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ARTS & LIFE — A6

NEWS — A2

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SPORTS — B1

DAILY WILDCAT

Monday, september , 

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

SERVING THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA SINCE 1899

University rank falls again

A PROFESSOR’S LIFE

REMEMBERED

Arizona near bottom of Pac-12 in new U.S. News and World Report standings By Brenna Goth DAILY WILDCAT

ERNIE SOMOZA/ DAILY WILDCAT

Guests honored the life and achievements of Tom Gehrels, a UA professor who had a long career in researching asteroids and comets and teaching astronomy courses. F16 jets from the Royal Netherlands Air Force flew across the UA Mall on Friday in honor of Gehrels.

Memorial honors deceased UA astronomer Tom Gehrels By Michelle A. Weiss

T

DAILY WILDCAT

his personality. he celebration to “Tom was not a person you knew … “If I had to summarize in a honor professor Tom sentence or two, I’d say Tom Gehrels’ life and his Tom was a person you experienced,” was not a person you knew … 50-year dedication to Tom was a person you experiUA astronomy research began — Richard Binzel enced,” said Richard Binzel, a with a fly-by of four F16 jets and Professor of planetary sciences at professor of planetary scienca cheering crowd. Massachusetts Institute of Technology es at Massachusetts Institute The Gehrels family, friends Tom Gehrels of Technology. and UA community gathered Professor of Lunar Tom Gehrels, who was for the event, “A Celebration of born in 1925, died on July 11. Before he devoted his time and Planetary Life” in the Kuiper Space Sciences building on Friday after Science to the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory and the Steward watching the jets fly over. People at the event spoke about Observatory at the UA, he was a member of the Dutch Gehrels’ early life, his experience in the military and his military in 1939 in the fight against Nazi Germany. flourishing career in astronomy. George and Neil Gehrels, Most people knew Tom Gehrels for his research in his sons, showed a photo slideshow of their father’s life. While Tom Gehrels was known as a major contributor to GEHRELS, A3 research in planetary science, many people also admired

The UA and ASU both fall within the bottom third of Pac-12 schools in this year’s U.S. News and World Report Best Colleges Rankings. The UA ranked 124th for national universities, compared to 120th last year. The University of Utah tied for 124th while Arizona State University moved up from 143rd to 132nd. Oregon State University was the lowest-ranked Pac-12 school at 138th. The rankings, released annually, are based on a variety of factors including student retention rates, graduation rates and acceptance rates. More than 200 schools received ranks this year while an additional 100 were included without rank or with the rank unpublished. The UA’s progress in the rankings from year to year is more important than its place among other schools, said Melissa Vito, vice president of Student Affairs. The Arizona Board of Regents compares the UA to peer institutions, which may or may not be within the Pac-12, she said. “We look at us against us,” Vito said. The UA’s average freshman retention rate is about 79 percent while its fall 2010 acceptance rate was 75 percent, according to the university’s profile on the ranking website. Stanford University, which leads the Pac-12 at No. 5, has a 98 percent retention rate and 7 percent acceptance rate. “Our admission standards tend to be more inclusive,” Vito said. “It does

RANKING, A3

UAPD, PTS step up bike Student magazine seeks new recruits traffic law enforcement By Samantha Munsey DAILY WILDCAT

By Eliza Molk

To the undergraduate magazine Persona, everyone is a critic. Started in 1978, Persona is an art and literature magazine produced at the end of every school year that contains UA undergraduate writing, art and photography. The Persona staff will hold a recruitment meeting in the Modern Language building, room 451 at 6 tonight to find students who are interested in being a part of its selection committee.

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Bicyclists beware — the UA has launched a campaign to make riders more aware of traffic laws. The University of Arizona Police Department and Parking and Transportation Services launched their Bicycle Safety and Education Campaign to promote “a safe travel environment for everyone.” Officers will be on campus throughout September to educate cyclists on traffic regulations and provide pointers on bicycle theft. Although violators will be ticketed when the campaign ends in October, officers can begin ticketing now depending on the violation and the officer’s discretion, according to Sgt. Juan Alvarez, the public information officer at UAPD. “Bikes have to follow the same laws as a car, like stopping at red lights,” he said. Alvarez said officers will approach violators to talk to them about infractions, give them a brochure about bike laws, and give them maps and diversion information if they get a ticket in the future. The goal of the campaign, he said, is to inform violators about their mistakes so they can learn to make better decisions in the future and to achieve “voluntary compliance” — having the community “play their part” by choosing to follow the law. Joyce Childers, a program coordinator at PTS, said violations likely to be enforced are failing to stop at stop

ZACHARY VITO/ DAILY WILDCAT

Bethany Wilson, a University of Arizona Police Department public safety officer, talks with a student about bike safety and enforcement of bike traffic laws on campus.

signs, riding against traffic, failing to watch for pedestrians and being generally unaware of surroundings. She said the annual campaign, started in 2005, is aimed to create a safer environment for bicyclists and hopes to result in less bike accidents. About 12,000 cyclists ride on and around the UA campus on any given school day. Although the campaign is mainly geared at cyclists, Alvarez said pedestrians and drivers must also be aware of their surroundings and look out for bicyclists. Nick DePratti, a pre-architecture freshman, said he has been riding his bike around campus since coming

to the UA and believes the campaign will be “highly effective” because he is “legitimately ignorant” to all bike laws and codes. “I would follow more rules if I actually knew them,” he said. “I guess I break the bike laws without knowing.” DePratti said he yields to pedestrians and is considerate to cars, however the rule he “constantly breaks” is not stopping at stop signs, which he said an officer in a patrol car has pulled him over for. “Again, I was not aware that as a cyclist I had to make a full stop, and therefore found myself in trouble,” he added.

“We want to branch out and make sure first and foremost everyone knows about us because we find a very small portion of the student body knows who we are,” said Steven Schiraldi, a journalism senior and Persona co-editor who has been involved in the magazine for the last four years. This year’s staff hopes to attract a diverse number of students who would like to help review and vote on content for publication.

PERSONA, A3

CAREER DAYS Largest campus job fair opens up shop tomorrow UA Fall Career Days will kick off tomorrow at 11 a.m. in the Student Union Memorial Center Grand Ballroom. The event will run from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. both Tuesday and Wednesday. Around 220 employers are slated to attend the event. In 2009, 3,566 students attended the event, according to most recent report from UA Career Services. To help students prepare for the fair, and other events like it,

UA Career Services offers walk-in hours where students can have their resumes reviewed. Sessions typically last 20 minutes and students are asked to bring a printed copy of their resumes. Walk-in hours are today from 1 to 3 p.m. in the Student Union Memorial Center, room 411. Students can also schedule a more thorough career counseling session during business hours today. Counseling appointments can be made by calling (520) 621-2588, or in person in SUMC room 411. — For more on UA Fall Career Days, check out Arts & Life – A6


A2

News •

• Daily Wildcat

monday, september

19, 2011

Two UA clubs recycle in spades Campus groups pick up recyclable trash after home football games

Want to join in? If you are interested in volunteering for the Greening the Game project, please contact Natalie Lucas, nrlucas@email.arizona.edu.

