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




Inauguration for Hart in late November Planners hope for student involvement, minimal event cost BRITTNY MEJIA Arizona Daily Wildcat


PRESIDENT ANN WEAVER HART’S inauguration ceremony is set for Nov. 30. Planning for the event has not been finalized, according to Jory Hancock, the planning committee’s chair.

Program in Eller aims to aid local businesses

Planning is currently underway for the inauguration of the UA’s 21st President, Ann Weaver Hart, which will take place Nov. 30. Seven members make up the inauguration committee directly involved in organizing the event. The committee will meet every week and a half in order to discuss plans and will maintain communication with Hart and reform the event based on her input.

Possible activities for the day-long event include a variety of activities, such as a breakfast with student and faculty leadership, a luncheon with UA foundation attendees and a final welcoming ceremony. Some committee members stressed the need for students to be involved and recognized during the event. “Any president feels such an awesome responsibility for the students who are being served by that university,” said Jory Hancock, dean of the College of Fine Arts and chair of the inauguration planning committee. “I’m sure that’s the case with President Hart, and it would be an odd thing to have a ceremony that didn’t acknowledge, first and foremost, the importance of students.”

The main ceremony will take place from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. in Centennial Hall and will host a variety of campus and community representative speeches, along with the inaugural address. The speakers have not yet been selected, but the plan is to represent a broad constituency of campus and community interests, Hancock said. Hancock, who also served as chair of the committee when President Shelton was inaugurated, said that having a day-long event provides a number of advantages by affecting a wide audience. “Everyone is there for that one day, and the president is able to reach out and touch all of those groups


NEAR-CAMPUS PILEUP An accident involving five cars and at least three UA students occurred at the intersection of Speedway Boulevard and Euclid Avenue between 3 and 4 p.m. on Monday. Several people were taken away from the scene in ambulances.

STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Eller College of Management launched their new economic development program this semester by providing six workshops in the city of South Tucson for entrepreneurs and aspiring business owners. Each of the six classes focuses on a different aspect of running a business, including management, marketing, sales, accounting, finance and legal topics, along with secrets for success. The classes are a condensed version of Eller courses and are taught by UA professors. “A lot of the members, they actually don’t have their business yet. Right now they have a vision,” said Carlos Fimbres, a graduate student in accounting and the program manager’s assistant. “It’s actually a really good program for them to actually have an idea of how to start.” The program started when Cree Zischke, vice president of region executive global philanthropy for JP Morgan Chase and Company, asked Leslie Eldenburg, accounting professor at Eller, to create an economic development program similar to the one in the University of


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KATIE MILLER, AN EDUCATION JUNIOR, was driving with two friends when they were rear-ended by a car going about 40 mph. A five-car pileup resulted from the initial crash.

High schoolers with disabilities get internships to help build resumes YARA ASKAR Arizona Daily Wildcat

A nationwide program is putting local high school students with developmental disabilities to work in various UA departments. Project Search Arizona is a national program that prepares high school students and young adults with developmental disabilities to be competitive in the workforce by providing them with hands-on job experience. The UA initiated the program in 2009 through the Sonoran University Center for Excellence in Developmental Disability who partnered with the University of Arizona Medical Center — South Campus until their recent expansion this year. The program has since grown to include UAMC’s main campus and the student affairs division on the main UA campus. Through the UA’s division, students are interning at the UofA Bookstore, the Student Recreation Center, and the Student Union Memorial Center.

“The main focus is to train young people for different types of employment and to provide them skills that will help make them successful and competitive employers in the community,” said Laura Schweers, the program coordinator. The interns, Schweers said, gain in-depth knowledge about different types of work and employment positions, and then apply that toward getting comfortable within a real, functioning work environment. “The program is not a continuation of high school, but it’s about putting it behind them and changing their expectation of themselves and their future,” Schweers said. Interns begin their day at 8 a.m. with an academic session, focusing on budgeting, social skills and communications. The class is followed by a fivehour shift at their designated interning position and then another hour of academic session


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MIRIAM SIGALA, AN 18-YEAR-OLD student at Tucson Magnet High School, works in the UofA Bookstore’s clothing department as an intern for Project Search Arizona.

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and interact with all of those groups in a single day,” he said. “There’s something symbolic about that, I feel.” Others also commented on the cost benefits for the university by only holding a daylong inauguration as opposed to something longer. “We’re looking at certainly keeping the cost down and making sure it’s a relevant activity,” said Jaime Gutierrez, vice president of external relations. “If we spend a week on these activities it really, I think, takes away from some of the more serious challenges we need to take a look at.” The inauguration committee held their first meeting a few weeks ago and will continue efforts to finalize plans for the event.


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Washington in Seattle. Zischke partnered with faculty and staff at Eller, and with Peggy Hutchison, the chief executive officer of the Primavera Foundation — an organization with a number of programs meant to help people out of poverty — to start the program. JP Morgan Chase donated $100,000 to launch the program and recently matched that amount to maintain and grow the program in South Tucson. The organization also restricted the program to the city of South Tucson because of its 17-percent unemployment rate and the lowest per capita income in southern Arizona, Zischke said. The grants help pay for instructors’ salaries and pay scholarships for business owners who live in South Tucson, he added. Eldenburg and Idelfonso Chavez, the program’s manager, said they visited the University of Washington and met with the founders of their Business and Economic Development Center.

to reflect on the day. “For some students it’s their first time working in the community, while for others they have some experience,” said Caitlin Yost, a program coordinator at the UAMC’s main campus. “With anyone, regardless if you have a disability or not, experience is key, and that is what we are learning about.” From the beginning, UAMC administrators have been supportive and accomodating of those participating in the program, said Dan Habinek, an instructor for the main campus program. “The wonderful thing is that they welcomed us into the Wildcat family,” he said. “They [the UA] have gone the extra mile to make sure our students are comfortable.” After each rotation is done, interns will then move into a new area of focus, allowing them to get across-the-board experience before graduation, he added. Mariam Sigala, an 18-year-old student at Tucson Magnet High School interning in the bookstore’s supplies department, said she enjoyed working at the bookstore because it has challenged her to

Fimbres and Chavez then reached out to small business owners in South Tucson by conducting a survey to see if any of them would become involved with the program. Although some seemed reluctant, Fimbres said he saw a pretty good turnout at the classes. “We definitely want to teach them what they need and I think we’re doing a pretty good job tailoring classes,” Fimbres said. The number of attendants has grown in the first three classes from 45 to more than 50 community members. These community members fall into a diverse range of ages and ethnicities, and not all of them live in South Tucson. Ismael Treviño has lived in Sahuarita, Ariz. for about a year and wants to start a business selling devices that produce alternative renewable energy. Treviño came up with the idea of a renewable energy business about six months ago, he said. Apart from attending Eller’s business classes, he has also taken design classes to learn about the actual products he’s looking to sell. Carolina Castellanos, 20, makes and sells cakes from home with her

tuesday, september

18, 2012

learn about the workforce. Sigala helps out with customer service, pricing and supply stocking. Chelsea Morrison, Sigala’s supervisor, said Sigala has been a great contribution to the team. “She is always positive and has a good attitude at work,” Morrison said. “She is really starting to come into her own department and find areas she is comfortable to work in.” Alana Diaz De Leon, a 19-year-old student at Catalina Foothills High School working in the clothing department at the bookstore, said the real-world aspects of the program have their ups and downs. “It’s difficult to work with customers but I’m overcoming it,” she said. Diaz De Leon’s supervisor, Stephanie James, said Diaz De Leon has been very helpful and is always eager to learn. “It’s really exciting to see these high school students in their environment and see how they interact with customers,” James said. In the first two years the program was successful at helping 17 out of 23 students either find a part-time or full-time job within the community upon graduation. “What we love about this program,” Habinek said, “is that it sets students to gain success in the future and it opens doors for them to find employment or marketable options.”

