach Morgan served as the captain of the Michigan High School Athletic Association Division I State Champions as well. “I think that winning breeds winning,” Hogan said, “so we’re really excited about that.” Stefan Kosior, Max Miller and Rob Wilkinson will join O’Dea and Nicholson’s group of Arizona’s freshman forwards. On the blue line, Vazquez, Wil Pointon and Mattheu Raiola make up the newest core of defensemen. One of Hogan’s first commits, TYLER BAKER/THE DAILY WILDCAT goalie Garrett Patrick, finds WILDCAT HOCKEY LOST 3-2 to No. 17 Central Oklahoma on Jan. 17 at the TCC. himself in a three-way competition for the starting job between the pipes. Opposing required to wear full-shield Hojnacki and sophomore forward him are senior Steven Sisler and instead of half-shield helmets in Dane Irving, had positive firstyear campaigns. sophomore Dylan Hojnacki, a ACHA play. Hojnacki saved 71 out of “I couldn’t say much about the walk-on last year. Sisler and Hojnacki may have speed because I haven’t seen a 79 shots and was victorious seniority, but the job is still ton of ACHA games,” Nicholson in all three starts he made, winnable for Patrick. Hogan said said, “but from what I’ve heard including an upset shootout win his starting lineups have always it’s more older and mature guys over Oklahoma at the Tucson been based on who is playing at who are stronger … so the top Convention Center Arena. Irving end is really good, but I imagine saw significant playing time, the highest level. the ACHA appearing in 28 games last season “I’ve been will be more for Arizona. training all “There might be a kid going to physically I’ve been trainsummer for school here I don’t know about demanding.” this, so as for ing all summer H o g a n that’s a pretty good hockey the physical for this, so as stressed that player,” Hogan said. “Last year aspect, I feel for the physical he wanted we didn’t think we’d take anyone, very prepared,” aspect, I feel the team to and we ended up taking two. Patrick said. very prepared. become more There’s definitely spots available.” “I’m confident The UA will have an physical and in my play, so — Goalie Garrett that he and informational meeting about I think if I play Patrick the coaching tryouts Sept. 3 at 7:30 p.m. in the how I know I staff looked Tubac Room in the Student Union can, then I’ll be for a level of Memorial Center. fine and have a The Wildcats begin their toughness in the players while good shot at the starting job.” Unlike last year, this year’s recruiting. In particular, Vazquez, preseason off-ice workouts today. recruiting class does not include Pointon and Wilkinson are It will be the first time the recruits any transfers, so the ACHA rules expected to make an immediate and returning players are all impact as the enforcers of Wildcat together in a hockey setting. are new to them. The season officially Hogan explained that the hockey. “I like to throw the body commences on Sept. 27 in actual game won’t change for his new players, but there will be and make sure I get the energy Flagstaff against NAU. some different rules they’ll need going,” Vazquez said. “I control my temper on the ice by just to adjust to. Fighting in the junior leagues hitting as much as I possibly can.” earns only a five-minute penalty, Additions could still be made to but the ACHA hands out ejections the team via the annual walkand game suspensions for the on tryouts that start next week. - follow Joey @JoeyPutrelo same offense. Players are also Both of last season’s walk-ons,


he beginning of the Arizona football season is much like the start a new school semester. Professors ease students into classes with syllabi and introductions, while football starts out with some FCS-level competition. The Wildcats open up with NAU, UNLV, which lost 17-14 to the Lumberjacks at home last year, and UTSA, which is in its third year of playing football. Arizona’s non-conference schedule is so easy it would make even an SEC team blush. During training camp head coach Rich Rodriguez complained aloud about the lack of a preseason for college football. He must have missed the full schedule banner the Wildcats had set up in the outfield at their main practice facility. Arizona’s schedule is perfect to break in a new quarterback. The Wildcats can comfortably rotate quarterbacks until late September, when they travel to Washington. Senior B.J. Denker has almost won the quarterback job by default, as junior Jesse Scroggins was injured for spring football and the start of fall camp. Scroggins or one of the younger quarterbacks potentially have three games against light competition to catch up to Denker, the 2012 back-up. NAU returns 18 starters, and with a preseason FCS ranking of No. 18, is a prime contender

