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




Cabs unconcerned by streetcar STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Daily Wildcat

Despite the Sun Link Tucson Modern Streetcar’s proposed route through areas with a thriving nightlife, the new form of transportation isn’t a concern for taxicab company owners who are willing to stay out much later. Shellie Ginn, streetcar project manager, said that although there were initial talks of having the streetcar run until 2 a.m., project leaders later decided that was most likely not going to happen due to operation costs and safety purposes. The city’s department of transportation has a bid out for a management services group who will help decide how late the streetcar will run. “Right now, just based on what we’re hearing, I don’t think that we are running to bar time,” Ginn said. “They are talking about running probably until about 1 in the morning.”

A lot of business for taxicabs comes from the Fourth Avenue and downtown nightlife. Doormen at bars and nightclubs often have to call taxicabs for people too drunk to drive. Adam Carvell, a doorman at The Buffet Bar and Crock Pot, said he calls taxicabs for his customers about eight to 10 times a day, mostly between 6 p.m. and 10 p.m. This doesn’t include the taxicabs he waves down during peak hours on weekends. “The majority of people we send home in cabs are responsible middle-aged people who realize that they went out with the intention of taking a cab,” Carvell said. “If someone is severely intoxicated, a cab is the best choice.” Nancy Jeannie Langan, owner of Jeannie’s Van and Taxi Cab Service, doesn’t think her business will be affected



WITH THE SUN LINK Tucson Modern Streetcar operational in the next year, taxicab drivers say they aren’t worried about the competition because they’re more willing to stay out later.


The intersection of Speedway Boulevard and Euclid Avenue sees its second collision in two days.

College of law in search of new dean BRITTNY MEJIA Arizona Daily Wildcat

A national search will soon be underway to find a new dean for the James E. Rogers College of Law. Dean Lawrence Ponoroff recently announced his resignation from the position after three years. Ponoroff, also a law instructor, cited personal reasons behind his resignation, but explained that he still plans to continue teaching in the college. Ponoroff talked about various issues he has faced over the past few years, including significant budget cuts, a decline in applications and the retirement of several longtime faculty members. “It’s been a challenging time, but one takes these jobs because of the challenges,” Ponoroff said. “I feel like we’ve navigated some pretty choppy waters with reasonable success.”


EMERGENCY RESPONDERS clear the scene of a multiple-car collision at Speedway Boulevard and Euclid Avenue on Tuesday afternoon. The wreck temporarily closed one lane of traffic, for the second time in two days. The first accident this week was on Monday, when a driver rear-ended the car in front of her. Five cars were involved in Monday’s accident.


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Unrecognized, concealed carry club finds itself under the gun YARA ASKAR


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STUDENTS FOR CONCEALED CARRY president Greg Collins has been searching for a faculty adviser for the club since last semester.


NOTING This day in history >> 1893: New Zealand first country to allow women to vote >> 1959: Khrushchev barred from Disneyland >> 1990: Goodfellas opens

Groups prioritize recycling at games

Despite struggles to find an adviser to support Students for Concealed Carry, club organizer Greg Collins, has not yet given up in pursuing club recognition by ASUA. The club has been trying to find an adviser since last spring in order to gain recognition from the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. In the past three weeks, more than 700 emails were sent to faculty and staff, requesting an adviser. Although he has missed the deadline for club recognition for the fall semester, Collins, a senior studying public management and policy, said he plans to continue emailing faculty and staff. Several people have replied that they are not interested in supporting the club nor do they agree with the issue. While some have shown interest in the club’s message, they refused to become advisers for fear of losing their job by supporting an issue that most of the majority does not support, Collins added. “The goal is to allow people to understand, educate and

DAVID WEISSMAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

With tons of recyclable materials being used at each home sports game, a collaboration between several UA departments aims to make sure the waste goes in the right bins. As recently as two years ago, there were no recycling bins at any athletic stadium, according to Natalie Lucas, the executive director of Students for Sustainability and a senior studying environmental science and philosophy, politics, economics and


law. Last year, the Arizona Model United Nations, with funding from the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, carried out recycling efforts in the football stadium together with Students for Sustainability. This year, two more tiers were added to recycling efforts at home football games. Now, in addition to recycling in the stadium itself, Students for Sustainability has added students at the gates to collect recyclable materials from people entering the stadium, as well as adding recycling in the tailgating area — an initiative

It’s sad that he is resigning as dean but we are happy that even with his resignation he’s going to be staying on as a teacher and a faculty member at least for the foreseeable future.

— Josh Miller, President, UA Student Bar Association

Andrew Comrie, senior vice president for academic affairs and provost, will meet with law faculty on Monday in order to discuss the future of the college and the next steps. An interim dean will be appointed while the search is conducted. A search committee will be appointed in the coming weeks, which will represent faculty, students and relevant community members, Comrie said. The committee will work toward shaping the job advertisement and the search. “What you have to do is go and find the very best people, and that’s not just sticking an ad on the web,” Comrie said. “This is a challenge in any leadership job, to really find


that hasn’t been implemented before at the UA, Lucas said. According to Chris Kopach, the assistant vice president of Facilities Management, one of their key efforts this year was “green tailgating.” The program at the UA has been modeled after similar programs at the University of Notre Dame and the University of Colorado at Boulder. Both Kopach and Lucas said that the eventual goal of the program is to add or increase recycling at every








those successful people and be sure we can get one of them here to lead our college.” Although some students said they are sad to see Ponoroff leave, they said they are excited for him to continue working within the college. “I thought in many ways he was moving us in a good direction,” said Josh Miller, a third-year law student and president of the UA’s Student Bar Association. “It’s sad that he is resigning as dean but we are happy that even with his resignation he’s going to be staying on as a teacher and a faculty member at least for the foreseeable future.” Miller said he hopes the new dean will maintain an open mind in


regards to what students see as the need to change some of the ways the law school functions. “I hope whoever our new dean is will be open to those changes or at least to having that discussion,” Miller said. “And I’m pretty sure he or she will be.” Ponoroff said he hopes the school will continue to attract a diverse student population and will center its focus on students. “I would, every year, like to see a more academically talented and diverse student body, as strong and diverse as our student body is,” Ponoroff said. “And my other hope for the college is that we would continue our emphasis on putting students at the center.”

have intellectual discussions on the law,” Collins said. John Ulreich, an English professor, initially contacted Collins with an interest in advising the club, but later withdrew after reconsidering the issue he would be advocating. “It’s politically problematic,” Ulreich said. “I don’t like guns and I don’t want them on campus, but as a matter of principle you should be able to form a club. But I couldn’t support him in that.” Ulreich declined to elaborate further. Last semester, ASUA’s former Executive Vice President Bryan

Ponton told the Arizona Daily Wildcat that students could start a club without an adviser for a certain amount of time before becoming officially recognized by ASUA. But current Executive Vice President Krystina Nguyen said Ponton’s information was incorrect. While the club is not officially recognized by ASUA, Nguyen added, they can still function normally without the organization’s resources. “In the time the club is searching for an adviser, they are not recognized,” she said. “That does not mean the club can’t assemble and hold meetings, but to be recognized through ASUA to be an official club and use our resources, the club has to have an adviser.” Traci Sepp, a theater arts senior,

said she supports the club and is willing to join provided it becomes recognized. “I feel the Second Amendment is something that should be honored regardless of where you are,” Sepp said. “One thing I would like to point out is that if this club was about the First Amendment rights, we would have faculty stepping over each other to try to mentor this club.” While some students do support the club and hope it finds an adviser, others showed concern with allowing guns on campus. “This is a place where you are supposed to come learn, not worry about some idiot walking with a gun,” said Corey Steinbrecher, a general studies senior. “We already have enough idiots on campus, we don’t need more idiots with guns.”