mother and said she wants to learn how to become a licensed business owner. Her mother was excited to learn that Castellanos was attending these classes and trying to find a separate place to start a legitimate cake business, she added. “If I did learn about more financing, and all that stuff, I think it’d be a lot better and easier to keep track of our income,” Castellanos said. Within the next two weeks, Eller students and professionals from the community will participate in business consulting with six small businesses. Each business owner will have a team of two students and one business professional to consult with. The consulting team will work with the business on a volunteer basis. Fimbres said he believes this program will also give students a different perspective of Tucson since most students stay within the university area. “A lot of the students that come here don’t actually know Tucson that well,” Fimbres said. “A lot turki allugman/arizona Daily Wildcat of them don’t even realize how difficult it is in the south side of A CHECK WORTH $100,000 from JP Morgan Chase and Company helped fund the Eller College of Business and Management’s economic development program for South Tucson businesses. Tucson.”

Community Chatter Nearly a month into the semester, how do you feel President Ann Weaver Hart has been doing? COMPILED BY MATT BURNS Arizona Daily Wildcat

“She seems like she knows what she’s doing.” — Jessica Gonzalez, public health freshman

“She’s been terrific. She’s represented the U of A well.” — Marco Quiroz, pre-business freshman

“I can’t tell from day to day, but she seems to focus on fundamentals and bringing back fundamental UA curriculum.”

“I haven’t heard of any problems.” — Demi Graham, psychology sophomore

— Joseph Pierce, senior studying music education and classics

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

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


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

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

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News •

tuesday, september

Arizona Daily Wildcat •

18, 2012


A local hot-air balloon tour company provides employment to a number of UA students, giving them a unique work experience

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tyler besh/arizona Daily Wildcat

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SENIOR Karli Folio works for Arizona Balloon Safaris, a local tour guide company. “I really just like this job, everybody is always in a good mood and I enjoy it,� Folio said. “It is a little bit surreal, but it’s fun after you get up there and you see everything.�

Panda-monium at National Zoo MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

WASHINGTON — The capital region’s newest celebrity is no bigger than a stick of butter. The National Zoo’s female giant panda gave birth Sunday night, generating panda-monium in a city that has adored the rare creatures since the first pandas arrived in the wake of President Richard Nixon’s 1972 groundbreaking trip to Beijing. Zoo officials think they caught

a glimpse, via panda cam, of the unnamed cub being clutched tightly by its mother, Mei Xiang (pronounced may-SHONG), but received confirmation of its arrival via loud squealing. “The only way to see the cub will be via the Web cam for a while. Mei and the cub need quiet,� the zoo tweeted Monday. The panda cam, available for public viewing, was being overwhelmed, according to Devin Murphy, a zoo spokeswoman, “because there are so many people trying to look at

them.� The exhibit featuring Mei Xiang and Tian Tian (t-YEN t-YEN), loaned by China in 2000 until 2015, is among the city’s most popular tourist attractions. The baby was born at 10:46 p.m. eastern time Sunday, Sept. 16. Mei Xiang had been artificially inseminated in April with sperm collected and frozen from Tian Tian in 2005. Mei Xiang, now 14, gave birth to her first cub, Tai Shan, in 2005. Tai Shan was sent to China in 2010.

Diego, Atlanta and Memphis. There are thought to be only about 1,600 giant pandas remaining in the wild. The panda’s birth come on a day when economic tensions between China and the U.S. escalated. President Obama was set to announce Monday that the U.S. is complaining to the World Trade Organization that China is illegally subsidizing exports of automobiles and auto parts; China in turn was expected to file its own complaint against U.S. tariffs.

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Veterinarians will perform the first physical exam in a few weeks, after mother and cub have had time to bond, zoo officials said. “It’s a very loud little cub, which our veterinarian team reports is an excellent indication of good health,� Murphy said. The latest baby belongs to China and will be returned there, probably after four years. In return for the pandas on loan, the zoo contributes $550,000 a year to China for panda preservation programs. Only three other U.S. zoos have pandas: San

Watch out for each other... Keep each other safe... Be a real friend.

WHEN SPECIAL E H T N E EVENTS H W S K A E R B S NEW HAPPEN, A website for University of Arizona students that serves as a resource to help you help your friends stay safe and healthy.














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Editor: Kristina Bui (520) 621-7579


Anti-West sentiment cause for reflection Andres Dominguez

Arizona Daily Wildcat


ope Benedict XVI made his first visit since 2009 to Lebanon this weekend, in the wake of upheaval sparked by an incendiary video created by a California filmmaker under the pseudonym Sam Bacile. An excerpt from the film “Innocence of Muslims,” which mocks the Prophet Muhammad, was originally posted on YouTube in July to little attention, but after it aired on Egyptian television, it sparked protests and riots across the world (in and out of the Middle East). After the pope’s visit, Hassan Nasrallah, the head of Lebanon’s Hezbollah movement, urged Muslims worldwide to protest against the film and push for the criminalization of “insulting monotheistic faiths and their great prophets, from Abraham to Moses to Jesus and Mohammed.” Although the waves of unrest have led to questions of antiAmerican sentiment in the Arab world, the blame should actually lie in the U.S. Although most people are likely good, a small group of hateful people is all it takes to incite a different and equally small group of hateful people to react in a negative way — basically what happened in this case. It could come from anyone, such as the pastor Terry Jones of Gainesville, Fla., who this April burned a Quran and sparked protests in Afghanistan that led to the deaths of more than 20 people. It could come from politicians, celebrities or anyone with a website. Or, it could be from the preacher out on the UA Mall, telling students they are going to hell for being Muslim, Jewish or gay. This is the most efficient way to get a message across and stir resentment: Have thousands of extremists in locales where they can preach to dozens or hundreds of people about how righteous their way of life is, and how wrong everyone else is. People such as these make the world a harder place to live in while people like Chris Stevens, the ambassador to Libya killed last week, are trying to make it safer. These preachers, a minority to be sure, stir the pot enough to get other extremists to act out, sometimes violently, as has been the case for the past week. In these situations, radical minorities get the loudest voice while the majority of good, honest and (mostly) tolerant people are muted in the process. It is ignorance and a blind view toward Christians and Muslims, Arabs and Americans, that lead to these actions and reactions, creating a hostile environment for members, radical or not, on both sides. It is a lose-lose situation in which people begin to frame a different population in a negative way and internalize it. We continue to perceive Muslims as violent and Americans are arrogant. And the world is that much less understanding than it was before the release of “Innocence of Muslims.” Take that bullhorn away from the preacher on the UA lawn, because he may be the next one to upload a video, start a riot and drown your voice. We should work as a majority to promote understanding and acceptance of communities and peoples outside our own. — Andres Dominguez is a senior studying journalism and political science. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.