By Alexandra Bortnik Daily Wildcat

With football games come indulgences like nachos, hot dogs and kettle corn, and with these indulgences come thirst and a lot of trash. To help alleviate the copious amounts of waste, an intern for Students for Sustainability, a program by the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, started Greening the Game last year. After every home football game, the project’s interns and volunteers spend an hour collecting water bottles and paper. Once the water bottles and pamphlets are collected in plastic bags, Facilities Management picks up the bags and recycles them. After the game against Northern Arizona University on Sept. 3, 25 people collected approximately 1,050 water bottles, said Natalie Lucas, executive program director for Students for Sustainability. Anyone interested in volunteering can, but in order to ensure participants, Students for Sustainability collaborated with students from the Arizona Model United Nations club. The Model U.N. students come to games and clean up as part as their club fundraising efforts. Part of the funds raised from the post-game cleanups will help the Model U.N. club go to Chicago for its annual

Photo Courtesy of Natalie Lucas

Members of Students for Sustainability and the Model United Nations stand behind of bags filled with plastic bottles they picked up after a football game at Arizona Stadium as part of the Greening the Game project.

conference, said Lucas, a junior studying environmental sciences and philosophy, politics, economics and law. Michele MacMillan, administrative director of Students for Sustainability and a political science senior, said they tried to enact the project last year, but were not able

to get recycling bins into the stadium. They then decided to work with the Model U.N. club to help pick up water bottles after the game. MacMillan also said that even though Facilities Management made efforts to add recycling bins in the stadium, it’s a long process that requires approval from differ-

ent areas and a party to finance the project. “I wouldn’t say that the trash system is bad, I would just say that we’re trying to modify it and improve it because there are no recycling bins in the stadium currently, which doesn’t give students the ability to recycle even they want

to,” MacMillan said. Cleaning up after the games as a club makes the task more enjoyable, said Lucas, because she gets to meet new people and work with another club. “It’s pretty cool to work with them (Model U.N.),” she said. Greening the Game hopes to have a reminder on the screen telling game-goers to recycle, but not until there are bins placed inside the stadium, according to MacMillan. Students for Sustainability is currently working on another recycling project that involves studying the types of recycling bins on campus, what the bins look like and where they are placed throughout campus. Lucas said the goal of their new project is to be able to “strategically place” bins so students can recycle more. “Around campus, a lot of trash cans don’t have bins right next to it, and then people don’t look for the (recycling) bin,” Lucas said. The club will also study recycling “signage” to see what logos are most effective for students to know how to recycle. “We’re making an initiative this year to really prove that we’re on the right track and working toward this,” MacMillan added.

A growing prescription drug problem Mcclatchy tribune

LOS ANGELES — Propelled by an increase in prescription narcotic overdoses, drug deaths now outnumber traffic fatalities in the United States, a Los Angeles Times analysis of government data has found. Drugs exceeded motor vehicle accidents as a cause of death in 2009, killing at least 37,485 people nationwide, according to preliminary data from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. While most major causes of preventable death are declining, drugs are an exception. The death toll has doubled in the last decade, now claiming a life every 14 minutes. By contrast, traffic accidents have been dropping for decades because of huge investments in auto safety. Public health experts have used the comparison to draw attention to the nation’s growing prescription drug problem, which they characterize as an epidemic. This is the first time that drugs have accounted for more fatalities than traffic accidents since the government started tracking druginduced deaths in 1979. Fueling the surge in deaths are prescription pain and anxiety drugs that are potent, highly addictive and

Liz O. Baylen/Los Angeles Times/MCT

Sheriff’s Deputy Grace Schmidt, member of the Los Angeles County Health Authority Law Enforcement Task Force, books evidence from an undercover prescription drug sting operation on a downtown Los Angeles street.

especially dangerous when combined with one another or with other drugs or alcohol. Among the most commonly abused are OxyContin, Vicodin, Xanax and Soma. One relative newcomer to the scene is Fentanyl, a painkiller that comes in the form of patches and lollipops and is 100 times more powerful than

morphine. Such drugs now cause more deaths than heroin and cocaine combined. “The problem is right here under our noses in our medicine cabinets,” said Laz Salinas, a sheriff’s commander in Santa Barbara, which has seen a dramatic rise in prescription drug deaths in recent years.

answers to your ques�ons about sex and rela�onships If you want to win prizes, watch funny videos and get the inside scoop on how to stay healthy, go to www.facebook.com/campushealth and like us!

Q What is the chance of getting

Correction: The Sept. 13 article “Fly me to the moon: Team seeks $30M interstellar accuracy prize from Google” misrepresented the amount of the prize — the grand prize was $20 million, while the total prize money available for the project was $30 million. The competition ends at the end of 2015 or when all prize money is collected. Roberto Furfaro, an assistant professor of systems and industrial engineering and Daniel Wibben, his system’s engineering graduate student, are helping the company Moon Express win the Google Lunar X Prize.

Overdose victims range in age and circumstance from teenagers who pop pills to get a heroin-like high to middle-aged working men and women who take medications prescribed for strained backs and bum knees and become addicted. The seeds of the problem were planted more than a decade ago by well-meaning efforts by doctors to mitigate suffering, as well as aggressive sales campaigns by pharmaceutical manufacturers. In hindsight, the liberalized prescription of pain drugs “may in fact be the cause of the epidemic we’re now facing,” said Linda Rosenstock, dean of the University of California, Los Angeles School of Public Health. In some ways, prescription drugs are more dangerous than illicit ones because users don’t have their guard up, said Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Sgt. Steve Opferman, head of a county task force on prescription drug-related crimes. “People feel they are safer with prescription drugs because you get them from a pharmacy and they are prescribed by a doctor,” Opferman said. “Younger people believe they are safer because they see their parents taking them. It doesn’t have the same stigma as using street narcotics.”

ENCOURAGE HEALTHY DECISIONS

DON’T SMOKE

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SHARE A HEALTHY MEAL

WASH YOUR HANDS SLEEP AWAY STRESS

STEP UP TO HELP A FRIEND

an STD with a condom on?