athletic venue, such as McKale Center, the Hillenbrand Stadium and the Rincon Vista Sports Complex. Recycling in the tailgating area is of high importance to Kopach and Lucas, not only because it has never been done before, but also due to the high amount of recyclable materials associated with tailgating. According to Kopach, 7 tons of recyclable materials were collected after only two football games. Lucas also stressed the value of educational programs aimed at encouraging recycling at games. “A lot of people leave stuff in the stands, and it’s hard for employees to go through and pick up all of that,” she said. Each of the organizations involved have a different role. Students for Sustainability manages the program, which involves 10 student employees. These students collect recycling at the gates and at the tailgate location, and also educate on recycling. Facilities Management provides bins for recycling, and ground and custodial staff help with additional collection and clean-up. The Office of Sustainability does mostly analytical work, Lucas said. Joe Abraham, the office’s director, said his office provides more of a “supportive role” to Facilities Management and Students for Sustainability. David Ebertz, a sophomore studying molecular and cellular biology and physiology, is one of the 10 students working for Students for Sustainability at the football games. Ebertz said the role of the students is to help further develop the new program and to make it more interactive.


A SEARCH IS UNDERWAY for a new dean of the James E. Rogers College of Law following Lawrence Ponoroff’s resignation. Ponoroff said he plans to continue teaching in the department.


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“It’s interesting to see how people are reacting to the project, and that helps the project as a whole grow,” Ebertz said. Kopach emphasized the collaboration factor of the recycling program, and its importance to maintaining recycling efforts on campus. “It’s really a good team effort,” he said, “and if there’s anything about this program, that would be a key phrase. It’s a true team effort and a really nice collaboration between all these areas.”


once the streetcar is running, she said. Taxicabs prevent people from getting citations for being drunk in public, Langan added. “I don’t think there’ll be any choice. If people are drinking, they like to take a cab and be secure,” Langan said. “We’ve had people we’ve had to take home that were stone-cold out.” Frank Alvarado, manager at O’Malley’s on Fourth Avenue said that taxicabs serve a different purpose than the streetcar because they have the capacity of dropping people off at home. While he believes the streetcar may be competition, it won’t have too much of an effect on taxicabs or pedi-cabs. “It’s competition, so I’m sure it’s going to affect it [business] in some way,” Alvarado said. “It’s one of those things when you’ve got another way for people to get around. I mean, definitely people are going to take advantage of it.” Tony Rivera, owner and operations manager of University Pedi-Cabs, a taxi service that uses bicycles instead of cars, said he believes the streetcar could enhance his own business by bringing more people to the areas he operates in. Because streetcar stops are every quarter-mile, a pedi-cab bicyclist can pick people up at streetcar stops and take them directly to their destination, he added, and some students agree. “It’s convenient to just hop in. And they’re free,” said Nick Polston, a business management junior. “It’s kind of a fun thing to do. Some guy is riding on a bike and you’re being towed behind him.” Pedi-Cabs might even gain business due to streetcar construction because it’s easier to get around in bicycles than in cars, Polston added. Ginn said that although pedi-cabs and the streetcar will be serving the same area they have a different purpose. “When you’re using the streetcar you really are shifting from location to location versus doing a tour of a site or riding something for the pleasure of riding like a bicycle system,” Ginn said.


AFGHAN SECURITY OFFICIALS LOOK at the remains of a vehicle used in a suicide attack Tuesday morning.

Suicide bombing in Afghanistan kills 12 MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

KABUL, Afghanistan — Nine foreign nationals and their Afghan driver were killed Tuesday when a suicide bomber rammed an explosive-packed car into their mini-bus near the Kabul airport, government officials said. Two Afghan bystanders were also killed, said a statement from Afghanistan’s interior ministry. A spokesman for the Afghan insurgent group Hezb-e-Islami claimed responsibility for the attack, which it said was carried out by a young woman. Zubair Sediqi told McClatchy Newspapers in a phone interview that the bombing was in retaliation for the crude YouTube video that insults the prophet Muhammad, Islam’s most revered figure. Eleven Afghan civilians were

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


wounded in the blast and taken to the hospital, the Interior Ministry said. It said the deceased foreign nationals worked for an airline company. A statement from Afghan President Hamid Karzai said eight of the dead were South African and one was from Kyrgyzstan. Sediqi claimed they were all U.S. citizens. “They were American intelligence agents,” Sediqi said. Tuesday’s attack underscores how perceived insults against the Prophet Muhammad can be used as justification for violent acts. The 14-minute video, “Innocence of the Muslims,” has been cited as the cause for attacks on U.S. embassies in Eygpt, Yemen and Sudan. Reaction in Afghanistan has been muted, however. Afghan officials took steps to block access to the video on YouTube, and religious leaders in Kabul and the country’s second-

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

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


A COLLABORATION BETWEEN Students for Sustainability and Facilities Management aims to increase recycling at sports games.

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

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

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Design Chief Casey Lewandrowski

largest city, Kandahar, have urged people to show restraint. A demonstration outside a U.S. military base in Kabul on Monday saw outbreaks of violence and minor injuries to a small number of policemen and protesters. However, most demonstrations against the video have been relatively peaceful. Tuesday’s suicide bombing — which took place around 6.40 a.m. — also underscores the apparent ease with which insurgent groups can penetrate security in Kabul, supposedly the most secure city in Afghanistan. It follows an audacious attack by Taliban insurgents dressed in American army uniforms that penetrated security at a heavilyguarded U.S.-led coalition base in restive Helmand province. Two U.S. Marines were killed and at least six Harrier jets were destroyed.

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Wednesday. September 19, 2012

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Occupy movement calls for new vision Nyles Kendall