Your student government, not quite working for you D

aily Wildcat staff might be the only ones who regularly check the ASUA Senate’s website for senate meeting agendas and minutes, even though nothing has been posted online for several weeks. And the fact that nothing is there now might not actually matter to us because we receive the agendas by email and we attend the meetings. But it should definitely matter to you, regardless of how frequently (or infrequently) you want to preview the agenda or read the meeting minutes. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona touts student government as an extension of your voice. Student government representatives like the senate are elected by you to work for you. But it’s not easy to figure out just what student government is doing for you without a lot more digging than you’re likely to do. According to the senate’s website (senate.asua.arizona. edu), the last time the meeting minutes were posted online was July 11. Even worse, the last time a meeting agenda was made available online was prior to the March 28 meeting.

abandoned. Someone is recording the Murray, to her credit, seems minutes at meetings, because eager to rectify the oversight, and ASUA bylaws dictate that “the promised that meeting minutes executive chief of staff shall and agendas will be available attend all regularly scheduled again by the end of and special this week. meetings of the She also added ASUA Senate and When constituents that the website take accurate, seek transparency overhaul would unbiased minutes and accessibility actually increase of the business from their leadership, accessibility to discussed.” real leaders don’t ASUA by making Additionally, the just respond, ‘Sorry, the website easier ASUA constitution, we’re down for to navigate, contact ratified in 2006, maintenance.’ information dictates that those easier to find, and records being kept documents like by the chief of staff ASUA bylaws and its budget more are also kept readily accessible: readily available. “The Senate shall keep records But Murray isn’t the only of its proceedings which shall be elected official in student available to the students.” government, and surely someone So where are the agendas and lower on the totem pole had minutes? to have realized that neither According to ASUA President minutes nor agendas have been Katy Murray, the ASUA Senate’s website is undergoing a “massive updated in months. That lack of openness, whether overhaul,” though she was intentional or accidental, unaware neither minutes nor agendas are being posted during contributes to the apathy students feel toward student the renovations. government. Fine. ASUA’s website is pretty With the resignation of former clunky and unwieldy, and we’d Sen. Claire Theobald, there are be grateful to see it revamped. nine senators currently holding But a website redesign doesn’t office, and at least five of them mean the current website — the ran on platforms related to one people see — should be


Your views In response to “Business owners, streetcar revitalize downtown Tucson” (by Stephanie Casanova, Sept. 17): The people sucking on the teat of public funds are always talking about how great it is. Downtown won’t be revitalized, and the “modern” streetcar has done nothing but put businesses out of business. All these people with their rose-colored glasses — while good for public relations — do nothing but mask the overall failure that is the destruction of downtown. I wish them all well, and hope I’m wrong. Let’s wait another 365 days and see how many “revitalized” businesses remain, and how many “super-optimistic cheerleaders” are still blowing the streetcar horn. — Mark Parity

increasing visibility, accessibility and outreach efforts. Granted, senators run on platforms dedicated to making sure more people know about what ASUA is doing every year. And every year, senatorial candidates drone on about how students would be so much more interested in ASUA if they just knew what was going on. But when constituents seek transparency and accessibility from their leadership, real leaders don’t just respond, “Sorry, we’re down for maintenance.” It’s nearly the end of September. Although every elected member of the ASUA Senate has their yearlong term in office to work on the issues they campaigned on, increasing visibility and openness might happen a lot faster by simply taking a more active role in informing students of what student leaders talk about. — Editorials are determined by the Arizona Daily Wildcat editorial board and written by one of its members. They are Bethany Barnes, Kristina Bui, Jason Krell and Alex Williams. They can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

but I believe the streetcar project is a very positive thing for Tucson. Everyone knows that public transportation in Tucson has been lacking, and this is a great step in the right direction. I can’t wait until your negativity is proven wrong, and hope you will be able to admit it’s good once the positive impacts start shining. Have a great day! — Adam

I work down town and, if I could, I’d live down here as well. Folks that say that downtown will never be revitalized or that we’re just throwing money away down here have probably only been here once. If you say that and you work down here, then you’ve never stepped outside your office during the day. I challenge Mark to come down here in a year and see what’s going on. Yeah, businesses are hurting, but it’s because of the construction, not their being downtown. Talk to any owner. They were doing pretty good before. Once the fences are down, the streetcar is running, I have a feeling it’s going to be even more amazing. And that’s without my rose colored glasses. Mark Parity: I will take you up on that. Let’s wait a year and see how — Emmy awesome things are going. I do not “suck on the teat of public funds,” as you so eloquently put,

The Daily Wildcat editorial policy

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

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

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

• Letters should include name, connection to the university (year, major, etc.) and contact information. 

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

tuesday, september


18, 2012 •

Police Beat YAZMINE MOORE Arizona Daily Wildcat

Perpetrator pens penises on poster

A University of Arizona Police Department officer responded to a reference of criminal damage at Kaibab-Huachuca Residence Hall at 9:04 a.m. on Sept. 10. The residence hall’s community director told the officer that a resident’s property was damaged between 9 p.m. on Sept. 8 and 4 a.m. the following morning. The resident had made a flier using a photo of his head, with the headline “Dread Maintainer needed,” his name and two money symbols. The flier was an advertisement requesting help to keep up his dread-lock hairstyle. He hung the flier right outside his dorm room. An unknown subject drew two penises, one on his forehead and one on his lips. A swastika had also been drawn on his forehead. It was determined that the subject used a fine black felt pen to sketch the drawings on the flier. When the community director approached the resident, he claimed that the drawings were a joke. He said that one of his friends drew the drawings, but he wouldn’t identify the friend. He did mention that the friend wasn’t a resident of the residence hall and had been a guest of the resident during the time of the incident. When asked, the resident said that he didn’t feel threatened and didn’t want UAPD to be involved further. The flier was placed into evidence.

2 shots ... No, 4 shots — OK, 12 shots

A UAPD officer responded to a report of an unresponsive, highly intoxicated 18-year-old resident at Likins Residence Hall at 12:50 a.m. on Sept. 8. When the officer arrived at the scene, a resident assistant escorted him to a room on the fourth floor. The officer entered the room and saw the resident lying on his side on the bed. He shouted loudly at the resident, but there was no response. The officer performed a sternum rub on the resident, waking him up. When asked how much he had to drink, the resident admitted to taking two shots of Captain Morgan. The officer noticed that when the resident sat upright, he had vomit on his pants. He said he didn’t have any form of identification, but the RA then pointed to the resident’s wallet on his desk. When asked again how much he had to drink, the resident admitted to having four shots of Captain Morgan spiced rum. The RAs present at the time said that they were told the resident had 12 shots. Emergency personnel from Tucson Fire Department arrived later and decided the resident didn’t need to be transported to the hospital. The resident apologized for everything that had happened and claimed that he couldn’t remember where he had been drinking or who gave him the alcohol. The officer cited and released him for minor in possession of alcohol in body.

Graffiti burns Speech building

A UAPD officer arrived at the Speech building at about 10:19 a.m. on Sept. 8, after receiving a report of graffiti. When the officer arrived at the scene, he noticed a large section of the north brick wall covered with black spray paint, showing a burning building. The drawing was 90 inches wide and 43 inches tall. A blotch of red or orange paint was seen at the edge of the drawing. The officer took several photographs of the graffiti for evidence. There are no suspects or witnesses at this time.

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

Campus Events

Exhibit - ‘Made in Arizona: Photographs from the Collection’ - To celebrate the Arizona centennial, a selection of diverse photographs created in the state during the 20th century are on display. In addition to iconic views of iconic sites by photographic masters, this presentation embraces the unexpected and shows the rich breadth and scope of the Center for Creative Photography’s fine print collection. Open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on weekdays and 1 to 4 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. This event is ongoing until Nov. 25, 2012. Center for Creative Photography, 1030 N. Olive Road. Visitor Information Staff, 520-621-7968.