A. Unfortunately, there are no concrete numbers. What we do know is that for sexually active people, condoms are the best way to reduce the risk of STDs. Human error has a lot to do with why condoms aren’t perfect. Putting the condom on after sex has already started, wearing condoms that don’t fit properly, or rolling out the condom the wrong way then flipping it over, all increase the chance for STD transmission. Condoms are very good at protecting against STDs that can be transmitted through genital secretions – areas of the body where the condom covers. They do not protect as well against STDs transmitted by skin-to-skin contact (areas of the body where the condom doesn’t cover) including hands, vulva, scrotum, and lips. You can minimize your risk of contracting one of these STDs by knowing your partner(s) STD status. To increase condom effectiveness, use one condom every time from start to finish and follow these steps: 1. Store the condom in a cool dry place, like a sock drawer.

2. Check the expiration date; yes, condoms do expire. 3. Feel for the air bubble inside the unopened package, if there is not one there, get a new condom. 4. Gently tear open the package using your hands. 5. If you need to add a lubricant, use a water-based one. You can put this on the inside and outside of the condom. 6. Squeeze the tip of the condom to leave space for the semen, and roll it down to the base of the penis, smoothing any air bubbles as you go. 7. After ejaculation, pull away from your partner and roll the condom off. 8. Discard the condom in the trash. If you flush it, it may clog your pipes. The Campus Health Pharmacy sells a variety of different condoms. You can even buy in bulk – 100 condoms are only $14.99.

SCAN THIS FOR MORE SEXTALK!

Have a question? Send it to sextalk@email.arizona.edu www.health.arizona.edu

SexTalk is written by Lee Ann Hamilton, M.A., CHES, David Salafsky, MPH, and Carrie Hardesty, BS, CHES, health educators at The UA Campus Health Service.

BUDDY UP TO EXERCISE BE A COVER YOUR DESIGNATED COUGH DRIVER LAUGH TOGETHER USE A CONDOM www.health.arizona.edu

injured? Sports Medicine doctors are available to you! Injuries can occur anywhere from participating in intramurals to everyday mishaps. The Campus Health Service has qualified doctors who are able to assist with your sports medicine needs.

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NEWS •

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER

19, 2011

DAILY WILDCAT •

PERSONA

Arizon� Dail� Wildca�

FROM PAGE A1

“We’re hoping to get people from all sorts of backgrounds.” said Trevor Wagner, an English senior and publicity director for Persona, “Not just the creative writing, English and journalism kids. We want anyone who is an undergraduate of the school to feel like they can join.” New committee members will be asked to read a collection of writings submitted by other undergraduate students throughout the semester which can be anything including poems, screenplays and short stories. All content reviewed by the board will be anonymous to avoid favoritism and will only be revealed if it is chosen to go into the magazine. People who wish to contribute materials are advised not to be a part of the committee. “There have been people in years past that have been on the selection committee one year and decide to take a year off the next to submit some of their work,” Schiraldi said. Apart from deciding what pieces go into the paper, the selection committee will also have the opportunity to approve the layout of the magazine and vote on a cover. Last year, the board was able to develop the current logo for Persona. “They (the committee) ultimately got to decide what made it in the magazine and what didn’t, and out of that we really had a lot of fantastic stuff in it last year,” Wagner said. Persona’s yearly issue is unveiled to the public every April for purchase in The UA Poetry Center, followed by reading of some of the content in the magazine. Jerrold Hogle, faculty adviser for Persona, helps organize the end-of-theyear event and says it is one of the last readings the Poetry Center holds every

RANKING

FROM PAGE A1

impact retention data.” Vito said she follows the rankings and does look at the cause of changes from year to year. The U.S. News rankings are just one of many international and national rankings, she said. “We don’t want to play to the rankings,” Vito said. “But it’s good to be aware of the way people are assessing the university.” The UA’s rank has remained fairly consistent over the years, according to Kasey Urquidez, assistant vice president for Student Affairs and Dean of Admissions. The ranking is subjective and does not include areas like undergraduate research and number of tenured faculty, where the UA is strong, she said.

GEHRELS

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Steven Schiraldi, a journalism senior and a co-editor of Persona magazine, displays an issue. The yearly publication offers students a chance to showcase creative writing and photography.

best art as undergraduates.” school year. “All of the people who have been accepted for the issue come and read and a lot of their family and friends come to For more information watch so it is a pretty nice event,” Hogle on Persona magazine, visit said. “The magazine is the place where personamagazine.wordpress.com students can display their best writing and

“We know parents and students look at these,” Urquidez said. “But we take them with a grain of salt.” The UA’s top priorities are improving retention and graduation rates, Urquidez said. The UA’s ranking may improve as a result, though that is not the goal, she said. “If we keep our eye on that, we’re doing the right thing,” she added. Rankings do influence prospective students, said Rafael Meza, director of undergraduate recruitment for the Office of Admissions. The office uses the UA’s overall ranking as well as specific program rankings to give students an idea of the university’s strengths. Though rankings may be a starting point for students, other considerations such as the campus experience and financial aid play large roles in their decisions, Meza said. “It’s all about the fit,” he said.

George Gehrels is her instructor and she said she wished she could have met FROM PAGE A1 his father. “One of his first projects was polarasteroids and comets, in addition to iscoping,” George Gehrels said. “This was his UA Space Science Series books. He an attempt to look at light polarization was also the principal investigator for a with an imaging device.” project to find the first images of Saturn’s His father built a gondola in the F-ring through the Pioneer 10 and 11 Physics and Atmospheric Sciences Imaging Photopolarimeter. building, he said. They dropped the After Tom Gehrels received a docreal version of the gondola from torate degree in astronomy and astro- three stories high to make sure the physics from the University of Chicago telescope device would survive the in 1956, he received a call from Gerard impact. Kuiper, the founder of the Lunar and Tom Gehrels also co-founded the Planetary Laboratory at the UA , said Spacewatch Project. The project used George Gehrels. Tom Gehrels flew out telescopes on Kitt Peak to observe to the UA, took a walk in Himmel Park asteroids. with Kuiper, and was offered a tenured “My father was one of the first people, I position at the UA to conduct research. think, to think about the hazards of aster“George has been a positive impact oids,” Neil Gehrels said. “It was a lot of in my life and now I see where he gets it hard work and fundraising to be able to from,” said Nicole Santangelo, a senior build this telescope.” studying geosciences and planetary sciThrough the Spacewatch Project, ence. “This is my way of actually getting Gehrels made many discoveries, includto know Tom,” she said of the event. ing the monolithic asteroid, said Robert

Pac-12 university rankings Stanford

#5

California

#21

UCLA

#25

USC

#23

Washington

#42

Colorado

#94

Oregon

#101

Washington State

#115

Arizona

#124

Utah

#124

Arizona State

#132

Oregon State

#138

Source: U.S. News and World Report Best Colleges Rankings

McMillan, who co-founded the project with Gehrels on the project. He is also an associate research scientist with the LPL. “Tom never lost his enthusiasm, his exuberance, his optimism that we would succeed,” McMillan said. “He wanted to do something new.” Among some of Gehrels’ hobbies were mountain climbing, yoga, going to the opera and traveling, Neil Gehrels said. He went to India every summer as a professor and helped poor children go to school, which he valued a lot. “There was a real change on his whole outlook on life,” Neil Gehrels said. “He started thinking more about humanity and the connection between science and astronomy.” His motto was to “worship the sun.” Tom Gehrels was also very service-oriented. Aleida Gehrels, Tom’s wife, is now realizing how many organizations he had been donating to, Neil Gehrels said. “He’s a great man and a really wonderful father,” he said. “We’ll really miss him.”