Arizona Daily Wildcat


he Occupy Wall Street movement celebrated its oneyear anniversary on Monday. To mark the momentous occasion, occupiers protested corporate greed and wealth disparity the best way they knew how: By forming a human wall to block the entrance of the New York Stock Exchange. With thousands of occupiers carrying the movement’s banner and Occupy chapters in almost every major city, including Tucson, OWS should be doing more than just impeding traffic and roiling the New York City Police Department. Sure, this ragtag band of activists has made opposition to wealth disparity and corporate greed a permanent fixture in American politics, but by now, its ability to influence change should be tantamount to that of a political party. Just two years ago, Tea Party Republicans rode a wave of anti-big government sentiment straight to the floor of the House of Representatives. Why then, after ceaseless media coverage and millions of dollars in financial backing, has the Occupy Wall Street Movement not been able to achieve the same thing? In Tucson, occupiers have quieted and largely faded from the media and public eye. At the national level, being written off as a radical left-wing insurgency movement hasn’t helped. But instead of shrugging off this characterization, many within the movement have either embraced it or have done little to challenge it. When you become defined by fanaticism, whether through your own actions or through gross mischaracterizations, you lose all legitimacy. The sooner OWS defines itself as a group of well-intentioned citizens with valid concerns, the sooner it will be accorded the respect it deserves. The movement’s utter lack of unity should also be addressed, if it wants to be known as anything more than a club for aimless rabble-rousers. Two distinct camps comprise OWS: college-educated activists who are atop the movement’s chain of command and homeless transients who not only rely on the charity of the first group, but also on OWS at large for a sense of community. As the movement expanded and the number of participants increased and eventually reached critical mass, these two factions grew increasingly disparate. Now that OWS has fizzled, the intellectuals have shifted their efforts to other issues and the transients are in search of sustenance and a new place to stay. To compound this fracturing, OWS, from its inception, has lacked a definitive objective since day one. Rather than setting its scope on one particular issue, the movement set out to call attention to every social ill under the sun, from wealth distribution to hunger and poverty in third world countries. By spreading itself thin over a number of issues that could not possibly be grappled with all at once, OWS blunted the force of its overall impact. What made OWS so promising a year ago was that it was a grassroots movement made up of common folk whose voices had been drowned out by corporate interests and the defining roar of the far-right. Back then, it seemed as if Occupy would become a force to be reckoned with, a counterpart to the Tea Party. But with time, OWS has lost sight of its goals and allowed its naysayers to portray the movement in a negative light. Without the leadership to provide unity and the willingness and ability to define themselves, occupiers will continue to backslide into oblivion.

Campaigns aren’t beauty pageants for political wives

They are about the candidates themselves and what they will do for our country. When Americans go to the polls in November, Michelle Obama and Ann Romney will not be on the ballot. Their husbands will be, and if Savannah Americans want their votes to count, they should Martin drop the article titled “Fancy Dress Face Off” and Arizona Daily Wildcat read an article on the economy, health care and foreign policy. dehumanizes her. The statement has racist he United States might as well rename This is not to say the first lady is inconsequenovertones. the presidential election the first lady’s tial in determining who will win the presidency. Secondly, imposing monetary values on pageant, because clearly some Americans During their convention speeches, both care more about how attractive the first lady is in Romney and Obama, let alone any woman or Romney and Obama helped reveal their human being, objectifies them. How sexy a stilettos than how effective her husband will be husbands’ humanity and compassion, making woman is should never determine her legitimacy the candidates more appealing to voters. in office. or her authority, and it should never make a Last week, a rodeo clown in San Luis Obispo In the White House, the first lady may influence difference in who wins the presidential election. County, Calif., compared Michelle Obama and policy decisions, as Hillary Clinton did regarding This is not the only time Obama and Romney Ann Romney in an off-color joke some have health care, and she may advocate for social have been objectified. A columnist for The described as racist, according to the San Luis causes, as Obama has with childhood obesity. Boston Globe described the two women as Obispo Tribune. The first lady is the symbolic mother of our “bright and sprightly accessories,” like one of “Playboy is offering Ann Romney $250,000 to nation, and her self-presentation, image and Mitt Romney’s cars. Countless articles have been behavior inherently determine whether or not pose in the magazine, and the White House is upset about it because National Geographic only devoted to critiquing their respective convention we respect her. So, yes, criticize her, praise her outfits, drawing connections between the most offered Michelle Obama $50 to pose for them,” and analyze her. fashionable dress and the most impactful speech. the clown quipped over the public-address But please, quit making sexist, racist jokes Analyzing their wardrobes diminishes their system of the Creston Classic Rodeo. and start talking about what really matters — the roles as prominent women in American politics. presidential candidates and how they will shape The “joke,” which has garnered national Attention should be given to the contributions to our nation. attention and criticism, is not only an insult their husbands’ presidential campaigns, not to to Obama, but also an insult to Romney, the what they wore at the convention or what seeing presidential candidates and all women. — Savannah Martin is a junior studying them posing in Playboy magazine would be like. First of all, implying that Obama should journalism and political science. She can be More importantly, the following months are pose for National Geographic, a magazine reached at or on not about the wives of the presidential candidates. that typically features images of animals, Twitter via @SavannahJual.



Pass/Fail The Arizona Daily Wildcat puts the issues to the test. Do they make the grade? President’s inauguration an opportunity to connect with UA students, community


President Ann Weaver Hart’s inauguration is set for Nov. 30. Planning is in full swing, and organizers hope to involve students in the event. According to Jory Hancock, dean of the College of Fine Arts and chair of the inauguration planning committee, “It would be an odd thing to have a ceremony that didn’t acknowledge, first and foremost, the importance of students.” Therefore, a pass goes to Hancock and the president’s inauguration planning committee. “Everyone is there for that one day, and the president is able to reach out and touch all of those groups and interact with all of those groups in a single day,” Hancock also said. “There’s something symbolic about that, I feel.” An inclusive inauguration event would be more than symbolic. Good university leaders are in tune with the student population on campus, and Hart’s all-day inauguration will be an ideal opportunity for her to connect. Indeed, the first few months of Hart’s time in office will set a precedent for how accessible she will be to the heart of the UA community.


Pima County seeks to clear the smoke from properties

Smoking could become prohibited on or near any properties owned or supervised by the Board of Supervisors, who will vote on the issue later this year. The ban would change county buildings from being smoke-free to no smoking anywhere at any time by either employees or visitors to county properties. Most alarmingly, the ban may eventually include testing employees on the county insurance plan for tobacco use. According to County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry in an interview with the Arizona Daily Star, the ban and testing would reduce health care costs paid for by taxpayers. But the smoking ban proposal gets a definite fail. While banning smoking on county properties for the sake of others is a fair move, testing employees for tobacco use sets Pima County down a slippery slope. It may trim health care costs paid for by the public, but it does so by overstepping its bounds on the personal decisions made by individuals.


We’re all welfare queens, or at least 47 percent of us are

In a video shot at a private fundraiser this year and published Monday by Mother Jones magazine, Mitt Romney told donors that supporters of President Barack Obama can’t be convinced to “take personal responsibility and care for their lives.” Romney, the Republican presidential candidate, described 47 percent of voters as “dependent upon government,” calling them “victims, who believe the government has a responsibility to care for them.” Prior to the incident, Romney described middle income as “$200,000 to $250,000 and less,” though the Census Bureau reported this week that median household income is only $50,000. Is it even necessary to say Romney gets a fail? Because he does, for continually proving himself to be too out of touch with most Americans to be an electable candidate.

Pima County employees may soon have to put the cigarettes away.

— Editorials are determined by the Arizona Daily Wildcat’s editorial board and written by one if its members. They are Bethany Barnes, Kristina Bui, Jason Krell and Alex Williams. They can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

— Nyles Kendall is a political science senior. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

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.

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Wednesday. September 19, 2012 •



Police Beat YAZMINE MOORE Arizona Daily Wildcat

Talk shit, get hit Two University of Arizona Police Department officers were traveling westbound on Speedway Boulevard at 3:14 a.m. on Sept. 14 when they saw multiple people cross the median at the Tyndall intersection heading north. They then saw two men begin to fight on the northeast corner. The officer drove toward the scene, attempting to stop the fight. The officer in the passenger seat quickly exited the vehicle and the two men stopped fighting, while another two attempted to flee the scene. The officer was able to detain one while the other officer caught another two in a nearby parking lot. One of the men had a cut underneath his right eye. The men who had been fighting both identified themselves as UA students. The subject with the cut underneath his eye claimed he didn’t need medical attention for his injury. He said that their argument first started at Mama’s Hawaiian BBQ, where words were exchanged between him and another man. The injured man said that he then crossed Speedway Boulevard, heading north, and the man followed him, asking him if he could back up what he was saying. He then threw a punch at the other man, hitting him in the eye. The two continued to punch one another. When one of the officers confronted the man who threw the first punch, and he said the other man had been yelling at him and instigated the fight as he walked across the street. He said this is what made him lose his temper and then hit the man in the eye. The men had not met each other prior to their altercation. The man who threw the punch was arrested on charges of assault and booked into Pima County Jail.