Exhibit - ‘From Here and Far Away: Artist’s Books, Pages and Paintings’ by Beata Wehr - This exhibition will consist of artist’s books and mounted pages as well as encaustic paintings on the subjects of time, transience, immigration, memory, human behavior and place. There will be two kinds of books in the exhibit: mixed-media using tactile materials that reinforce content, and others printed in editions that mostly derive

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

from the first group or are digitally composed. This event is ongoing until Dec. 7, 2012. UA Poetry Center, 1508 E. Helen Street. Annie Guthrie, 520-626-4310

“Herman’s House” - Free Film Screening at the Center for Creative Photography ACLU Arizona, AFSC Arizona, the Hanson Film Institute, and Read Between the Bars present a free screening of “Herman’s House,” a feature documentary that that follows the unlikely friendship between a New York artist and one of America’s longest serving solitary prisoners. “Herman’s House” explores the injustice of solitary confinement and the transformative power of art. Following the film screening, there will be a brief panel and discussion. 1030 North Olive Rd. 9/18/12 from 3:00pm to 5:00pm. “Arizona 100: Essential Books for the Centennial” (exhibit) A new exhibition at Special Collections showcases 100 essential books that define the cultural, historical, environmental, and political landscape of the Grand Canyon State.

September 18

Campus Events

“Arizona 100: Essential Books for the Centennial” is a diverse bibliography of must-reads that, according to the selection committee, when reviewed collectively, shout “This is Arizona.” Open through December 14th at 1510 E. University Blvd.


Arizona Theatre Company Presents ‘Next to Normal’: Arizona Theatre Company presents an award-winning musical that explores how one suburban family copes with crisis. The southwest premiere at Temple of Music and Art follows a long Broadway run. The event is ongoing until Oct. 6, 2012. 330 S. Scott Ave. Please see website for times and admission. 520-622-2823

Desert Initiative – ‘Looking Across the Border’ - The Louis Carlos Bernal Gallery’s art exhibition presents innovative investigations of the desert, at Pima Community College, West campus. Event is ongoing until Oct. 05, 2012. 2202 W. Anklam Road. Mon./Wed. 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Tue./ Thu. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Friday, 10 a.m.-3


p.m. Free admission. 520-206-6942

Chi Play the Qigong Way Qigongthe Mother of t’ai chi is based on principles of living in harmony with one’s inner nature. Standing movements also adaptable for ones level of mobility. No experience required. Wear comfortable clothing and shoes. To register and pre-pay; go to or call 520-780-6751. Our Saviour’s Lutheran Church Activity Building, 1200 N. Campbell Avenue. Class meets once a week on Tuesdays.

T’ai Chi for Health/Arthritis Movement program to improve balance, mobility, relieve pain, increase overall feeling of wellbeing. We will focus on the fundamental principles of this moving meditation for health. Classes adapted to individuals level of mobility. No experience required. Wear comfortable clothing and shoes. Pre-register at or call 520/780-6751 for more info. Our Saviours Lutheran Church Activity Building, 1200 N. Campbell Avenue. Weekly class on Tuesdays.

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


Editor: Zack Rosenblatt (520) 626-2956

Page 6



NFL Atlanta 27, Denver 21

MLB Philadelphia 3, N.Y. Mets 1

Atlanta 7 , Miami 5

UA starts Pac-12 play against ASU

Turki Allugman/Arizona Daily Wildcat

MIDDLE BLOCKER Rachel Rhoades (No.8) and outside hitter Shaquillah Torres attempt to block a hit against TCU at McKale Center on Sept. 7. The Wildcats are 8-3as they start Pac-12 play against ASU.

The 8-3 Wildcats will take on the Sun Devils in McKale Center at 7 p.m. for Arizona’s first game on the Pac-12 Network EMI KOMIYA Arizona Daily Wildcat

After an impressive 8-3 start to the season, the Arizona Women’s Volleyball team is about to hit the thick of its schedule as it starts Pac12 conference play against Arizona State. The Wildcats will take on the Sun Devils at the McKale Center at 7 p.m. in the UA’s Pac-12 Network debut. “I think when you jump into conference there’s a lot more at stake in a sense and the level of play is a lot higher,” head coach David Rubio said.

In terms of history, the Wildcats lead the Sun Devils with an all-time record of 42-39. “ASU’s very good. I like their team,” Rubio said. “They have some kids on there who are tough, hard-nosed competitors. They’re talented, they’re young. I like the direction their program is going, so it’s going to be a battle on Tuesday.” After some struggles in practice, where Rubio has expressed frustration in the Wildcats’ effort, Arizona appears to have bounced back after winning all three of its

games in the Arizona Invitational on Friday and Saturday. As a team with so many newcomers — including three transfers and seven freshmen — Rubio has said he expected the transition to be tough at first, but the Wildcats appear to have found a groove as they head into Pac-12 play. Still, games won’t be easy considering the talent in the conference. UCLA won last year’s national championship and USC, Stanford and Oregon are close behind them in the rankings. Players and coaches

recognize that having a Pac-12 opener played in front of a national audience will be a good test. “Coach has talked about the network a little bit, but we’re just making sure we stay focused on the game,” freshman setter Lauren Fuller said. The network spotlight doesn’t seem to faze Rubio this week. He said the team is expected to play and perform regardless of who is watching. College volleyball is rarely a televised sport, as airtime has traditionally been reserved for sports with larger audiences, like

football, basketball or even softball. In its inaugural year, the Pac-12 Network has scheduled 13 Arizona volleyball games to be televised for the season, six of which are home games. “There’s really no impact on the playing,” Rubio said. “Whether or not the cameras are there, the team’s focus should be on the court so it doesn’t necessarily make a difference.” Arizona has a tough road ahead, as it will face Washington, Stanford and California, all before the end of September.


Wildcats’ defense is OK, but still needs to improve in a few areas CAMERON MOON Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona’s defense wasn’t very good last season, as its 110th national ranking for total defense can attest to. Entering this year, expectations were understandably low, especially considering the paperthin depth on that side of the ball. Head coach Rich Rodriguez was desperate enough to move offensive players, like fullback Taimi Tutogi, to the other side. The Wildcats’ defense has outperformed its low expectations to start, but that doesn’t mean there isn’t plenty of room for improvement. Tackling was the biggest area of concern last year, and while it hasn’t been too bad thus far, the Wildcats will need to step up its

game if the UA wants to upset the heavily favored Oregon team on Saturday. “We’ve tackled well,” Rodriguez said. “That’s going to be a key defensively, can we get there and then get them on the ground.” “[It’s] really a mindset,” added safety Jared Tevis. “We go in and know we’re going to swarm the ball. Have to smother them. We do individual drills. We learn tackling in those drills, but just a mindset.” Yes, the Wildcats’ defense forced four turnovers against Oklahoma State and held South Carolina State to 154 total yards on just 54 plays Saturday night, but the defensive line has been wholly unable to put any pressure on the quarterback. The Wildcats rank 107th in Division I FBS football with three sacks. Against Oklahoma State, the

one time a Wildcat defensive lineman got any sort of pressure on Cowboy quarterback Wes Lunt, he threw an interception that essentially sealed the upset for Arizona. Aside from that late pick, Lunt threw for 436 yards and four touchdowns against a defense that has allowed opponents to pass for 722 yards. Clear lack of a pass-rush aside, the UA’s defense has played its worst on third downs. The Wildcats have given up 20 first downs in 52 third-down attempts, a 38.46 percent rate. Prior to playing South Carolina State, which was only 2-of-13 on third downs, Arizona had given up 18 conversions in 39 attempts, a for 46 percent. A key to beating teams like

Defense, 10

Colin prenger/Arizona Daily Wildcat

LINEBACKER Sir Thomas Jackson makes a tackle against South Carolina State on Saturday. Jackson is fourth on the UA in tackles in 2012.

Arizona Daily Wildcat file photo FORWARD Brian Slugocki (with the puck) believes more fans will watch the UA because of the lockout.