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Perspectives

Daily Wildcat

• Page A4

Perspectives Editor: Storm Byrd • 520.621.7581 • letters@wildcat.arizona.edu

Extending Loughner’s treatment would be a kindness Kristina Bui Daily Wildcat

B

y now, Jared Loughner’s mugshot is familiar. The photo — released shortly after the Jan. 8 shootings — shows Loughner bald, mouth tilted up into an almost-smile. In the wake of the attack that killed six and wounded 13, it wasn’t hard to look at the photo and think, “This man is incredibly sick.” Now, Loughner, 23, has been diagnosed with schizophrenia and in treatment for nearly four months. In May, he was declared “mentally unfit for trial” and sent to a facility in Springfield, Mo., where at times he has been forcibly medicated with psychotropic drugs. Prosecutors say Loughner needs another eight months of treatment to be made competent for trial. His lawyers though, have objected to forcibly medicating him and have asked a federal court to deny an extension of treatment. Prison doctors first began medicating Loughner against his will in June to alleviate his symptoms of schizophrenia. The next month, a federal appeals court ordered the prison to stop in response to a challenge by his lawyers. But almost immediately after the court’s order, prison doctors resumed medicating Loughner. They said he had become violent, and was a danger to himself and others. Earlier court filings have said Loughner spat at his lawyers, and once threw a chair. But according to Judy Clarke, Loughner’s attorney, Loughner’s treatment “has done nothing to affect his delusions or … the hallmarks of Mr. Loughner’s schizophrenia.” Furthermore, she argued in a filing on Friday, “even after some 60 contiguous days of antipsychotic medications, he continues to be psychotic. He is now severely depressed, tearful, restless, agitated and psychotic.” Loughner has reportedly been on suicide watch since July, and prison officials have said Loughner paces in circles in his cell, screams loudly and cries for hours at a time. Clarke argues that these are signs Loughner’s condition is deteriorating. Still, prosecutors say a psychologist at the Missouri facility believes that “within eight months, the defendant will be made competent.” There’s little use in Loughner’s case to lament what could have been handled differently. Arizona has cut tens of millions of dollars from behavioral health services since 2008. Pima Community College saw a troubled student, and did what amounted to very little. Surely his parents saw warning signs. There must have been obstacles every step of the way leading up to Jan. 8, and these are impossible to return to. That’s why the decisions made about Loughner’s treatment matter so much now. That’s why it’s important to summon compassion for a man who killed six people (including a little girl), critically wounded a congresswoman and injured 12 others. It’s impossible to go back and correct every misstep, which is why it’s important to examine Loughner’s case with all the care he deserves. What Loughner did was a terrible, horrible thing, and a trial may bring closure to some of the grief he caused. But the trial is only part of a reason to medicate him. Medicating him would be a kindness. If he is a danger to himself and others, if the symptoms of his condition could be suppressed, there is no reason not to. Clarke’s arguments against an extension of his treatment in Missouri are clearly a defense tactic meant to make it easier for her to say, “Look, my client is crazy and hopeless.” Furthermore, the idea that just because Loughner is 23 means he can decide what is best for him relies on the idea that he’s fully capable. But if the symptoms of schizophrenia reveal themselves between the ages of 19 and 25, and the symptoms are debilitating and fill you with delusions, age clearly has little to do with your reasoning and ability to decide whether you need treatment. Extending Loughner’s treatment not only makes him competent to stand trial, offering an opportunity for some semblance of justice for his victims and their families, but it’s better for him in the long run too. — Kristina Bui is the copy chief. She can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu.

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 opinions of their author and do not represent the opinions of the Daily Wildcat.

sound off

Eating too many White Castle hamburgers is not a disability Martin Kessman, a resident of New York, is suing his local White Castle restaurant because he was too obese to fit in their booths.  Kessman, a 64-year-old stockbroker has filed suit, claiming that cramped booth seating violates his legal rights, protected under federal law.  Kessman, a 6-foot, 290pound man, is suing on the grounds that White Castle failed to accommodate him to sit in a booth under the Americans with Disabilities Act.  He is seeking money from White Castle for post trial compensation and his own legal fees for the lawsuit. Upon a quick glance of the Americans with Disabilities Act, being overweight does not qualify as a legitimate disability.  Martin says that he slammed his knee into a post during his April 2009 visit when trying to squeeze into a booth.  White Castle offered to reseat him in a folding chair or more accommodating seating.  When interviewed, Kessman said he still continues to eat at

White Castle, despite his lack of satisfaction with the restaurant. Kessman has forgotten that he is a stockbroker, not a lawyer.  He says that he fits just fine in other restaurants like McDonalds, Wendy’s and Burger King, but maybe a 290-pound man should quit eating fast food if he isn’t happy with his inability to fit in certain seats. While we don’t know the extent of his personal medical records, his admission to continually eating fast food can leave us with a likely assumption that he in fact caused himself to be obese. If in fact Martin does have a legitimate disability, what doctor would continue to recommend that his patient eat greasy, unhealthy hamburgers at White Castle or any other unhealthy fast food chain? White Castle, like most other restaurants, has the right to refuse service to anyone.  Why has White Castle not refused

him service? Perhaps Martin should lay off the sliders smothered in cheese for a while and focus on healthier alternatives if he is so dissatisfied with his “disability.” He should not take his personal dilemmas out on White Castle for the poor choices he has made. Mr. Kessman needs to quit wasting everyone’s time and resources.  To rehash an issue from 2009 that he is dissatisfied with is nothing less than pathetic.  He is wasting the time of an already backlogged court system in addition to lawyers and White Castle representatives.  Even if he doesn’t think he is wasting his own time, Kessman should reconsider where he invests it.  Perhaps more time at the gym might better serve him and his “disabilities.” — Joshua Segall is a management information systems senior. He can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu.