Friends don’t let friends pass out in the bathroom, except this time

A UAPD officer went to the Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall at 4:41 a.m. on Sept. 14 after reports of an 18-year-old UA student found sleeping on the bathroom floor on the eighth floor. When the officer arrived, the Tucson Fire Department was there assisting the woman, who at this point was sitting on the floor in one of the bathroom stalls. She was wearing a T-shirt, shorts and one shoe. Her eyes were bloodshot, but she didn’t smell like alcohol. TFD cleared the student and decided she didn’t need to be transported to a hospital. When the officer spoke with the student, she said that she had been at a house party that night and drank an unknown amount of vodka. She didn’t know the location of the house. According to the student, she came back to the residence hall with a group of friends after the party, but didn’t know how long she had been in the bathroom. The officer then spoke with her friends who were standing in the hallway, and they said she had been in the restroom since about 1:30 a.m. They said they didn’t realize she was still in the bathroom, and thought she had gone home. The officer released her and she walked to her residence hall, after being referred to the Dean of Students Office.








Man films fight with phone, flees A taxi driver flagged down a UAPD officer at about 2:30 a.m. on Sept. 16 after he said he saw several men assaulting another man near Sixth Street and Fremont Avenue. When the officer approached Sixth Street and Santa Rita Avenue, he saw several men in a parking lot, with one man running westbound on Sixth Street. The officer followed on his police motorcycle. As the man ran, he frequently stumbled and swerved from one side to the other, using his arms to balance himself, as if he was intoxicated. A second UAPD officer detained the man after he tripped. The 18-year-old man was identified with an Arizona driver’s license. Later on, the officer found that the man and his friends witnessed the fight and then began filming it with an iPhone. The subject said he ran because he was afraid of getting in trouble and didn’t want to receive a minor in possession. The officer ended up citing and releasing him for minor in possession of alcohol in body after noticing his red, watery eyes, smelling alcohol on his breath and seeing his behavior.



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


Campus Events

Public Art Tour Join a UA Museum of Art docent on a journey around many kinds of public art, including statues, fountains, mosaics and sculptures – all on the main campus! Begins at UA Museum of Art at 10am. Bicycle Safety and Education Campaign The Bicycle Safety and Education Campaign is designed to educate community members on University regulations and Arizona state laws relating to bicycle trafďŹ c while providing important tips for safeguarding bicycles against theft.This event begins at noon on University Blvd. and Cherry Ave. Biosciences Toastmasters Open House You will hear prepared and impromptu speeches from distinguished Toastmasters members and enjoy some homemade food and refreshments. Drachman Hall A119 at noon. Doctoral Oral Defense There will be three presentations given today: at 1:00 Tomas C. Goode will present on hydrology in Harshbarger 232 (Kiesel Room). At 2:00 Ming Hua Huang will present on Entomology and Insect Science in Marley 230. At 4:00 Anne M. Simon will present on Chemistry in Kofer 218. Graduate Writing Workshop-‘Writing Your Way to a Focused Research Question’ Victoria

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

Stefani of the Writing Skills Improvement Program will discuss “Writing Your Way to a Focused Research Question.â€? 4pm in Education 318! K7UAZ Amateur Radio Club Meeting K7UAZ is a place for students and community members to come together and learn about this exciting and rewarding hobby. 6pm in Engineering 303 Queer Film Series: ‘Legalize Gay’ The Queer Film Series is a monthly ďŹ lm series featuring documentaries about the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer community. Films take place at 7 p.m. Wednesdays in Gallagher Theater, and each screening is followed by a guest speaker. All ďŹ lms are free. Guest Artist Recital Featuring Jayne Casselman and Lynne Haeseler Jayne Casselman will perform signiďŹ cant arias from operas of Wagner, Verdi, Strauss and Boito. University of Arizona School of Music alumna Lynne Haeseler will accompany Casselman. Following the recital there will be a brief discussion session with the guest artist. 7:30pm in Music Crowder Hall. 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

September 19

Campus Events

on display. 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. This event is ongoing until Dec. 7, 2012. UA Poetry Center, 1508 E. Helen Street. Annie Guthrie, 520-626-4310/


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 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 Geronimo Exhibit August 20, 2012 — (No End Date) Discover the man behind the legend in this visual biography of the mythic Apache warrior, featuring the rie Geronimo surrendered to Indian Agent John Clum, and more at Arizona Historical Society’s Arizona History Museum. 949 E. 2nd St., 520-628-5774 The Gaslight Theatre: The Phantom of the Opera August 30, 2012 — November 11, 2012 The Gaslight Theatre transforms the stage into post-Revolution Paris to revive The Phantom of the Opera, a love story featuring goofy song and dance. 7010 E. Broadway Blvd., 520-886-9428 www.thegaslighttheatre.comv Film Screening and Panel Discussion ‘Watershed’ tells the story of the threats to the once-mighty Colorado River and offers solutions for its future in the vitality of the American West. Following the ďŹ lm, an esteemed panel of experts will engage in a lively discussion of “Watershedâ€?-related issues and action steps you can take to become an informed consumer of water. 7pm in The Loft Cinema 3233 E. Speedway Blvd.

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


Carey-ing the load Tucson native Ka’Deem Carey becoming a star in the backfield for Arizona


Local talent thriving for Wildcats

Arizona Daily Wildcat

Thanks to a record-setting high school career, when Tucson native Ka’Deem Carey came to Arizona as a four-star running back recruit, everyone expected big things from him. Carey, a Canyon del Oro High School graduate who locked down his spot as the Wildcats’ starting running back, said he embraces the pressure on him to succeed. “I just set my goal at whatever it takes to win,” Carey said. “If I got to go out there, lay a block, score an extra touchdown, make the extra yard [for the win] or go over 100 [yards], go over 200 [yards] and score four or five touchdowns. Whatever it takes for the team to do it, I’m going to be there for it.” Arizona started this season 3-0 and is ranked No. 22 in the latest AP poll, partially because of Carey’s performance. The sophomore has 344 yards on 59 attempts along with a teamhigh six total touchdowns — but on top of the consistency he has also stepped up in big moments. Carey raced down the field for a 73-yard go-ahead touchdown against Toledo and then followed it with four touchdowns in the upset of then-No. 18 Oklahoma State. Co-offensive coordinator Calvin Magee said the team is looking to get more players involved in the run game, specifically junior Daniel Jenkins, but in the Wildcats’ two games against FBS opponents, Carey was the featured back. “As a running back I love to take carries, I love to take them hits,” Carey said. “Just to be a workhorse for us. I want to be a reliable source if they want to come down to me just to get that one yard that we need.” So far, Carey’s numbers have met Magee’s expectations.