Arizona expects more fans with NHL lockout JAMES KELLEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

At 12:01 a.m. Eastern time on Sunday, Sept. 16, the NHL owners locked out their players after they couldn’t reach an agreement on a new collective bargaining agreement. The Arizona Wildcats hockey team might see a boost in attendance due to the lockout, but it’s not happy about it. “It’s pretty sad,” senior forward Brian Slugocki said. “I mean, it’s sad that they can’t figure out their money issues regardless of how big they are, because in the last eight years you’ve had unbelievable growth in hockey throughout the country and we’ve had new fans from all over. … To just have it stop like that over a simple money issue kinda seems a little childish.” The lockout is the fourth work stoppage for the NHL since 1992. In 2004-05 the NHL became the first league to cancel an entire season because of labor strife. “It’s disappointing for sure,

you’d like to see the players and owners come to an agreement,” said head coach Sean Hogan. “I think it’s frustrating for the fans for sure because you want to be able to go to watch hockey, and the NHL in some parts of the country is not as big as other parts.” “I was reading some stuff on our Facebook page,” Slugocki said. “I think [the lockout] might help us get some more fans because the diehard hockey fans, they’re going to need to do something to get rid of that need to watch hockey, so I think we could potentially get more fans.” Hogan said when he was coaching Oakland during the last lockout, they did see an attendance increase. “It might be something that might help us, we’re two hours away from Phoenix, but it might give us a bump,” Hogan said. Conversely, during the work stoppage, some NHL players are going to play in Europe and some in the minors. This hurts players




18, 2012



Pac-12 roundup: Stanford moving up KYLE JOHNSON Arizona Daily Wildcat

It’s only three weeks into the season, but the Pac-12 has already been turned upsidedown, thanks to recent events in Palo Alto, Calif. The media projected USC, the second-ranked team in the nation coming into last weekend, to run away with the Pac-12 title and potentially take the National Championship away from SEC foes. Then No. 21 Stanford shut down Heisman-hopeful Matt Barkley and the vaunted Trojan offense in a 21-14 upset for its fourth straight victory over USC . Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez said he doesn’t really concern himself with what happens elsewhere in the Pac-12, but said it does mean something for the talent and depth of the conference. “That tells me Stanford is pretty good, too,” Rodriguez said. “The SEC obviously has a great claim to being the best conference in the country, and rightfully so. But if you’re asking who I think is the second best conference? [The Pac-12 is] in it.” USC’s loss also signifies another Pac-12 powerhouse’s return to the throne, No. 3 Oregon . The Ducks have been the team to beat in the Pac-12 during USC’s two years of bowl probation, and now, with a perfect record intact after handily defeating FCS

Tennessee Tech, the Ducks again own the heavyweight belt until someone can say otherwise. The team with the first shot at the new frontrunner is No. 22 Arizona, who remained in fourth in the Arizona Daily Wildcat’s rankings after shutting out South Carolina State 56-0. “We’ll get a pretty good test [of ] where we’re at right now compared to the best team in the league,” Rodriguez said about playing Oregon. In the rankings the Wildcats trail both Los Angeles schools. No. 18 UCLA crushed Houston 37-6 , while running back Jonathan Franklin has even thrown himself into the Heisman discussion with his stellar play. Oregon State was able to hold off both Washington and Utah for the sixth spot while taking a rest in week three. Washington’s win against FCS Portland State shouldn’t make too many waves around the conference, but it did help erase some of the lasting effects from last week’s blowout loss to No. 2 LSU. Utah, on the other hand, made a statement Saturday night by winning the Holy War against then-No. 25 BYU. The win was impressive considering the Utes were coming off of an overtime loss to Utah State and its starting quarterback promptly retired afterwards. But that’s not what made this game memorable.

PAC-12, 10


STANFORD RUNNING BACK Stepfan Taylor eludes a USC defender in Saturday’s 21-14 win over the Trojans. With the Cardinal victory, Oregon is now the highest ranked team in the Pac-12, at No. 3 in the nation. Arizona will play them this Saturday in Eugene, Ore.


Arizona, Oregon employ a similar offensive system CAMERON MOON Arizona Daily Wildcat


HEAD COACH Rich Rodriguez is thought to be the pioneer of the shotgun spread-option, an offensive formation used by both Arizona and Oregon.

When No. 22 Arizona and No. 3 Oregon take the field Saturday night in Eugene, Ore., one thing is certain about the Wildcats’ first road test of the season: There will be plenty of points on the board. Both the Ducks (3-0) and Wildcats (3-0) use a shotgun spread-option offense. Many consider Arizona’s head coach Rich Rodriguez the pioneer of the formation. Oregon head coach Chip Kelly came to him to get some pointers on the system while Kelly was at New Hampshire in the early 2000s. “He’s done some really neat stuff,” Rodriguez said at a weekly Monday press conference. “We watch each other on film and we see similarities. They’ll push the tempo. If they get a big play, they’ll come right back and run the same play over again.” Oregon’s offense scores an average of 54 points per game and has 23 offensive touchdowns already through three home games. Arizona’s attack has been almost as

FALL 2012

Partnerships amongst the Office of Scholarships and Financial Aid, Student Affairs, Graduate and Professional Student Council and Student Services Fee make the Subsidy Program possible.

The program is designed to help students pay for specific, school-related child care expenses in Arizona.

prolific, averaging 46 points with 18 touchdowns. The Ducks, like Arizona, have a dual-threat quarterback in Marcus Mariota. The redshirt freshman has amassed 782 total yards and eight passing touchdowns through three games. Similar to the UA, Oregon runs a no-huddle, fast paced offense. “We’re probably more similar philosophically to Oregon than a lot of teams in the country that run a shotgun spread,” Rodriguez said. “They don’t let you sub defensively or catch your breath.”

Stopping the unstoppable In three games this season, sophomore Oregon running back and Heisman contender De’Anthony Thomas has touched the ball a mere 31 times as a receiver, running back and kick returner, but has amassed a staggering 475 total yards of offense and seven total touchdowns. “We have to do everything we can to contain him,” safety Jared Tevis said. “He’s real explosive.” Needless to say, the Ducks’ most potent and prolific offensive weapon is going to give Arizona defenders headaches. It may seem obvious, but the key to stopping him relies on sound tackling. “We go in and know we’re going to swarm to the ball,” Tevis said. “We have to smother them. He makes multiple big plays for them every game.” The Wildcats boast the top two leading tacklers in the Pac-12 with Tevis and linebacker Jake Fischer, who leads the conference with 33 tackles. Tevis is second with 26.