MAILBAG There’s more to a woman than her pants In response to “Pants preserve the wonder” (Sept. 14): I’m very disappointed in the Daily Wildcat for the sexist content in Wednesday’s paper. The article “Pants preserve the wonder” by Kevin Zimmerman was a particularly bad example of a piece that reinforced old notions of women’s value and continued the idea that men get to police women’s bodies by deciding what they wear and why. No one’s legs contain a “public record of their personalities, habits, transgressions and successes.” Legs contain flesh, bone, muscle, sweat, and possibly scars, hair, clothes and tattoos. A woman’s personal history is found by getting to know her, not by following the trail of her legs up to her crotch to find out purely superficial things about her. Talking about “reducing the worth of the ass” or the thigh is a completely unacceptable way to talk about women’s bodies. Do you and other men gauge the value of your own self and body by the commodity of your ass and legs? I know that I don’t. When you talk about “putting forth the work to find out the truth,” without being spoiled by a preview of ass or leg, you’re talking about pursuing women purely as sexual objects. This idea that men are the pursuers and that women are here purely to be pursued, discovered, and explored is a misogynistic world view. Men don’t get to decide what women wear. As people with their own rights, women get to

decide for themselves what to wear. Female bodies aren’t inherently sexual and shouldn’t be treated that way, like that’s their only value. By telling women that they should only be wearing pants when the weather is still in the 80s and 90s, you’re telling them that their comfort and their personal decisions are worth less than your pursuit of sexual gratification. I’m all for the excitement of exploring bodies through healthy and safe methods, but you don’t get to decide what devalues another person. You can make your own judgments about who you date and have sex with based on the “wears pants” criteria, but an article like this is really demeaning and unnecessary.

that women were presented as valueless aside from the surprise or disgust that men will get when women remove their pants. The article was simply inappropriate — mostly because it is offensively sexist, but also because wearing pants is a topic that wouldn’t otherwise pass as newsworthy. I’m sincerely disappointed that this article was written, and that it was successfully published. At the very best, it doesn’t appear to me that you understand the responsibility that comes with the power of reporting — especially for a public institution. I hope that, at best, you probably didn’t (and perhaps still don’t) fully understand why your words were so offensive. Perhaps you — and anyone else who saw or approved the article —Kaleb Stephens, — should spend some time with a women’s ecology and evolutionary biology sophomore studies professor or contacts at the Women’s Resource Center to understand how painful the remarks may have been to fellow Wildcats. I hope to see a sincere apology that Pants are neither newsshows an actual understanding of why this worthy nor appropriate was wrong. Sincerely, topics In response to “Pants preserve the wonder” (Sept. 14): As an educated male graduate of the U of A, I am both shocked and disappointed at the sexism in this article. It reflects poorly on all of us — and is also a terrible failure with regard to the Daily Wildcat’s mission statement. Alumni everywhere read publications and want to feel connected to the school and not disgusted by the things that are published. There were plenty of irresponsible things in the article — especially the degrading way

— Andrew Friedman, Arizona Wildcat Alumni Class of 2009 P.S. Also, in response to one of the analogies provided, I believe any good physicist would love a book that accurately explains the universe. He or she would read the book a million times. Physicists seek to better understand the world around them and I contend that most wouldn’t shy away from information just because there was no surprise in it for them.

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

Email letters to: letters@wildcat.arizona.edu

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

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

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


Monday, september 19, 2011 •

A5

Police Beat By Rebecca Rillos Daily Wildcat

Man breaks windows at DHOP A University of Arizona Police Department officer received a phone call on Tuesday from a concerned parent of a sorority member on campus. The parent wished to report an incident that had occurred at Delta Delta Delta sorority during the sorority’s “DHOP” fundraiser event. He said his daughter told him that a couple of male guests had tried to access the second floor, which was off limits during the event. A sorority member told the men they were not supposed to be upstairs and asked them to leave. One of the men grabbed the woman by the shoulders and pushed her against the wall, yelling “Bitch, I’m a Pi Kappa!” A window was broken during the scuffle and the men left immediately. The parent said the incident went unreported and that his daughter believed the woman involved was unlikely to report it. He did not know the name of the woman. The officer told the parent that police need a victim’s name in order to file a report. He gave the parent the contact information for the sorority’s chapter adviser. Another officer contacted the sorority president. There is no further information at this time.

When a stranger calls A UAPD officer responded to Graham-Greenlee Residence Hall at 1:37 a.m. on Wednesday to speak with a student who reported she had received harassing phone calls. The student said she received 11 phone calls on her cellphone from a blocked number between 1:21 a.m. and 1:32 a.m. that morning. She said she had also gotten strange calls in July when she lived at home. The caller never said anything during the calls and the student did not know who might be calling her. She told the person on multiple occasions to stop calling. The student did not wish to pursue criminal charges at the time and the officer advised her to speak with her cellphone carrier for assistance.

Beach cruiser cruises away A student approached a UAPD officer at 8 p.m. on Thursday and reported that her bicycle had been stolen. The student said she had locked her white beach cruiser with a U-Lock to the bike racks in front of the Sigma Kappa sorority house approximately two hours earlier. When she returned, she noticed the bike and the lock were gone. She was able to provide the serial number for the bike, but had not registered it with Parking and Transportation Services. There are no suspects or witnesses at this time.

Green card given red light A UAPD officer near the Harvill building at 11 p.m. on Thursday responded to an odor of burning marijuana. The officer approached three men just south of the Slonaker House. The men identified themselves and offered to let the officer search them. One of the men took out a plastic bag of marijuana from his pocket and gave it to the officer. He showed the officer his medical marijuana card, which was from California and had expired on Sept. 5. He told the officer he had brought the marijuana with him from California even though he did not have it in a prescription bottle. The man was cited and released for possession of marijuana. The other men were referred to the Dean of Students Office for smoking marijuana.

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

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4 5 Cover your mouth and nose when you cough or sneeze to prevent others from getting sick.

• Get plenty of sleep. • Manage your stress. • Engage in physical • Drink plenty of water. activity. • Eat healthy foods.

For more info: www.azdhs.gov/flu • www.cdc.gov/flu • www.health.arizona.edu


ARTS & LIFE

DAILY WILDCAT

• PAGE A6

Arts & Life Editor: Jazmine Woodberry • 520.621.3106 • arts@wildcat.arizona.edu

STRICTLY BUSINESS A roundup of the tips, tricks and topics you need to know to prep for Tuesday and Wednesday’s UA Fall Career Days including how to dress, what to bring and who’s your competition Compiled by Arts & Life Staff DAILY WILDCAT

PHOTOS BY GINNY POLIN/ DAILY WILDCAT

Women’s interview style

Men’s interview style

• Conservative suit (gray, navy or black) and shirt. The suit can be a skirt or pants suit, but make sure the skirt is long enough that it doesn’t reveal anything. • Conservative shoes. Strappy heels, heels taller than 4 inches, flip flops and sandals are strictly prohibited. • Light makeup and perfume. Too much of either of these can seem trashy at an interview. • Professional hairstyle and neat, manicured nails. No hot pink, polka dot or chipped nail polish. • Keep the jewelry simple. Dangly earrings, clunky bracelets and huge dangly necklaces are inappropriate for a professional interview. • Most important: Bring your portfolio and resume with a simple purse or briefcase.