to make the playoffs. Big time college football won’t discover this “playoffs” business until next year. Arizona has won 10 games in a row against NAU and the Lumberjacks have only beaten the Wildcats once, in 1932. The in-state “rivals” have played six times this century and the closest NAU has come to an upset was a 34-17 Wildcat win in 2009. Next week Arizona hits the road to face UNLV, which is hardly daunting. Last year the Rebels went 2-11, 2-5 at home, and if you type “Bobby Hauck,” UNLV’s head coach, into Google, the first suggestion besides his name is “Bobby Hauck hot seat.” The UA’s first road test is more like an open book, open note quiz. UNLV features a likely lame duck coach and little fan support. Judging by how many UA fans went to the Pac-12 men’s basketball tournament in Sin City, there’s a good possibility the Wildcat supporters could be louder than the Rebel fans. UNLV averaged 15,208 fans last year in its 36,800 seat stadium. UTSA may be Arizona’s toughest conference foe, and the Roadrunners are hardly a powerhouse. UTSA went 8-4 last year, but those wins came against South Alabama, Texas A&MCommerce, Georgia State, Northwestern Oklahoma State, New Mexico State, McNeese State, Idaho and Texas State. In 2011, Texas-San Antonio was an FCS independent and went 4-6. By Sept. 14, Arizona will be the second-most prominent team UTSA has faced — yes, this Arizona, behind only Oklahoma State, which the Roadrunners will face Sept. 7. Just like for UA students, midterms and finals seem very far away for Arizona football.

— follow James @ JamesKelley520


signage and multimedia agreements in order to increase the production of the department’s revenue streams. “We have a long partnership, contract and license agreement with IMG to handle our sports marketing rights, which include corporate sponsorships, advertising, media rights and signage,” said James Francis, senior associate athletic director of external operations. “The relationship has been really good because it allows us to get a guaranteed annual income and then permits IMG to go out and sell [to major corporations]. They have been able to increase the number of people who are out there on our behalf trying to increase our revenue, which has been extremely beneficial.”

— follow Evan @EvanRosenfeld17

Download KAMP’s newest cutting edge, space age Android app TODAY!

It slices, it dices, it plays the radio!

8 • The DAily WilDCAT

Comics • Tuesday, August 27, 2013

Q How many drinks on

average will get you to the .08 limit or above?

A. land most drinkers above .08 blood alcohol concentration (BAC). An individual’s BAC depends on four factors: weight,


You may be surprised that just 2-4 drinks in one hour will

gender, time, and strength of the drinks. While you can control how much and how fast you drink, weight and gender aren’t changeable in one evening.

A standard drink is 12 ounces of beer or 4 oz. of wine or 1 ounce shot of 80 proof liquor (40% ethanol). Every standard drink that a 140 pound woman consumes will raise her BAC .032. So, 3 drinks x .032 puts her at .96, which is over the legal DUI limit of .08 for those 21 and older. Every standard drink that a 180 male consumes will raise his BAC .02. Four standard drinks would put him right at .08. To see how weight and gender affect BAC see the tables below: Women 100 lbs. 140 lbs. 180 lbs.

BAC/drink .045 .032 .025

Men 140 lbs. 180 lbs. 220 lbs.

BAC/drink .026 .020 .017

Why such a big difference in how alcohol affects men and women? Weight is big factor. Females generally weigh less than men and they have less alcohol dehydrogenase (the liver enzyme that metabolizes alcohol) than males. Men typically have more muscle mass than women – which helps dilute alcohol in the blood stream. To stay safer when drinking alcohol, it’s recommended that women limit themselves to one standard drink an hour and men limit drinks to one or two drinks per hour. With moderate drinking, you likely will have better times, better memories, and fewer regrets.

A 40 oz. Budweiser is actually 3.8 standard drinks.

Got a question about alcohol?

Email it to

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

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READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES: $11.75 per column inch. Display Ad

Deadline: Two business days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads.

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RECEPTIONIST (WEEKENDS) NEEDED for our Central location. The ideal candidate will demon‑ strate superior customer service, have a friendly and open personal‑ ity and strong computer skills. The receptionist sets the tone for our office, establishing and main‑ taining a professional atmosphere for clients and agents. Submit your resume to SWIM COACH TUCSON JCC comfortable w/all ages, abilities. Late afternoon/early eve/some weekends year‑round. Flexibility a must, able to obtain USA Swim‑ ming certs. mreichgott@tucsonjcc.‑ org or (928)503‑9796 for more info.