• Arizona Daily Wildcat

Classifieds •

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: An additional $2.75 per order will put your print ad online. Online only: (without purchase of print ad) $2.75 per day. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

egg donorS needed! Healthy females ages 18‑30. Donate to in‑ fertile couples some of the many eggs your body disposes monthly. COMPENSATION $5,000. Call Re‑ productive Solutions. (818)832‑ 1494. http://donor.eggreproductive.‑ com Reproductive Solutions abides by all federal and state guidelines regarding egg donation, as well as all ASRM guidelines

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LocaL manufacturing com‑ pany is seeking part‑time help in production. Facility is located close to UofA and position offers flexible hours, including nights and weekends. Email resumes to am‑ part time joB assisting dis‑ abled woman with swimming, some strength required. Not neces‑ sary to get in the pool. Also assis‑ tance with projects & errands. Re‑ spond afternoon 867‑6679 part‑time heaLthcare poSi‑ tion. Seeking reliable, intelligent, athletic assistant to assist with vari‑ ous caregiving tasks, projects & exercise. Family setting, car pref‑ fered. Close to campus, great for pre‑health majors. Training available. Flexible hours. Call after‑ noon:867‑6679 Leave message for Emma paid survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on sur‑ veys. the junxion Bar downtown on congress St. noW hiring aLL door and Bar Staff “Like” us at‑ junxionbar or see our craigslist ad for more info.

figure modeLS Wanted: MFA candidate seeks female mod‑ els for undraped photography and figure studies. 12 dollars an hour. For details call 904‑703‑4499 or email at

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. COPY ERROR: The Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

!!! famiLy oWned & oper‑ ated. Studio 1&2 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $990. Some with utilities paid. Available now. No pets, secu‑ rity patrolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080.

mint condition BookS for sale! University Physics book, Calculus 3 5th edition multivari‑ able textbook, C programming book, and 2 human geography textbooks. Barely used. Call for more information 724‑691‑5682

mattreSS SaLe! 2 piece Mat‑ tress & Box Spring set. Twin sets $99. Full sets $115. Queen sets $135. Warranty available. Will match any price. Delivery avail‑ able. Visa/MC/Disc. Tucson Furni‑ ture, 4241 E. Speedway, 323‑ 6163 Se Habla Español. Queen piLLoWtop mat‑ treSS brand new w/warranty for $100. Call/text Steve 907‑2622

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2Br 2Ba 2mi UA. 420 E. Glenn. A/C. Clean. Washer/Dryer. Fenced yard. Near Fry’s, bike path, bus line. $675 531‑0719 2Br cLoSe to UMC. wood floors. A/C. Off‑street parking. $850/mo 1424 E Adams. Call 798‑ 3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc 2Br in WeSt University. Wood floors, fireplace, A/C. 638 E 4th St #1 $850/mo. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. 3Br 2Ba ceramic tile floors. Fenced yard. Off‑street parking. Dishwasher. $995/mo 917 E Elm. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

firSt ave and Ft Lowell. Quiet, clean studio. AC, shared W/D, wa‑ ter paid, no pets. Lease $360/mo. 629‑9284.

Studio W/fenced yard. Ce‑ ramic tile floors. A/C. $450/mo 3142 E. 4th Street. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

1Bd 1Ba gueSthouSe A/C ,Ce‑ ramic Tile, Water Included, Com‑ munity Pool,, Washer/Dryer $495 1bd 1ba Guesthouse A/C, Wood Blinds ,Ceramic ,Tile Office/Study Utilities Paid $600 Call REDI 520‑ 623‑5710 or log on www.azredi‑

Large StudioS 6BLockS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $395. 977‑4106 sunstoneapt‑

1Br With ceramic tile floors. $475/month 3252 1/2 E Bellevue. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

roommate match & indv. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. www.gatewayat‑

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

tWo Large 1Br apts in a small 7‑unit complex, 2blks to UofA, se‑ cured by fencing and external light‑ ing, off‑street parking. No pets. No smoking within the apartments. $575/mo and $675/mo (incl W/D and 52” wall mounted TV). Tenant pays gas and electric. Available October 1. 520‑881‑0749.


2Br 1Ba, WaLking distance, 1323 N. First Ave., water paid, in‑ ternet access, $650/mo, +deposit, flexible terms. Call 520‑370‑8588 or 886‑1445

1BLock from ua. Furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $825. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010

StudioS from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. Speedway/ Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com


2BLockS from uofa. 3BD/ 1BA including large master, fenced backyard, big, $1100/mo, $1100 deposit. Available now. New paint, new carpet. Call Lau‑ ren 609‑3852. Additional info 237‑ 3175.

1Bd/ 1Ba, Storage, small yard, Broadway/ Euclid, $505 if paid early, APL 747‑4747

Sandpiper aptS 1month free close to UofA.$199 Move in. 520‑ 795‑2356

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1Br tri‑pLex. neW carpet. A/C. Covered parking. $510/mo 1281 E Glenn Street. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. 1Br With Wood Floors. $450/mo. 1378 N Country Club. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

uofa convenient, Large 1BD 1920s duplex, wood floors, ceiling fans, fireplace. $425/mo, lease, deposit, no pets. 682‑7728.

2Br 2Ba a/c. Fenced yard. Cov‑ ered parking. $850/month. 1239 E Drachman. Call 798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. apartment for rent 2BD/1BA available, excellent for serious non‑smoking graduate stu‑ dents in quiet community. ${625.00} + deposit, 1‑yr lease. Glenn & Columbus. (520)975‑ 1283.

BeautifuL centraL remod‑ eLed Condos for Sale! GRAN‑ ITE COUNTER TOPS! $99,000‑$109,000. 2‑3bed/2 bath! Ft. Lowell/Country Club! Call Lauren Simon at Long Re‑ alty (520)425‑0393

!!! mountain/ Lee very nice 2br, 1ba. $990. Completely re‑ modeled. New kitchen, new win‑ dows, wood floors, new AC, dish‑ washer, W/D, security bars, no pets, quiet, 299‑5020, 624‑3080. !!!! 6Bdrm 6.5Bath each has own WHIRLPOOL tub‑shower. Just a few blocks from campus. 5car GARAGE, walk‑in closets, all Granite counters, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric discount. Monitored secu‑ rity system. 884‑1505 !!!!!!!!! aBSoLuteLy gor‑ geouS New 5Bedroom houses @ $2300/ mo ($460/ bdrm). Re‑ serve for December 2012. 2550 E. Water (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/dryer, A/C, Alarm, http://www.UniversityRentalInfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Call 520‑ 747‑9331 *** 8 Bedroom 6 Bath acroSS the street from Campus, A/C, 2 W/D, LOTS of private park‑ ing! Available now. Will lease to group or do individual leases per bedroom. 520‑398‑5738 ***1Bedroom room for rent available now, VERy close to Campus. Prices starting at $400. For more info, please call Tammy 520‑398‑5738 1Bd 1Ba houSe A/C Carpet, Blinds, Water Paid, Patio, $400, ALSO 1bd 1ba House Saltillo Tile Blinds Hurry Wont Last!! $425 Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on 2Bd houSe a/c Polished Con‑ crete, Blinds, Carport, Arizona Room, French Doors, Water Paid, Washer/Dryer, close to UofA $795 ALSO 2bd 2ba House Walk to the UofA, across from the stadium, his‑ toric district, in Sam Hughes $850 Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on

18, 2012

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.

2Bd/ 2Ba in beautiful updated his‑ toric building, secured entry, stain‑ less steel appliances, granite countertops, assigned off‑street parking, 745 E 1st St $1350 REDI Management 520‑623‑2566

Large 1Bdrm 1Bath 5blocks UofA. A/C & evap cooling, large fenced yard, off‑street parking. No pets. $590/mo +$700 deposit. 1131E Lee St. Call Godfrey: 241‑ 8859 or 318‑1428

avaiLaBLe octoBer 1Bdrm unfurnished apartment. 5th & Country Club, 1mi to campus. Small quiet complex, mature land‑ scaping, large pool, covered park‑ ing, storage and laundry. Terra Alta Apartments, 3122 E. Terra Alta #K 623‑0474 www.ashton‑

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

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!!! mountain/ adamS area. Large 1br duplex $690. AC, secu‑ rity bars, polished cement floors, new cabinets, new wiring. No pets, quiet, security patrolled 299‑5020, 624‑3080.

cozy Studio. ceramic tile floors. A/C. $365/mo 811 E Drach‑ man #2 Call 798‑3331 Peach Prop‑ erties HM, Inc. ! utiLitieS paid. SuBLet spe‑ cial. $350 Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigera‑ tor only, quiet, no pets, A/C, secu‑ rity patrolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080