Do’s and don’ts of interviews

• Gray, navy or black suit of a solid color. • Long sleeve shirt that matches the suit and fits well. • A tie to match the suit (and please none of these skinny ties that hipsters think are cool right now). Wear a normal tie. • Don’t overdo it on the cologne or aftershave, please. This is not a club. • Nice, professional dress shoes with dark socks (same color as the suit). • Professional hairstyle and a clean shave. •No jewelry. (A watch or something is okay, but let’s not look like mobsters here.) • Most important: Bring your portfolio and resume.

By Ashley Pearlstein DAILY WILDCAT

An interview is a time for employers to get a feel for the interviewee: his or her work ethic, clarity in answering questions, ability to make eye contact, knowledge of the field and most important, the look. Businesses are not going to want someone who appears sloppy, unkempt, too casual or lazy. Here are some tips for guys and girls to look their best on interview day:

Some tips for both

• Turn off (not place on vibrate) your cellphone and iPod. • Cover any tattoos, or piercings not on your ears. • Bring a breath mint before the interview, but don’t chew gum. • Get ready the night before. Proper planning prevents poor performance. • Be confident. It will empower any interviewee to rock your interview. Good luck!

What employers want from you: According to the National Association of Colleges and Employers’ job outlook survey, employers are looking for certain sets of skills from their new hires. These are: 1. Strong verbal communication 2. Strong work ethic 3. Ability to work in teams 4. Critical thinking and analysis 5. Personal initiative 6. Problem solving 7. Strong written communication 8. Interpersonal abilities 9. Strength on the computer 10. Ability to be flexible and adaptable The skills most new graduates lack are: 1. Interpersonal abilities 2. Strong work ethic 3. Ability to be flexible and adaptable 4. Strong verbal communication 5. Personal initiative

Sample of employers at this year’s fair • U.S. Army (Medical • Kohl’s Department Stores • Abercrombie & Fitch Recruiting and Information • Kraft Foods • AFLAC Systems Engineering • KVOA Communications Inc. • American Express Command) • Liberty Mutual • Apple, Inc. • U.S. Navy • Lockheed Martin • AT&T • Charles Schwab & Co., Inc. Corportation (Universtiy Relations) • Dick’s Sporting Goods Some employers • Marine Officer Programs • Dillard’s Department who’ve hired UA • Maxim Healthcare Services Stores grads • Microsoft Corporation • Edward Jones • Boeing • Panda Express • Farmers Insurance & • Enterprise Rent-A-Car • Payless ShoeSource Inc. Financial Services • ExxonMobil • Peace Corps • Frito Lay • GEICO • Raytheon • GanettLocal • Honeywell • Saks Fifth Avenue • Gap Inc. • IBM (Human Resources) • General Mills, Inc. • Intel • Target (Consumer Food Sales • Microsoft • Teach for America Division) Nestlé • The Boeing Company • Internal Revenue Service • Peace Corps • The Hershey Company • JCPenney • Teach for America • The Home Depot • Jim Click Automotive • University Medical Center • The Kroger Co. Team (Tuttle-Click • U.S. Air Force • The Princeton Review Automotive Group) • Wells Fargo Financial • Tucson Police Department • John Deere

Can’t make it to the career fair? Hop online for more student resources through UA Career Services or make an appointment: • Wildcat JobLink: online tool that lists jobs, campus interviews and referral of resumes to link campus employers to students seeking part-time jobs, internships, co-op positions and possible after-graduation employment. • UA Resume Builder and UA Interview Prep: Through a partnership with UA University Libraries, Career Services helps students create resumes that serve their specific fields and preparation for interviews that can be done online and gone over with a career counselor during a later appointment. • Wildcat eFolio: Database where students can document their relevant coursework and job experience at the UA and can help employers see what students have to offer.

By the numbers: The employed and unemployed 10.7

percent: the unemployment rate for the collegeeducated under 25 in August 2011.

13.5

percent: increase in hiring this year for entry-level jobs geared toward college graduates after a 22 percent decrease in 2008.

$22,033

: The average salary for a college graduate in 2888, up from $19,474.

70

percent of recent college graduates joined and then left a job within a two-year span.

43

percent are currently employed in a career outside of their expectation.

75

percent of those who wanted jobs found them within six months of graduation.

5

57 percent of employed graduates say they are happy in

years out of school, the average was close to three jobs each student had held.

74 percent of recent graduates earned a job in their major.

percent of the time, students used personal connections to gain employment.

their current job or career.

50

— Information from U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, National Association of Colleges and Employers, The Chronicle of Higher Education, Experience.com and Curran Career Consulting’s Five Year Out Alumni Survey from Duke University


Arts & Life •

monday, september

19, 2011

Daily Wildcat •

A7

Arcade in a Box leads local game scene By Joe Dusbabek Daily Wildcat

Arcade in a Box, located on Grant and Craycroft roads, quietly carved its place among the last few years as one of the Southwest’s premier old-school arcades. Owner Ed Farias said his store might be the “biggest custom arcade-stick builder in the world.” With 3,000 sticks made over the last three years, he says demand just keeps growing. On top of personally building joysticks for fighting game fans, Farias works hard to avoid the fate of other famous arcades in the Southwest. Some impressive names now populate the list of defunct game centers, but Arcade in a Box has thus far avoided failing. “We’ve been super fortunate here,” Farias said. “In Tucson, it would be really hard to make it without a lot of luck.” With the fighting game scene growing steadily since the release of “Street Fighter IV” in 2008, Farias made many recent changes with Arcade in a Box. Primarily, he changed his focus from video game fans in general to his most reliable audience: fans of fighters.