LARRY HOGAN/arizona Daily Wildcat

RUNNING BACK Ka’Deem Carey scores a touchdown against South Carolina State on Saturday in Arizona’s 56-0 win.

“[Carey] has been doing a lot of other stuff too which has been really impressive,” Magee said. “[He’s] playing without the football, blocking and picking up blitzes and catching the ball a little bit too. He plays the whole play, and that’s what we ask our guys to do.” But for residents of Tucson and Oro Valley, it’s not a surprise to see success from the charismatic Carey. “We knew he was an explosive

player,” said Dustin Peace, his head coach at Canyon del Oro. “I’m just excited for him as heck to see it all happening here in town, that’s what’s awesome about it.” During his four years at CDO, Carey amassed 5,701 yards and a Group 4A all-time record of 87 career touchdowns. He was also less than 200 yards away from the all-time yardage mark. “He’d become such a legend in this town, high school-wise, that it makes a great fit for him to go to

UA and do what he’s doing,” Peace added. As a top recruit, Carey had several choices of where he could attend school, but eventually settled on his hometown university. He said that having his family and friends constantly in the crowd has proven to be beneficial. “I love it. It gives me an extra boost out on the field, just knowing people know me and they’re cheering for me,” Carey said. “They know me personally, not just the

Ka’Deem Carey isn’t the only Tucson native making plays for the Wildcats, as linebacker Jake Fischer and safety Jared Tevis also played football less than 18 miles away from Arizona Stadium. Tevis, a walk-on, was a teammate of Carey’s at Canyon del Oro High School while Fischer played five miles northeast at Ironwood Ridge High School. “For our town right now, some of the biggest players at the UA… [are] from a five-square mile little radius there in Oro Valley,” Canyon del Oro head coach Dustin Peace said. “It’s just special to see those guys making those impacts.” Fischer, who is sixth in the nation in solo tackles with 33, started the season as an experienced junior and a leader of the defense. Tevis is a different story though. The sophomore walked on to Arizona in 2011 after failing to receive scholarship offers after high school. Peace isn’t surprised that Tevis developed into a productive member of the Wildcats defense, but said he is impressed at the speed in which it’s happened. Tevis is second on the team in terms of tackles with 27 and has two interceptions. “We had all the faith in the world [in him],” Peace said. “But did I think it’s was going to happen this quick? I wasn’t sure, but these coaches gave him an opportunity and he’s proven himself very well.” — Kyle Johnson

person [with] a helmet.” Magee and Peace both have coached Carey at different stages of his life, but they both agree he has supreme dedication to football, and even more importantly, a great personality. “Everybody loves him,” Peace said. “He has the biggest smile on at all times, he’s fun to be around, he’s one of the nicest young men I’ve ever met. He has a lot of reasons to be a different guy, but he’s a really good kid.”

Wildcats beat ASU in Pac-12 opener EMI KOMIYA Arizona Daily Wildcat


MIDDLE BLOCKER Rachel Rhoades (No.8) and outside hitter Madi Kingdon go for a block against ASU on Tuesday night at McKale Center. The Wildcats won the match 3-1.

The Arizona volleyball team took on rival ASU for the first Pac-12 matchup of the year and came out on top winning 3-1 (25-20, 25-16, 20-25, 25-21) to a crowd of 1,623 at McKale Center. “Well it’s certainly good to get the opening conference match and play well enough to win,” head coach Dave Rubio said. Freshman hitters Halli Amaro and Olivia Magill brought the heat on the net with a combined 15 kills. Magill wrote up a career high seven blocks. Sophomore outside hitter Madi Kingdon led the team with 20 kills. “Early on in the season you win and lose based on how many unforced errors you have,” Rubio said. “If you can really minimize those errors and get the most out come you’re going to come out on top.“ An active offense kept Arizona setters, junior Chanel Brown and freshman Lauren Fuller, busy at the net. “I definitely feel like Chanel and I are a lot more comfortable,” Fuller said. “I just need to keep working hard in practice and keep talking and hopefully it will all come together.”

Rubio said that after three tournaments at home the atmosphere was nothing like it was in the Wildcats’ first conference matchup with the Sun Devils. “I think we fed off the energy of the crowd and that was very exciting to see everyone come out. It was helpful,” Fuller said. Despite close sets across the board, Arizona was able to pull away. It kept leads within two points throughout the match, until the third set when the Wildcats fell behind and trailed 10-15. Magill responded with back-toback blocks to bring Arizona within four. Kingdon believes a schematic switch to a 6-2 system has made a big difference. “I think actually running the 6-2 is really good for us because it lets us split up our offense a little more and run more hitters, so that takes a lot of pressure off me as a hitter,” Kingdon said. A couple of unforced errors from the Wildcats kept the Sun Devils ahead to prevent the sweep. Arizona came out with a quick offense in the fourth set but gave up the early lead. The Sun Devils tied it up 12-12 but dropped the fourth set to give Arizona the win. “I don’t really have much experience playing against other Pac-12 teams but if it’s anything like it was tonight then its really exciting,” Fuller said.

Osei-Agyemang making the transition to the UA After transferring from Pennsylvania and playing for Ghana, forward ready to make an impact IMAN HAMDAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

Soccer has been a part of Arizona forward Candice Osei-Agyemang’s life since she could walk. She recalled being at her older sister’s soccer game and kicking the ball on the sidelines with her father. By the age of three, she started playing on a youth, co-ed soccer team. Fast forward to her senior year of high school. Osei-Agyemang had committed to play at the University of Pennsylvania. Unfortunately, in the first 10 minutes of her high school’s second playoff game, Osei-Agyemang tore her ACL and was unable to continue playing. “I never had a serious injury,” OseiAgyemang said. “So to be taken away from something that was part of my life for 15 years was very strange. It made me stronger because the whole time I was saying to myself, ‘I can’t wait to get back on the field and into my normal routine.’” Osei-Agyemang’s father instilled the love of soccer in her. He grew up in West Africa and loved soccer, even though he only played recreationally. During her junior year of high school, Osei-Agyemang was offered the opportunity to play with the FIFA under-17 Ghana national team in the 2008 World Cup in New Zealand. “I wanted to prove that, even though I’m not from there, that I could still play soccer,” she said.

colin prenger/arizona Daily Wildcat

CANDICE OSEI-AGYEMANG and the UA womens soccer team plays LMU on Sept. 16, Osei-Agyemang is playing in her first season at the UA after transferring from University of Pennsylvania.

Osei-Agyemang’s experience overseas has influenced her teammates at the UA as well. “Her traveling has opened up my eyes to the possibilities of soccer beyond college,” sophomore forward Emily Lai said. Prior to joining the Ghana national team, Osei-Agyemang

had participated in the Olympic Development Program in Washington since she was 14 years old. Ironically, the same year she was invited to join the Ghana national team she also received an invitation to join the national team for ODP. “Everything was happening at the exact same time,” Osei-Agyemang

said. “I just kind of decided let me go do something different, and since I am going to be playing in the states in college that wouldn’t be my last chance. It was also nice to play for Ghana because my dad and family heritage is from there. Plus it put me outside of my box and I was able to meet so many different people.”