!!!! UTILITIES PAID. SUBLET special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $350. Quiet, no pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080 !!!!! 2BEDROOM APARTMENTS 2blocks to campus. Newly reno‑ vated. W/D. Off‑street parking. $700/mo. 221 N. Highland. Call 520‑299‑3977 !!!!!! 1BD/ 1BA, $535, 3Blocks From UofA, Euclid/9th, Free WIFI. Furnished. Only pay electric. On Bus Line, Free Parking. Quiet, Spacious., www.UP‑, 520‑798‑3453 1&2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS. Manager’s special from $365/mo. Unfurnished, single story, very quiet. 5min bike ride to UofA on 3rd St. Excellent area. Half block to Whole Foods market. 312‑9804 Lois 1BD/ 1BA TRIPLEX, community pool, water paid, Speedway/ Columbus, $495 if paid early, APL 747‑4747 1BD/ 1BA, DUPLEX, water/gas paid, yard, Euclid/Elm, $445 if paid early, APL 747‑4747 1BLOCK FROM UA. New A/C, re‑ modeled, furnished or unfur‑ nished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑4363 or 409‑3010 AVAILABLE NOW MID- AUGUST 1BDRM furnished. 9mo’s @$570/mo and year’s lease @$530/mo. 3blocks campus. Near rec center. Quiet community. Clear wave wi‑fi. University Arms Apartments. 623‑0474. 1515E. 10th St. www.ashton‑ LARGE 1BDRM APARTMENT in quiet triplex. Speedway/Tucson area. Carpet, drapes, range, refrg, water paid, security. $450/mo. 327‑0977 QUIET, 1/1 FOR rent. Newly re‑ furbished located 2miles from campus. Water, trash, a/c & heat‑ ing, WIFI PAID FOR. You pay small electric. Rent $600/mo 12month lease. Security/clean‑ ing deposit $600. May be paid in two installments. (520)325‑6545. SAM HUGHES PLACE Condo. walk to UofA. 3br, 2ba, security sys, washer/dryer. Great views w/shaded patio. Exercise rm same floor. 2parking spaces incl. $2100/mo. NEGOTIABLE. Joyce 520‑299‑5920, or 502‑401‑0438,


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WALK TO UOFA. 3bed/2ba. $1300/mo. 1bed 1bath. $500/mo Water paid by owner. Covered parking. 891‑6488.

3BEDROOM HOUSE, LESS than 2miles to University Medical Cen‑ ter/UofA, washer/dryer, a/c, wood floors $900. ALSO Adorable 3br/2ba Bungalow in Blenman! Great Floor Plan, Custom Colors, Cozy Fireplace, Huge Backyard $1065. CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710 4BD/ 1BA HOUSE. $975/mo. One mile north of UA. 1140sqft, central a/c, w/d hookup, large fenced yard, off street parking. 744 E Lin‑ den St. Call Phil 520‑903‑4353 4BED/2BA HOUSE Minutes to UofA. On a gorgeous lot with plenty fruit trees and landscaping. Tiled throughout, large kitchen and living room with brick fire place $1195. ALSO Custom built, almost new, 4Bedroom 4Bath Santa Fe style home less than 1mile east of the UofA. A/C, ceiling fans, wash‑ er/dryer, nice patios with all trees and plants on automatic drip irriga‑ tion, 4car carport $1600 CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710 BEAUTIFUL 4BD/ 2BA! Hard‑ wood floors, repainted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Avail‑ able Now. 885‑5292/ 841‑2871. Spring & Olsen. $1700/mo half off first month’s rent. BEST LOCATION FOR the price. 2bdrm 2bath. Large living room w/ fireplace. 919E. Mabel. $800/mo. Newly remodeled. Call Mayfield 881‑1804 BIKE TO CAMPUS IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 BIKE TO CAMPUS-UMC 2bdrm/ 1.5ba. Clean. A/C. W/D covered parking. Fenced patio. Water in‑ cluded. $700 Broadstone 623‑8111

**5BDRM/ 3BA $1,795/mo** A/C, W/D Hookup, New Flooring, Reserved Parking, Speedway/Eu‑ clid ‑ (520) 624‑8695 http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/3986856839.html