“When the economy got tougher, we decided to focus on fighting games because of the crowd,” he said. “They’re just really loyal. Now people will come here and we’ll throw up just about any fighting game they want to play. There’s always someone up for a particular game on any given night.” The new approach has clearly worked, as Arcade in a Box now routinely hosts some of the best competitive players on the circuit. Latif Alhmili, a Tucson resident known simply by his first name in the scene, took second place in “Super Street Fighter IV: Arcade Edition” at EVO 2011 in Las Vegas this year. EVO, short for the Evolution Championship Series, is the biggest fighting game tournament in the world. Familiar names and competitors like Mr. SNK, Said3S, and Renic are also regulars of Arcade in a Box and the routine highlevel play has led to other opportunities for Farias and his arcade. Arcade in a Box just began regular streaming online for weekend tournaments, according to Farias. “It’s been an interesting experience. Kind of tough to figure out, but we hope to make it something really good.”

been seeing a lot of new faces,” Farias said. John Guerrero, a UA media arts senior “We try to bring in students because it’s a and a regular at Arcade in a Box, plays new passion for most of them, and this is “Super Street Fighter IV: Arcade Edition” the perfect place to get better and be a part at least once a week there. One night, he of something.” participated in a “Money Match” streamed Guerrero said Arcade in a Box could be a online, where he promptly beat Mr. SNK daunting place for a non-gamer, but that it and won himself some cash. shouldn’t be. “You can go home “I think the and play online, but it’s complexity of fighting not the same as having a Arcade in a Box games can intimidate community around you. 5540 E. Hampton St. a lot of people, but it Here, you get to re-live (520) 545-0591 shouldn’t,” Guerrero said. the old arcade feeling,” “Complexity and a steep Guerrero said. He Open-entry tournaments every learning curve make paused to give Mr. SNK Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. fighters so much more a thumbs-up. “He just 8 p.m.-1 a.m. rewarding to actually get flipped me off. That’s the $10 from 8 p.m., $5 after 11 p.m. good at. If it’s that hard coolest thing, a bunch of For more information, visit to win, it’s a different people just get together www.wix.com/arcaded/aiab kind of thrill. All I can and have a good time; say is that if you think it’s never malicious or you might be into it, just anything. You have to pay come in for a few weeks in a row and try it money, but it’s totally worth it to have the out. This is the perfect place for it. Don’t experience of the community.” give up. Just try to get better and before With the recent growth of the genre, there’s no real concern that the community you know it, you’ll understand how it’s a constant evolution. I’m always learning. will do anything but grow. Everyone is always learning here.” “Since the semester just started, we’ve

Review

Bourgeois problems still worth watching in ‘Does It’ By Christy Delehanty

the film’s craft, however, its premise must be addressed. By all appearances, “I Don’t Know It’s not that it’s because it How She Does It” looks like a typical particularly matters; after all, chick flick. Pink and green cover? the crux of this story is in the Check. Sarah Jessica Parker? Check. nuances rather than the plotline. Credits rolling to Nat King Cole’s Rather, it’s because of an issue “L-O-V-E”? Yep, for the first time manifested in the subject line of since “Parent Trap.” first-listed “popular discussion” But it’s not so much a chick flick on IMDB: “Will any audience care as a shallow foray into feminist about bourgeois problems during rhetoric, feeble in premise but lively a recession?” A valid question, with incisive insights and spot-on recession or no. dry humor. In fact, if I were to tweet about Though rehashing the challenges the film without adding the hashtag faced by a middle-class working “#firstworldproblems,” I would mother of two isn’t exactly cuttingfeel somehow dishonest. We’re edge, it certainly colors a viewer’s talking about crises of dirty email choice of category away from classic mix-ups, purses overcrowded with rom com. mini Tupperwares full of pretzels, Sarah Jessica Parker, in all her and time crunches imposed by a quirky glory and “Sex and the City” promise of snowman-making. backstory, only adds to the effect. Yet, as a whole, the film is Before anything can be said about beautifully crafted: children’s Daily Wildcat

Photo courtest of IMDB.COM

birthday parties pop with the texture of piñatas, and pancakes flip between shafts of autumn light during those beautiful if highly fictional mornings that seem to stretch for miles. The form, somewhere at the intersection of “Mean Girls” and “The Office,” feels just right. The mockumentary-esque touches enable some of the more succinct comic moments; in one scene, Parker’s assistant has occasion to advise, “If you’re going to sign ‘XO,’ you might as well sign, ‘please enter me.’” Additionally, the sports commentator technique of scribbling on the screen for the audience’s benefit works to great effect. As Parker unloads her mental chaos, a scrapbook-type series of visuals accompany her quintessential voiceover and culminate in an improbable yet understandable,

“Kegels? Bagels.” Thus, if the downtroddenworking-mother thrust is heavyhanded, at least the details are easy on the eyes. More, the little things in “I Don’t Know How She Does It” paint a pretty vivid picture of how she does, in fact, do it. That is, with a tame, socially acceptable level of spunk and a refreshing “thank you” motif that nearly redeems the segments that dully solicit pity for working mothers and their occasionally compromised status in the white-collar workplace. A serious question: Can you get over a laughably small scope and some serious upper-middle class assumptions underpinning a flimsy plot? You should. As the movie says so cheesily of motherhood, the little moments will make it worth your while.

Grade: B +


A8

• FALL CAREER DAYS 2011, SUPPLEMENT TO ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

UACareer Days Fall 2011

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER

19, 2011

Tuesday & Wednesday Wednesday, September 20 & 21 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Student Union Memorial Center 3rd Floor Ballroom

Our Advice re: UA Fall Career Days…WORK IT! again slightly bigger than the 2010 UA Fall Career Days. We will have over 215 tables here during the course of the two-day event and those tables represent a tremendous number of opportunities for students and soon-to-be grads. When we say largest career fair of the year, we mean it. No other fair on campus commands as broad a range of organizations and opportunities as our annual UA Fall Career Days.

by Susan Miller Senior Marketing & Events Coordinator Your opportunity to explore, experience and achieve can begin right here at UA Fall Career Days. Don’t think of this event as a convenient resume drop. Work it! This is a great opportunity for you to interact with employers and get some feedback on how your educational emphasis may fit into particular organizations. Don’t do the old “drop and run” thinking handing out your stellar resume is enough. Meet, talk and learn from the recruiters who are there. This career fair sports not only great opportunities for permanent positions after graduation but great opportunities for career-related positions while you’re still in school AND an abundance of information on potential careers. Join us Tuesday and Wednesday, September 20th and 21st in the Student Union Memorial Center’s ballroom and you’ll be part of UA’s largest and most comprehensive career and job fair held all year. The good news is that this fall fair is once

What does this mean to you? Bottom line is that employers are eager to connect with UA students. You are in demand and we are fortunate, despite the still challenging economy, to have row upon row of eager recruiters at this year’s fair. If you’re a veteran of these events, you know you should bring an ample supply of polished resumes and ready yourself to pound the “pavement” for as long as your schedule will allow. We’re not advocating you cut classes but when you’re not in class on the 20th and 21st, why not circumnavigate the tables each day and check out the possibilities?