The University of Pennsylvania was no longer appealing to OseiAgyemang, she said. She said she wanted a change in scenery and began looking into transferring. “I wanted to be closer to home [Seattle] and I knew the Pac-12 had a prominent soccer program like the Ivy League,” she said. “On my visit [to Arizona] I had confidence in the program and saw a lot of potential with such a young group of girls, so I decided to come here.” The summer before her first season as a Wildcat, the Ghana national team offered her a position in the World Cup in Japan. According to Osei-Agyemang, Ghana played against the “group of death,” the three power houses in women’s soccer — the United States, Germany and China. Even though Ghana lost all three of its games, Osei-Agyemang started twice. She played the entire game against Germany and 53 minutes against China. In the first match of the World Cup against the U.S., she came off the bench to play the final 20 minutes. “Candice didn’t play last year, so her first colliegiate game was against Pepperdine,” head coach Lisa Oyen said. “Coming in and not playing a college game, but then having played in Japan gives her some really good game experience. Playing at the international level really prepared her for the collegiate level.”

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available octobeR 1bdRm unfurnished apartment. 5th & Country Club, 1mi to campus. Small quiet complex, mature landscaping, large pool, covered parking, storage and laundry. Terra Alta Apartments, 3122 E. Terra Alta #K 623-0474

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2bR 1ba, Walking distance, 1323 N. First Ave., water paid, internet access, $650/mo, +deposit, flexible terms. Call 520-370-8588 or 886-1445

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2blocks FRom uoFa. 3BD/ 1BA including large master, fenced backyard, big, $1100/mo, $1100 deposit. Available now. New paint, new carpet. Call Lauren 609-3852. Additional info 2373175. 2bR 2ba W/ Fenced yard. Ceramic 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 , Mountain 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 including 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

4 - 5 bedRoom houses available, 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 Washer/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/Speedway, $1600 if paid early, APL 7474747 4bR 3ba W/ den. Ceramic tile floors. Pool. Dishwasher, washer/dryer. Fenced yard. $1195/ month thru July 31st. 819 E Alturas. Call 798-3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. 5bd/ 3ba, sam HUGHES! 2413sqft, pool table, built in BBQ, dbl garage, A/C, washer/dryer, 2000 E 10th St $1895 REDI Management 520-623-2566

FiRst ave and Ft Lowell. Quiet, clean studio. AC, shared W/D, water paid, no pets. Lease $360/mo. 629-9284. 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: 2418859 or 318-1428 studio W/Fenced yaRd. Ceramic tile floors. A/C. $450/mo 3142 E. 4th Street. Call 798-3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

Supplies • Lessons • Patterns and Books • Friendly Service Open Monday - Saturday 10-6 2540 E. 6th St. • 881-1319 • Near Rincon Market. At the corner of Tucson Blvd. and 6th Street, close to the U of A.

1bd 1ba guesthouse A/C ,Ceramic Tile, Water Included, Community Pool,, Washer/Dryer $495 1bd 1ba Guesthouse A/C, Wood Blinds ,Ceramic ,Tile Office/Study Utilities Paid $600 Call REDI 520623-5710 or log on 1bR With ceRamic tile floors. $475/month 3252 1/2 E Bellevue. Call 798-3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

!!! 3 -4 bedRoom house VERY close to Campus. Available now! Call for more details Tammy 520398-5738/ 520-440-7711 !!! mountain/ lee make an offer, very nice 2br,1ba. Completely remodeled. New kitchen, new windows, wood floors, new AC, dishwasher, 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 balconies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric discount. Monitored security system. 884-1505 !!!!!!!!! absolutely goRgeous New 5Bedroom houses @ $2300/ mo ($460/ bdrm). Reserve for December 2012. 2550 E. Water (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/dryer, A/C, Alarm, Call 520747-9331 *** 8 bedRoom 6 bath acRoss the street from Campus, A/C, 2 W/D, LOTS of private parking! 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 1bedRoom guest house. $495/month. Water paid. Large fenced yard. Storage. W/D hookups. 1 pet ok. Mountain/Prince. 235-6587. 2bd house a/c Polished Concrete, 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, historic district, in Sam Hughes $850 Call REDI 520-623-5710 or log on 2bd/ 2ba in beautiful updated historic building, secured entry, stainless steel appliances, granite countertops, assigned off-street parking, 745 E 1st St $1350 REDI Management 520-623-2566

9 6 4

4 3 9

By Dave Green


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5 2 3 5 4 7 9 2 4 7 9 8 2 7 1 9 8 9 8 3 6

Difficulty Level


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

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 • Wednesday. September 19, 2012



• Arizona Daily Wildcat

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 NEIGHBORHOOD. $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 carport, big back yard, dog ok $950/mo 481-1350 Renovated home on mountain 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 303330-3776

Nation&World • Wednesday. September 19, 2012

campus cRossings paRk and 8th apartment available! 2bedroom 1 (full) bath, everything included besides electric, washer/dryer. First Floor, good condition, Call for more information 724-691-5682

!!!!#1 uoFa/umc, furnished room, w/private bath & entrance. No kitchen but refrigerator & microwave, internet & utilities included. Non-smoking. Clean, quiet, secure. $400/mo, no lease required. Tim 795-1499. timaz2000@cox. net

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

individual leases available in these incredible houses located from 1-5 blocks of Campus! Prices ranging from $300-$490 per bedroom, with total access to the whole house. Please call Tammy for more info 520-440-7711

laRge house 1mile north UofA. 1 or 2 rooms available. Share with Professional who travels a lot. $350/mo all inclusive. HS internet, cable and all utilities. Pets OK. 258-8095

Walk to uoFa 2BD/1BA hardwood floors, fireplace, fenced backyard, storage, off-street parking, pets ok. $950/mo +$950 deposit, available now. 436 N Euclid. Text or call Lauren 609-3852 or 237-3175

Roommate Wanted FoR immediate move-in. Brand new beautiful house at 222 E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, luxurious bathroom, MUST SEE! $575/mo +utilities. Call Gloria anytime 520-885-5292 or 520-8412871.

2bRs upstaiRs. FiReplace, dishwasher, washer/dryer. $850/month. 3228E Glenn. Call 798-3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc.

campbell - pRince adobe bRick home on 2lots 3bedRooms 2bath poRcelain FlooRs 2caR gaRage a/c ReFRigeRatoR WasheR dRyeR dishWasheR FiReplace Fenced. $2000, 10% off no pets or smoking. 8876966, 327-7494

aRe you looking for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977-4600 Wash &Fold 85 cents per pound. No hidden cost. MonThurs. Fair Wash Laundry 1108 E 6th St, 1block east Park Ave. 520798-0789

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looking FoR gRe Tutor. Call Jorge 520-271-7396.

2008 suzuki beRgman 400cc scooter for sale. $4000 O.B.O. “Midnight Black” color. 12K mi. Never laid down. E-mail:

A Guide to Religious Services Church of Christ Campus Ministry Ambassadors for Christ (A4C) Campus Minister Jesse Warren 2848 N. Mountain Ave 390-8115 Episcopal Campus Ministry Sunday 6pm Eucharist Wednesday 6pm Fellowship 715 N. Park Ave (520)878-8774 First Christian Church Spiritually Growing & Socially Active. Church School 9am, Worship 10:30am 740 E Speedway 624-8695 Lutheran Campus Ministry At Campus Christian Center. Wednesday nights @6pm, dinner and vespers/discussion. Sunday worship @10:30am. 715 N. Park Ave.