2Br 2Ba W/ fenced yard. Ce‑ ramic tile floors. A/C. Dishwasher, microwave, washer/dryer, carport. $825/ month. 20 E Lee St #2. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. 3Bd houSe pet Friendly , Moun‑ tain Views, Polished Concrete Floors, Security Doors $695 ALSO 3bd 2ba House A/C Arizona Room Block Walled yard $995 Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on 3Bd/ 2Ba, cLoSe to campus, A/C, wood floors, all appliances in‑ cluding washer/dryer, avail 08/01/2012, 2807 E Lee $1295 REDI Management 520‑623‑2566 3Bdrm/ 2Ba uofa/umc Central AC, tile, W/D, huge fenced yard, off street parking. $1195/mo 10month lease available, won’t last Tim 795‑1499 timaz2000@‑ 4 ‑ 5 Bedroom houses avail‑ able, SUPER close to Campus, available now. A/C, W/D, Private parking. 520‑398‑5738 4Bd 2Ba houSe Covered Patio, Storage Shed, Block Walled yard, Dishwasher $950 ALSO 4bd 2ba House A/C Wash‑ er/Dryer, Dishwasher, Ceramic Tile, Water Included $1100, Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on 4Bd/ 2Ba, aLL appliances, no pets, close to UofA, Euclid/Speed‑ way, $1600 if paid early, APL 747‑ 4747 4Br 3Ba W/ den. Ceramic tile floors. Pool. Dishwasher, wash‑ er/dryer. Fenced yard. $1195/ month thru July 31st. 819 E Al‑ turas. Call 798‑3331. Peach Prop‑ erties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.‑ com 5Bd/ 3Ba, Sam HUGHES! 2413sqft, pool table, built in BBQ, dbl garage, A/C, washer/dryer, 2000 E 10th St $1895 REDI Man‑ agement 520‑623‑2566 5th and country Club, 2BDRM, 2BATH 2STORy HOME. WASHER/DRyER HOOKUPS, AC, FIREPLACE, FENCED yARDS, VERy CLEAN, CLOSE TO BIKE PATH AND BUS ROUTE. QUIET NEIGHBOR‑ HOOD. $900.00/MO CALL OR TExT LIZ @(520)237‑1656. AVAILABLE NOW. Bike to uofa 3bedroom 2bath Quiet, tile throughout, upgraded kitchen, laundry room, gated car‑ port, big back yard, dog ok $950/mo 481‑1350 campBeLL ‑ prince adoBe Brick home on 2LotS 3BedroomS 2Bath porce‑ Lain fLoorS 2car garage a/c refrigerator WaSher dryer diShWaSher fire‑ pLace fenced. $2000, 10% off no pets or smoking. 887‑ 6966, 327‑7494 renovated home on moun‑ tain ave (1/4 miLe to uofa). 2BD 1BA +huge arizona room. Garage, large fenced backyard, 1150sqft. AC, new appliances. W/D. Free CatTran. $950/mo 303‑ 330‑3776 Studio/ gueSt houSe, all tile, small, Country Club/Glenn, $325 if paid early APL 747‑4747

WaLk to uofa 2BD/1BA hard‑ wood floors, fireplace, fenced backyard, storage, off‑street park‑ ing, pets ok. $950/mo +$950 de‑ posit, available now. 436 N Euclid. Text or call Lauren 609‑3852 or 237‑3175

2 roomS avaiLaBLe, houSe, Tucson Blvd and 22nd. $350/mo per room, all but electric included. Washer/dryer, central AC. 520‑ 604‑6360 Brent. campuS croSSingS park and 8th apartment availabe! 2bedroom 1 (full) bath, every‑ thing included besides electric, washer/dryer. First Floor, good condition, Call for more informa‑ tion 724‑691‑5682 individuaL LeaSeS avaiL‑ aBLe in these incredible houses located from 1‑5 blocks of Cam‑ pus! Prices ranging from $300‑$490 per bedroom, with total access to the whole house. Please call Tammy for more info 520‑440‑ 7711 roommate Wanted for im‑ mediate move‑in. Brand new beau‑ tiful house at 222 E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, luxurious bathroom, MUST SEE! $575/mo +utilities. Call Gloria any‑ time 520‑885‑5292 or 520‑841‑ 2871.

!!!!#1 uofa/umc, furnished room, w/private bath & entrance. No kitchen but refrigerator & mi‑ crowave, internet & utilities includ‑ ed. Non‑smoking. Clean, quiet, se‑ cure. $400/mo, no lease required. Tim 795‑1499. Large houSe 1miLe north UofA. 1 or 2 rooms available. Share with Professional who trav‑ els a lot. $350/mo all inclusive. HS internet, cable and all utilities. Pets OK. 258‑8095 Quiet room, Large home, 2850 E. Glenn St. Security walled yard. $425 includes utilities, Cox WIFI, Cable TV. Busline. 520‑780‑ 3744.

2BrS upStairS. firepLace, dishwasher, washer/dryer. $850/month. 3228E Glenn. Call 798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

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Q If the Most Interesting Man in the World offered drinking tips, what would they be?

A. know the rest, right? Suave, sophisticated, and always in “I don’t always drink beer, but when I do I prefer...” – you

control, the Most Interesting Man in the World has become the stuff of legend, even if he was invented by an ad agency.

But who cares if the guy isn’t for real. You don’t even need to drink his beer of choice – or alcohol at all for that matter – to appreciate him. We channeled the MIMW for some advice on how to drink (and live) a little more interesting: Be in control. The MIMW doesn’t “do” in-line skating; he doesn’t do sloppy drunk, either. Set a limit on the number of drinks up front, pace yourself until you get there, and by all means, indulge in good food and conversation along the way. Be confident. Part of the MIMW’s mystique is that he defines his experience, not the other way around. And yes, confidence (the calm, non-arrogant kind) can be attractive. Stick to your game plan, no matter how amateurish things around you may get. Besides, you might need to step up and make an amphibious rescue if someone gets in trouble.

Daily Wildcat Campus Distribution Sites •Administration •Alumni Building •AME •Enrollment Mgmt. •Babcock •Baskin Robbins •Chavez •Cherry Garage •Cherry/Mall NE •College of Law

•Computer Center •ECE •Education •Fourth & Highland •Gittings •Harvill •International Student Programs •Koffler •La Paz

•Little Chapel •Main Library •Manzi/Mo •Maricopa •McClelland •McKale Center •MLK Center •Modern Languages •Mountain &

Second St. •Park & University •Park Student Union •Police Station •Rec Center •Saguaro Hall •Social Sciences •Speech, Language & Hearing

The Daily Wildcat is also available on all CatTran shuttles

•Student Union Canyon Cafe Near Info Desk Near Games Rm •Study Abroad •University Svcs. •UofA Bookstore •Veterinary Sciences •Visitor Center

Be free. DUI convictions in Arizona come with jail time. Arizona law defines a DUI as being impaired to the slightest degree, or driving with any amount of alcohol in your system if you are under 21. DUIs are decidedly not interesting. Ditto for ignition interlock devices. Choose quality over quantity. This is tough, because quality comes at a price. But less can be more. Instead of pounding the cheap stuff, savor something with flavor. Premium beer at twice the price costs the same as double the swill, and think of what you’ll gain. Be warned: any beer sold in 30-packs may ruin your beard.

Of all the alcohol consumed by UA students, 79% drink only 25% of the alcohol. (2012 Health & Wellness Survey, n=2,406)

Got a question about alcohol?

Email it to

The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LISAC, 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.