CHARMING ADOBE HOUSE 2BD 1BA, large living/ dining room, large yard, AC, close to UofA, medical center, shopping & restaurants. Perfect home for professionals or serious minded grad students. $1100/mo includes water, sewage, and garbage pickup. Lease preferred w/ first & last month’s deposit. 520‑271‑ 7357

1BLOCK TO MAINGATE, next to The LEVEL but far more economi‑ cal (free off‑street parking!). 2BR/1BA, 2reserved parking spaces ($240 value), $700/ month. (520)327‑7011

CLEAN!! NEW!! CLOSE to UofA/ UMC 2BD/1BA, A/C, W/D, yard, storage, $795/mo. Approved pets OK. 9mo lease okay. 520‑990‑ 0783. http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/3945282357.html

1BR COTTAGE WITH yard. W/D. AC. 3636E. Bellevue. Speedway/ Dodge area. Easy bike or bus to campus. Approved pets okay. Wa‑ ter paid by landlord. $575/month. Call Ana at 520‑269‑6211. 1MILE TO UA (Grant/Park), 1,300square ft house, 3bed/ 1bath, unfurnished, $1,200/mo. Pets welcome for small charge and cleaning fee. Huge yard, great patio with outdoor fireplace. Includes w/d, dishwasher, garbage disposal, and a/c. Nice place! call 390‑4416. 2BD 1BA GUESTHOUSE. Near UofA. Tile throughout. W/D, all ap‑ pliances, storage room, fenced yard, covered carport. $625/mo. MUST SEE! 245‑8388. 2BD/ 1BATH REMODELED home at 8st/Euclid. Incl. parking, electric, water, cable & internet! $1,250 (520)241‑1662 2BEDROOM IN NICE location close to campus, 1000sqft, a/c, walled yard $675. Also 2Bedroom house. Close to UofA. Wood floors, fireplace, fenced yard $700 CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710 2BLOCKS FROM RECREATION Center. 3Bedroom, 1Bath. A/C, Gas Utilities, Wood Floors, Dish‑ washer, W/D, Microwave. Very Nice Remodel. 520‑982‑9487 2BR HOUSE WITH yard. W/D. AC. 337E. Fairground. Park & Ajo area ‑‑ easy bike or bus to cam‑ pus. Approved pets okay. Water paid by landlord. $620/ month. Call Ana at 520‑269‑6211.

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.

FABULOUS BACKYARD/ SPA and views of city/UofA. Tiled 3bed/ 2bath, 3carport foothills home min‑ utes from campus. EMS realty 520‑ 544‑2727 FULLY FURNISHED 2BD house, private yard, near UofA/ Down‑ town/ 4th Ave/ 19th St. Short term lease $900.00 +deposit. Student discount. 591‑9288 323‑7391 FULLY FURNISHED HISTORIC home, porch, pond, ct. yard, study, blocks from UofA/down‑ town/4th Ave./19th St. Short term lease. Student discount. $1350/mo +dep. 591‑9288 323‑7391 GOING, GOING, GONE! Walk to UofA 4bdrm/ 2ba. Hardwood floors, fireplace, fenced backyard, off‑street parking, pets okay, W/D, D/W. $1500/mo +$1500 deposit. Samantha Call or Text (217)358‑ 1688 or 237‑3175 NEW HOUSE 3BDRM/ 2bath. 222E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, luxurious bath‑ room. $1400, first month half off. Avail Now. 520‑885‑5292/ 520‑ 841‑2871 NICE 1BEDROOM GUESTHOUSE in Sam Hughes neighbor‑ hood w/ walled yard $600. ALSO 1Bedroom unique Home near cam‑ pus, vaulted ceilings, fireplace, jet tubs, washer/dryer hookups, 1530sqft $795. CALL REDI 520‑ 623‑5710 SPACIOUS 4BD/ 2BT minutes to UofA, split floor plan, all tile. A/C, W/D, fireplace, walled backyard. 320‑1738

The University of Arizona’s only weekly magazine show produced entirely by UA students. Wildcast is an upbeat show created to inform the UA community about campus news, sports, and entertainment.