Presbyterian Campus Ministry Tuesday Nights at 6pm. Free dinner, great friends, fun worship! Campus Christian Center 715 N. Park Ave. Rising Star Missionary Baptist Church Sunday 9:00am & 11:00am Young Adult Bible Study Wednesday 7:00pm 2800 East 36th Street (520)791-3068 L.D.S. Church- Institute of Religion. Sundays 9am, 11am, 1pm; Classes M-F (520)623-4204 To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, contact Samantha Motowski (520) 621-3425 or email

Enforcement of ‘show me your papers’ begins in Ariz. MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

LAS VEGAS — An Arizona judge says police can immediately start enforcing the “show me your papers” provision of the state’s controversial immigration law, marking another legal milestone in the two-year battle between Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer and the Obama administration over the handling of undocumented immigrants. The ruling by U.S. District Judge Susan Bolton on Tuesday is the first legal go-ahead for Arizona law enforcement officers, while enforcing other laws, to question the immigration status of people suspected of being in the country illegally. In June, a U.S. Supreme Court decision upheld the provision on the grounds that it doesn’t conflict with federal law. Earlier this month, Bolton said she would not ignore the clear direction from the Supreme Court that the provision “cannot be challenged further on its face before the law takes effect.” The Obama administration has argued that federal law trumps Arizona law. Civil rights activists argue that, if enforced, the provision will lead to systematic racial profiling and unreasonably long detentions of Latinos. Tuesday’s decision is the judge’s follow-up move, directing officers to enforce the provision to see if it will be challenged in court by a person questioned by police under the provision. Activists say the judge’s decision means that officers in Arizona could be making questionable traffic stops as early as Tuesday. “The next step for us is to document the abuses and provide the evidence the court has said we need to provide,” Alessandra Soler, executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union in Phoenix, told

the Los Angeles Times. “We will do everything we can. We have a community hot line and community forums planned and we are training people, trying to get the message out that people need to report abuses.” A coalition of civil rights groups is awaiting a ruling from the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals on their latest effort to prevent the questioning provision from taking effect. “The motivating factor of this law was discriminatory in its intent,” Linton Joaquin, a lawyer for the National Immigration Law Center, told the Times. “It’s clear that this is unconstitutional.” Arizona’s law was passed in 2010 by voters frustrated that their state was the nation’s busiest illegal entry point into the country. Brewer took the immigration measure to the Supreme Court after a federal appeals court struck it down. Since then, five states — Alabama, Georgia, Indiana, South Carolina and Utah — have adopted variations on Arizona’s law. Even after Bolton’s ruling, many proponents of the “show me your papers” provision have questioned how the new legal framework will work in reality. They say that federal immigration agents, who will be called to verify people’s immigration status and be responsible for picking up illegal immigrants from local officers, might try to stonewall the process. Federal immigration officers say such cases will come after other priorities, such as catching repeat violators coming across the border, and identifying and removing those who threaten public safety and national security. In recent weeks, lawyers for Brewer had urged Bolton to put the provision into effect, saying opponents were merely bluffing that its enactment would lead to racial profiling claims.

mcclatchy tribune

OPPONENTS OF ARIZONA’S SB 1070 march through the streets of downtown Phoenix, as a rainbow fills the dawn sky on July 29, 2010.

China puts stop to protests MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

BEIJING — The Chinese government took steps Tuesday to quell at least for now a troubling spike in domestic political tumult, tightly controlling anti-Japanese protests that over the weekend had threatened to spin out of control and concluding the highly-sensitive trial of a former police chief tied the biggest political scandal the country has seen in decades. The waves of thousands of demonstrators who showed up at the Japanese embassy in Beijing were closely corralled, providing no repeat of the demonstrations Saturday in dozens of cities that descended into rock and eggthrowing melees that commentators described as the most serious anti-Japan protests since the two countries normalized relations in 1972. Beijing is furious that the Japanese government announced

last week that it had bought three islands in an uninhabited chain that both nations claim, and the weekend demonstrations were almost certainly state-sanctioned. But the chaos that followed seemed to unnerve the authoritarian rulers here. Whether the weekend protests came from factional rivalries, worries about looking complacent in the aftermath of Tokyo’s move, a desire to send Japan a warning, or just a confluence of nationalist fury, it was obvious on Tuesday that Beijing had drawn at least a temporary line on a particularly sensitive anniversary in the annals of Chinese animosity toward its neighbor, a Sept. 18, 1931, incident used by Japan as pretext for invading China. Long columns of police manned the road. Packs of protesters were escorted forward and then allowed to pause in front of the embassy where they threw plastic bottles, fruit and the like. They chanted obscenities

directed toward the Japanese, their nation and their mothers. The groups then moved along so the next could do the same. Loudspeakers mounted in the trees broadcast a looped message that while it was reasonable for people to express their feelings about Japan, they should do so “rationally.” After a call-and-response about taking back the contested islands, known as the Diaoyu in China and the Senkaku in Japan, one man with microphone in hand reminded his flock of the importance of obeying orders. There were many large posters of Mao Zedong in the crowd, and the comments of some onlookers pointed to the tightrope walked by an authoritarian government that doesn’t want to appear weak at home. “Back in that time” — Mao’s — “they would have adopted a different method for dealing with the Japanese behavior,” said one 35-year-old man, who gave only his surname, Xu.

mcclatchy tribune

ANTI-JAPAN DEMONSTRATORS in Beijing march near the Japanese embassy with portraits of Mao Zedong held aloft on Sept. 18.

In wake of airstrikes, rural areas of Syria still feel conflict’s impact MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

near the checkpoint to reopen. The attack also reopened the main road between Qalat al Mudiq and points east. “We were planning to attack a checkpoint near Qastoun four days ago,” said Dabbous, an Ahrar al Sham member, referring to another town in the area. “The intelligence must have heard about it, because the army withdrew before we could attack. I think the army is ready to abandon all the checkpoints in the area, except for the ones that protect Alawite and Shiite villages.” To a man, the armed rebels are Sunni Muslims, who make up about 70 percent of Syria’s population. President Bashar Assad is an Alawite, a minority sect that makes up about 10 percent of the population and whose adherents practice a folk religion associated with Shiite Islam.

KHAWEIJA, Syria — On what should have been the first day of school, children in the Syrian town of Khaweija helped pick through the remains of a shop, looking for anything salvageable. A Syrian government airstrike had reduced the shop to rubble the day before and added two victims to the cemetery atop a hill overlooking the town. A couple of miles up the road, in the village of Jisr Beit al Ras, another airstrike had claimed the lives of five members of a farming family as they sat at the edge of a cotton field, resting in the shade of a tree. The civil war officially spread to Syria’s two largest cities, Damascus and Aleppo, in July, but it has hardly relieved pressure on the rural areas where rebels first wrested large pieces of territory from the national government last year. The rebels now control most of the countryside in Hama, Aleppo and Idlib provinces, but the two dozen graves of people killed in Khaweija, a town of 4,000, since the uprising began in March 2011 speak to the toll it has taken in the hinterlands. Two weeks earlier, rebels from Ahrar al Sham, one of the largest groups in the country and one that has proliferated in this area, had destroyed a tank and killed a number of soldiers as the army launched a raid in Qalat al Mudiq, the largest city in the area. Since March, Qalat al Mudiq has existed in a bizarre sort of stasis: The army remains in an ancient citadel overlooking the city, but it’s unable to launch operations without reinforcements sent from other places. The rebels control the city below, and slowly erode the army’s positions. Last month, the rebels attacked an mcclatchy tribune army checkpoint on the eastern edge of the town, A CEMETERY FOR POEPLE kiled in the uprising against Syrian forcing the soldiers to withdraw and allowing a bakery president Bashar al Assad overlooks the town of Khaweija.