• Arizona Daily Wildcat

Defense from page 6

Oregon, which have the ability to score on every play, is keeping them off the field. The Wildcats may not be the most talented team in the conference, particularly on defense, but Arizona has proven that when they stay focused, the sky is the limit. Oklahoma State held a 14-0 lead on the UA, just as it did in last year’s meeting. This time around, the Wildcats didn’t curl up into a ball of dysfunction and finished with a 21-point victory over a doubledigit favorite, in large part thanks to a game-changing interception touchdown from cornerback Jonathan McKnight in the fourth quarter. Last season, it often seemed that if the Wildcats got down, they were essentially out of the game, especially against upper-echelon competition. This season, in two of its three games, Arizona has kept its composure and has battled back to take beat Toledo in overtime, in addition to the pasting of Oklahoma State.

Sports •

from page 6

like former Wildcat Jonathan Watanabe, who will try out for the Evansville IceMen of the East Coast Hockey League, the AA affiliate of the St. Louis Blues. “It just makes it harder on guys coming out of college,” Hogan said. According to Sports Illustrated, the NHL’s revenues are now $3.3 billion, a 33 percent increase from 2005-06. The NHL is the third major pro sports league to have a lockout in the last 18 months, following the NFL and NBA. “I think if there [are] no teams for the kids to look up to, they’re not going to want to play hockey,” said Slugocki. “It’s so much easier to just go out and play basketball or football because all you need is a ball. It’s harder to get into hockey, especially in the desert, because you’re not around it as much.”

There’s less to think about when The Daily Wildcat

has you covered

18, 2012

Giants upset with Tampa Bay coach


NEW YORK GIANTS RECEIVER Victor Cruz breaks away from Tampa Bay Buccaneers Ronde Barber for an 88-yard touchdown during the fourth quarter at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey, Sunday, Sept. 16, 2012. The New York Giants defeated the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, 41-34.



tuesday, september

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Eli Manning made some truly miserable plays and some truly remarkable ones in the 41-34 win over the Buccaneers on Sunday. He threw for more yards than all but one Giants quarterback has ever thrown for and led the most prolific offensive outburst by the team in more than 60 years. But it was what should have been the most mundane of all plays in the come-from-behind victory he engineered that was being discussed above all others Monday. At the end of the game, with five seconds remaining, he executed the most dramatic kneel

down since Superman genuflected to General Zod. The Bucs fired out at the poor, defenseless Giants. Someone could have gotten hurt, Tom Coughlin reminded us. Manning wound up 6 yards back, knocked on his back, and came to his feet muttering while his offensive linemen gave a few shoves back at the Bucs players. Coughlin scolded Tampa Bay coach Greg Schiano at midfield. The principles were still sniping Monday while the rest of the sports world was debating the sportsmanship, merits and unwritten rules of the victory formation. “I said what I said and I believe

it to be accurate with regards to the number of years that I’ve been in this league,” Coughlin said Monday. “I’ve said my piece about it.” Lest we forget, here is what Coughlin said Sunday: “I don’t think you do that at this level, you don’t do that in this league.” The league itself said otherwise. Officially, anyway. “There is nothing further on the incident at the end of the game,” NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said. “There were no violations on the play or afterward that would require follow-up from our office.” Many of those who have spent a lifetime in the game sided with

Football Notes


Rodriguez no stranger to a rowdy environment

The Utah fans pulled a ZonaZoo (circa 2009) and prematurely rushed the field not once, not twice, but three times. Utah still won the game thanks to the BYU kicker missing two straight field goal attempts. Arizona State fell toward the bottom of the Pac-12 after losing a close one on the road to Missouri. The Tigers were without starting quarterback James Franklin, so the loss is particularly disappointing for the Sun Devils. Cal nearly upset No. 16 Ohio State on the road, but the Golden Bears just couldn’t get enough offense in their final drive to send the game into overtime. The two constants so far, Washington State and Colorado, stayed firm in their bottom-of-the-barrel positioning. Of course, Colorado is firmly in the basement after losing 69-14 to Fresno State. Yes, you read that correctly. The Buffs lost by 55 to a Mountain West team not named Boise State.

from page 7

from page 7

Despite never having played the Ducks at all in his coaching career, Rodriguez is familiar with hostile atmospheres. In Monday’s weekly press conference, Rodriguez noted the classic Michigan-Ohio State rivalry from his time as the Michigan Wolverines’ coach and how loud the stadium was during those games. At the same time, Rodriguez also acknowledged that the atmosphere at Oregon will be different than the atmosphere against Oklahoma State, who the Wildcats upset two weeks ago with a score of 59-38. “It gives them some confidence,” Rodriguez said. “Oregon is a better team [than Oklahoma State]. They’re a little faster, a little tougher environment because it’s on the road. “It’s going to be loud. I would like to think that we’re going to play the same no matter who we’re playing or where we’re playing.”

Schiano. Two ESPN analysts, Hall of Famer Mike Ditka and former Giants linebacker Antonio Pierce, both saw nothing wrong with what the Bucs did. “There were several times in my career in Washington, in New York, where we did the same thing,” Pierce said on the air Monday. “I have no problem with it.” “Hey, you’ve got pads and a helmet on, the game’s not over, play,” Ditka said. “Tom’s wrong about this. No matter what he says, he’s wrong.” One former coach did side with the Giants. In a column for Fox Sports, Brian Billick called the move “bush league” by the Bucs.

1. No. 3 Oregon (3-0) Last Week: (W 63-14 against Tennessee Tech), Up next: No. 22 Arizona

2. No. 9 Stanford (3-0)

Last Week: (W 21-14 against No. 2 USC); Up next: Bye

3. No. 13 USC (2-1)

Last Week: (L 21-14 at No. 21 Stanford); Up next: Cal

4. No. 19 UCLA (3-0)

Last Week: (W 37-6 against Houston); Up next: Oregon State

5. No. 22 Arizona (3-0)

Last Week: (W 56-0 against South Carolina State); Up next: at No. 3 Oregon

6. Oregon State (1-0)

Last Week: (Bye): Up next: at No. 19 UCLA

7. Washington (2-1)

Last Week: (W 52-13 against Portland State); Up next: Bye

8. Utah (2-1)

Last Week: (W 24-21 against No. 25 BYU); Up next: at Arizona State

9. Arizona State (2-1)

Last Week: (L 24-20 at Missouri); Up next: Utah

10. California (1-2)

Last Week: (L 35-28 at No. 12 Ohio State); Up next: at No. 13 USC

11. Washington State (2-1)

Last Week: (W 35-27 at UNLV); Colorado

12. Colorado (0-3)

Last Week: (L 69-14 at Fresno State); at Washington State


everybody has one.

Read our opinions

On page 4

Daily Wildcat.

! S L R I G West Nile Virus ! S L GIR ! S L R I G I N F O R M A T I O N A N D Basic Facts


• West Nile is a virus that mainly infects birds. • Mosquitoes that feed on infected birds, take in the virus. • Mosquitoes can transmit it to other animals and humans they bite later. • The virus is not passed on person to person. • Most people who are bitten by mosquitoes are not bitten by an infected mosquito. • Most people who are bitten by an infected mosquito do not get sick. • Most people who do get sick get a mild disease. • Very few people can develop severe disease. • Mosquitoes are prevalent in Tucson during summer and early fall.

Ultrathon™ Insect Repellent with DEET is available at the Campus Health Pharmacy.

FR Se No w 11 at T EE r vin am D' LU g N to s Ea CH 2p st m !

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September 18, 2012  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: - Inauguration for Hart in late November - High schoolers with disabilities get internships t...

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