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ALMOST SAM HUGHES (Coun‑ try Club/Pima) without the Sam Hughes price. Bus line to UA (15minutes) or Downtown. 3bed‑ rooms +den, 3baths. Huge Liv‑ ing/dining room. 2car carport. Perfect for UA Personnel/Faculty or investment for parents of stu‑ dent(s). 1600sf, Just remodeled, all appliances. Call Josh Conzemius for Appointment: 440‑ 1033 Walk or bike to the UofA! Sam Hughes home $398,900 4Bedroom 3Bathroom 2803sqft. Lowest price/sf in the neighborhood! Huge yard, fireplace, granite counters in kitchen, garage, and more! 2808 E. 10th St. Rachel B 520.971.7415 LRC

UA AREA 2BR/1BA. 1920s House. Wood floors. Fire place. Air. Fenced Yard. W/D. Fans. 2109 East Helen. $950/mo. 349‑ 9608.

RETIRED HISTORY INSTRUCTOR seeks grad student for room‑ mate. House is older, but has all the conveniences available & has been updated. Spa, off‑street park‑ ing, shop, W&D, own bath & bed‑ room, kitchen available, wifi & ca‑ ble TV. Dogs & children okay. No cats (my boxer hates cats). Call me @603‑7616. Walk to UA or Trolley is 6blocks UA STUDENT SEEKING room‑ mate. Students preferred. Lrg 3Bd/2Ba Townhouse. 2 openings. Utilities & internet included. W/D, minutes from UA. $500/mo. 520‑ 269‑8157.

4BDRM HOUSE. $350 master bdrm w/private bath $300 bdrm w/ shared bath. Split utilities. Share w‑21yr M student. Dogs ok. Kolb & 22nd St. Lynn 480‑228‑5728

NICE AND CLEAN Townhome. Prince and Country Club. 2bdrm, 1 & 1/2 bath. A/C, W/D. Covered parking, water & garbage incl. $850/ mo. Contact Chris 520‑820‑7786

1973 VW Super Beetle Convertible. WILDCAT RED! Daily driver. $5950 OBO. 520-247- 5918 2007 BMW 328I black on black. Dream car. Dream price. No sales tax. AT Steptronic sports pkg. 72,200k. 14,995. 520‑661‑9666.

$400/MONTH. GRANT/ MOUNTAIN Area. Nice 2bed/1bath bun‑ galow to share with male nonsmok‑ ing UA junior. Wood floor. A/C. W/D. Huge yard. Rent includes wa‑ ter and gas. Must be okay with one cat. 520.349.1768 4BDRM HOUSE KOLB & 22nd St. $350 master bdrm W/private bath. $300 Bdrm W/shared bath. split utilities. Dogs OK Lynn 480‑228‑5728

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The Daily WilDcaT • 9



classifieds • Tuesday, august 27, 2013


Tuesday, August 27, 2013 • Page 10


Editor: Kyle Mittan (520) 621-3106

ART sets the stage for 2013-2014 Arizona Repertory Theatre’s upcoming season to debut with French farce ‘Boeing-Boeing,’ followed by Shakespeare, musical ERIN SHANAHAN The Daily Wildcat

Arizona Repertory Theatre is gearing up for this season’s performances, with productions varying from a Shakespeare classic to the 1940s award-winning musical “Oklahoma!” The theater’s first production this year will be “Boeing-Boeing,” a 1960s farce based on the antics of a bachelor with three fiancés who are all oblivious to the others’ existences. The production will run from Sept. 22 to Oct. 13. Bruce Brockman, director for the UA School of Theatre, Film and Television, said there is a formula for choosing an ideal series of performances. “We want to make sure the material we select is challenging for the students and is appropriate to the talent we currently have in the school,” Brockman said. “We also want to offer our students and community audiences an array of work that is both entertaining and artistically important, and represents a broad range of dramatic literature.” The upcoming season will be “intriguing” to UA students and the Tucson community, Brockman said, because Arizona Repertory Theatre features elements “other companies in town can’t produce.” Additionally, theatergoers can look forward to a refurbished ticketing system that will offer more purchasing options to students, Brockman said. Also new this semester will be “Widescreen Wednesdays,” where the school will host a free film screening of each production preceding its premiere at the Center for Creative Photography. An information session hosted by faculty from the school will follow each session. “This is a wonderful opportunity to see how dramatic works and musicals translate from stage to screen,” Brockman added. Rehearsals for “Boeing-Boeing” began on Aug. 19. The actors have been reviewing their scripts and doing dialogue work all summer to ensure their voices will be appropriate for their roles when the play makes its debut in September. Carli Naff, a musical theater sophomore,


KYLIE ARNOLD AUDITIONS on Monday in Maroney Theatre for the upcoming season, which is scheduled to start on Sept. 22.