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Arizona player power rankings Every week, Arizona Daily Wildcat football beat reporters Zack Rosenblatt, Cameron Moon and Kyle Johnson will vote on the top 10 players on Arizona’s roster to that point in the season.

1. Matt Scott, quarterback


QUARTERBACK Matt Scott tops the Arizona Daily Wildcat player power rankings for the second straight week.


Discipline will be key against Oregon on Saturday Receiver named to award’s watch list, more defensive players saw game time

The Wildcats need a big game from him McKnight recorded an against Oregon if they’re going to win. interception for the second straight game, although the one against South Carolina State had less of 3. Jake Fischer, linebacker an impact than the one against Oklahoma State. (Previously: tied at 2) Last week: 6 tackles, 1 tackle for loss Season totals: 33 tackles, 3.5 tackles 5 (tie). Jared Tevis, safety for loss, 2 forced fumbles (Previously: 4) Fischer finally had some much Last week: 5 tackles needed rest after playing every Season totals: 26 tackles, 2 defensive snap of the first two weeks. interceptions, 5 pass deflections Arizona needs him to be well-rested, Tevis, like Fischer, had his first rest as he’ll be busy chasing down Ducks’ of the season against SCSU. Oregon backs De’Anthony Thomas and will be the first true test as to whether Kenjon Barner on Saturday. Tevis is as good of a player as he’s

(Previously: 1) Last week: 30-for-36, 288 yards, 3 touchdowns, 9 carries, 61 rushing yards, 1 touchdown Season totals: 995 yards, 7 touchdowns, 1 interception, 71.5% completions, 190 rushing yards, 2 rushing touchdowns Business as usual for Scott against 4. Austin Hill, receiver South Carolina State. At one point, (Previously: 5) he even completed 13 straight passes Last week: 5 receptions, 56 yards before making way for backup B.J. Season totals: 17 receptions, 319 Denker in the 56-0 blowout. yards, 1 touchdown He was named to the Biletnikoff Award Watch List, which goes to the 2. Ka’Deem Carey, running best receiver in the nation at the end back of each season. ‘Nuff said. (Previously: tied at 2) Last week: 13 carries, 71 yards, 1 5 (tie). Jonathan McKnight, touchdown Season totals: 344 rushing yards, 5 cornerback touchdowns, 6 receptions, 47 yards, 1 (Previously: 8) touchdown Last week: 2 tackles, 1 interception In just one half of action, Carey was Season totals: 9 tackles, 2 spectacular in gaining more than five interceptions, 1 touchdown, 2 pass yards per carry against the Bulldogs. deflections

KYLE JOHNSON Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Oregon Ducks fly all around the field, and while it’s always nice to catch them, head coach Rich Rodriguez said the Wildcats will just try to keep their eyes on them. It’s pretty well-known that Oregon has talented players on offense. From explosive running back De’Anthony Thomas to his backfield mate Kenjon Barner to versatile quarterback Marcus Mariota, the Ducks are a force to be reckoned with. Rodriguez said the key to stopping them is discipline. “You have to have great discipline [against Oregon], not only technique discipline but eye discipline — where your eyes are at,” Rodriguez said. “Even then you can still get out of place if you take the wrong step because they’re so fast.” Vision is usually thought of as an offensive trait, but Rodriguez said it’s

something that needs to be perfected defensively too. “These days in football, it’s not just for the quarterback where his eyes are at, but for the defensive player [as well].” Rodriguez said eye discipline is a technique that can be taught just like tackling or getting into the proper defensive stance, but even the best can get blurry from the Ducks’ blinding speed.

Receiver Austin Hill added to watch list Sophomore receiver Austin Hill, who leads the Wildcats with 319 yards, was named to the Biletnikoff Award Watch List Tuesday, which is an annual award given to the nation’s most outstanding receiver. “It’s an honor to be on a list like that,” Hill said. “Big names have been on that list, so I’m just honored to be on it. But I don’t want to let it get to

shown thus far.

Flowers continues to act as the Wildcats’ best pass rusher, which is strange coming from a former safety. Still, so far so good for the converted defensive back.

9. Dan Buckner, receiver

(Previously: unranked) Last week: 6 receptions, 85 yards, 1 touchdown Season totals: 22 receptions, 261 yards, 1 touchdown Buckner put his first points on the board against the Bulldogs, but he has been the Wildcats’ most consistent performer outside of Hill at receiver, and Scott often looks his way.

7. Kyle Quinn, center

10. John Bonano, kicker (Previously: 6) (Previously: unranked) Season totals: 3 games played Last week: 0-for-1 field goals, 8-ofHoles have been opening up in the 8 PAT middle all season long for running back Ka’Deem Carey, and when Season totals: 4-for-7 field goals, Quinn was in the game on Saturday 17/17 PAT, long of 46 yards He didn’t really get much action that was the case again. on Saturday, although he did miss another field goal from within 30 yards. His consistency on extra 8. Marquis Flowers, points, though, is much appreciated linebacker and he’s been solid on kickoffs. (Previously: 7) Last week: 4 tackles, 1 tackle for *Honorable mentions: linebacker loss Sir Thomas Jackson, guard Trace Season totals: 23 tackles, 3.5 tackles Biskin, safety Tra’Mayne Bondurant for loss, 1.5 sacks, 2 pass deflections

my head, I just want to keep playing the best I can, keep helping the team out as much as I can.” Hill has 17 catches and a touchdown this season to go along with his team-high in receiving yards. He is one of 56 players on the Biletnikoff Award Watch List, including teammate Dan Buckner. Recent recipients of the Biletnikoff Award include Oklahoma State’s Justin Blackmon and Texas Tech’s Michael Crabtree (twice), Notre Dame’s Golden Tate and Georgia Tech’s Calvin Johnson.

Finally, some needed defensive depth No. 22 Arizona recorded its first shutout since 2008 in its 56-0 defeat of FCS South Carolina State, but more importantly the Wildcats were able to get some previously injured players some reps on the field. Sophomores Dan Pettinato and

Hank Hobson finally returned to action after missing the first two games and came away with three solo tackles apiece. Entering fall camp, Hobson was penciled in as a starting linebacker and Pettinato was at least in the mix to start at defensive end, but nagging injuries kept them out. Last season Hobson made eight total tackles in his 12 appearances and Pettinato started three games and had one sack, both as true freshmen. And a true freshman this season, linebacker Dakota Conwell, also proved to be back at full strength last weekend after missing the first two weeks. “[Conwell] would have been in the mix sooner, [but] he had a sore foot,” Rodriguez said. “He’s a guy that we’re hoping to get more reps to spell the linebacker a little bit.” Conwell had only one tackle in his first career game, but it was a big one — the Wildcats’ only sack of the night.


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September 19, 2012  

In this issue of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: - Cabs unconcerned by streetcar - College of law in search of new dean - Campaigns aren’t beaut...