is set to play Gabriella, the Italian fiancee. life as a flight attendant, the rules of farce Naff began preparing for her role months comedy, etcetera, so we could get to know ago, and said she has been pleased with the the world we would be living in.” The sets and professional costumes for feel of the the production production. We want to make sure the are still in “I had to start material we select is challenging progress. Taryn working on for the students. Wintersteen, the standard — Bruce Brockman, the set designer Italian dialect, School of Theatre, Film and Television for “Boeingand there is Boeing” and also a French character, a German, a Texan and a a design and technical production senior, Wisconsinite,” Naff said. “Along with that, we has been utilizing what she learned in her also had to do some research about the ’60s, classes to bring her vision to life. The work

Poetry center head aspires to wider presence TYLER MCDOWELL-BLANKEN The Daily Wildcat

From his office in the Modern Languages building, newly appointed Poetry Center Director Tyler Meier clearly illustrates his vision for the center — expanding its national profile. Meier arrived in Tucson after spending nearly six years as managing editor of The Kenyon Review, a journal spotlighting international culture, literature and art in Gambier, Ohio. Although his first day at the UA was Aug. 5, Meier had been under consideration for the position since January. After a phone interview and a few campus visits, he received a formal job offer in late spring. He describes his new role as a “dream job” and an

“incredible opportunity.” “It was like I was in a city, looking through shop windows,” Meier said, referring to features of the center such as its rare book collection and meditation garden. “I loved my job at The Kenyon Review, but this job is so exciting.” Meier, the second-oldest of three brothers, grew up in the rural city of Delaware, Ohio. The town’s blue-collar atmosphere influenced the work ethic Meier learned during hours spent baling hay with his father and brothers, he said. “I hated it for a large part of my childhood,” he added. Meier eventually found his calling working in the literary arts, and his peers are quick to praise his expertise.

“He has all the talent in the world,” said David Lynn, editor of The Kenyon Review, where Meier had worked as a managing editor since August 2007. “I was very sad to lose him.” Meier was also a student in one of Lynn’s classes at Kenyon College during the 1999 school year. Although Meier will be tasked with many challenges as the center’s new executive director, Lynn expressed full confidence in his former colleague’s abilities. “[Serving as executive director] is very different from being a ‘number two’ in an organization,” Lynn said, “but I have no doubt that he will flourish.” Meier has also already made an impression on his new colleagues on campus, students. “I’m super excited to work with him,” said Jessica Jenkins, the Poetry Center’s marketing assistant and a second-year graduate student studying creative writing. “He’s really available. He always pops up to say hi.” Jenkins said she would like to see Meier sustain an attitude of “keeping an open mind and [being] ready to take on the unexpected,” while having the

began under the motto, “Just think ’60s.” Stage manager Kendall Phillips, also a design and technical production senior, said he is eagerly anticipating the advancements made in rehearsals. “The set and costumes have been drafted and rendered, so now we’re just waiting to see what fun discoveries we can find in the rehearsal room,” he said. “I’m really excited for this production because it’s a hilarious script and we have some actors who can really do it justice.”


TYLER MEIER WAS APPOINTED as executive director of the UA Poetry Center. Meier said he plans to widen the center’s presence to the national level and improve outreach throughout the campus and Tucson community.

center “become an important resource for writers around the world.” Meier said he has begun crafting what he thinks is the right formula to reach this goal. Reading series, K-12 outreach and volunteer opportunities are

—follow Erin @itsErinShanahan

all programs that he would like to see continue. Social media and the expansion of the center’s website will also be crucial, and it is essential to never forget the communities that the center serves, he added. “I hope that the national footprint for the center is a bigger one,” Meier said, “but not at the expense [of ] how we serve the regional and local community.” Perhaps the most significant and simplest approach that Meier plans to implement during this transitional period is to listen. “I’ve got a lot of listening to do,” he said. “There are a lot of great people here. I’m really excited about creatively thinking with this staff.” Regardless of the outcome of Meier’s first weeks in office, he knows that there’s always room for improvement — and that’s something he’s ready for. “We can always get better on how we do the things we do,” he said. “Those kind of conversations I’m excited to engage in.”

—follow Tyler @TylerJMcDowell




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In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: Regents address alcohol in Greek Life Red ribbon cut for green space ASUA should follow throug...