Check out the list of organizations in this publication or see our website at www.career. arizona.edu and determine which companies you’d like to connect with and what day (or days) they will be at the fair. Tables with companies who have indicated they are looking primarily for Technical positions are grouped together both in the front and back of the main ballroom. On the layout, tables shaded in gray indicate an employer is primarily looking to fill technical positions. If the employer is looking primarily for nontechnical positions, their table is not shaded. We hope this helps you more efficiently get around the hall.

CatCard missing in action?

The Basics:

Relax and Enjoy Yourself

Bring your CatCard When you enter, you will be asked for your CatCard. This enables us to track how many students attend and helps us establish the demographic breakdown to ensure we are serving the widest possible range of students. After you run your card through, you’ll get a name badge to wear during the event.

Our thanks to these generous Career Services Partners whose support helps us support YOU.

Platinum Partner

Silver Partners

Bronze Level

Student Services Fee

Dick’s Sporting Goods* Enterprise Rent-a-Car* Macy’s, Inc.* Nestlé USA UA Libraries Vanguard

BAE System Dillard’s E&J Gallo Winery Marriot Tucson University Park Prudential Protivity Frito Lay UA BookStores

Copper Level

Need a quick refresher? You can either proceed to talk to the companies of your choice, or stop at the Career Services table across from the registration table in the ballroom foyer and get some coaching advice from our staff. They can give you tips about how to “work” the fair, help you practice your One - Minute Introductory Commercial and offer encouragement for the day.

A career fair is an informal opportunity to meet employers. Make the most of it. Your goals can run the gamut…anything from gathering information to looking aggressively for your next job. Learn from these employers and these meetings. You might just find that making the connection with potential employers can be an enjoyable experience. Good luck!

Career Fair Sponsors

Career Services Partners

Gold Partners

Not to worry. Just come to the career fair and we will enter your name in the system and like magic, you will be checked in!

Northwestern Mutual

Two Dozen Companies New to the U… Listed below are some of the fantastic companies attending the upcoming UA Fall Career Days for the first time ever. Be sure to train your radar on these opportunities September 20th and 21st in the UA Student Union Memorial Center ballroom from 11am to 4pm.

Stage Stores, Inc. brings moderately priced, nationally recognized brand-name and private-label apparel, accessories, cosmetics and footwear to families in small and mid-size towns across 39 states. With over 800 stores operating under five names - Bealls, Goody’s, Palais Royal, Peebles and Stage - the company has developed a unique retailing concept. The Princeton Review (Nasdaq: REVU) is a leading provider of educational services. Founded in 1981 and headquartered in Framingham, MA, The Princeton Review operates two divisions, Test Preparation Services and Supplemental Educational Services. Their entrepreneurial spirit and intelligent risk-taking has made TJX the world’s largest off-price retailer with $20 billion in revenues. They have over 2,800 retail locations and regional offices around the globe, with a Corporate Home Office located just outside Boston.

Ameriprise Auto & Home Insurance is a division of Ameriprise Financial, Inc., a FORTUNE 500® company, and one of the fastest growing insurance companies in the country. Bloomberg, LP the global business and financial information and news leader, gives influential decision makers a critical edge by connecting them to a dynamic network of information, people and ideas. Clearwater Analytics, LLC is a well-respected Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) provider of investment portfolio reporting and analytics. The company currently reports on over $600 billion in assets for over 2,500 institutional investors, including many Fortune 500 companies. CNH America LLC is a world leader in the agricultural and construction equipment businesses. Kinross Gold Corp. is a dynamic, vibrant organization with a global reach and an international perspective, building a capable workforce to lead the world in responsible mining. 42Six is a custom software development company focused on creating solutions grounded in true customer insight. Barracuda Networks, Inc. combines premises-based gateways and software, virtual appliances, cloud services and sophisticated remote support to deliver comprehensive content security, data protection and application delivery solutions. KidsCare Therapy is committed to providing the best quality healthcare services to children with special needs in the cities of Dallas, Fort Worth, and the outlying metro areas. Neff Rental provides construction companies, golf course developers, industrial plants, the oil industry, and governments with reliable and quality equipment that is delivered on time where it is needed. P&H Mining Equipment, founded in Milwaukee in 1884, is a global leader in the design, manufacture, and service of some of the largest machines in the world. They produce three major product lines – electric mining shovels, rotary blasthole drills and walking draglines. In fact, 90% of the world’s surface mines utilize P&H equipment. Quadra FNX Mining Ltd., a leading mid-tier copper mining company, currently operates five mines in Canada, Chile and the U.S. which are projected to produce approximately 240 million pounds of copper and more than 115,000 ounces of gold, platinum and palladium in 2011. From the moment Saks Fifth Avenue opened their doors on September 15, 1924, they have been more than a world renowned shopping emporium, more than an international fashion authority: it has been a cultural phenomenon.

Sandia National Laboratories is one of the country’s largest research and engineering laboratories, employing nearly 8,100 people at major facilities in Albuquerque, New Mexico and Livermore, California. The Angelo Group, Inc. is a software and services company whose focus is federal contracting with the Department of Defense (DOD) and Department of Energy (DOE). Their core competencies also include training development, virtual simulation, serious games, software design, engineering, and distance learning.

Our thanks to these generous sponsors for their support of UA Fall Career Days 2011

Altria Cognizant Dick’s Sporting Goods Dillard’s Enterprise Rent-A-Car GEICO Insight Global, Inc. Macy’s, Inc. Prudential Valero Energy Corporation

Career Fair: BY THE NUMBERS • We have 128 tables the first day and 94 the second. • We have a total of 160 organizations participating this year. • Our breakdown as far as type of companies this year is: 141 corporations, 10 government agencies and 9 nonprofits. • The nonprofit sector was down about 50% compared to last year, however, government agencies held steady and corporations made up the difference with a small increase.


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER

FALL CAREER DAYS 2011, SUPPLEMENT TO ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT •

19, 2011

A9

Before You Click Send… By Carol Zick, Career Services You’ve spent hours perfecting your resume and struggled to fit all your personal data into those frustrating little online boxes. Your job application is almost ready to send! So what’s left? Why, the cover letter, of course. The cover letter is a simple, three to four paragraph letter which emphasizes your unique qualifications and highlights your greatest area of expertise, you! So what could possibly be so difficult about that? Evidently more than one might think according to Bob Killian, marketing guru and founder of the prestigious Chicago advertising firm, Killian Branding. “Attached to every résumé is an obligatory cover letter, which seems to have a difficulty rating of 11, since that’s where we find the most tortured prose ever set to paper.” Consider the following excerpt from a real life cover letter sent to Killian Branding: “I expect the position to pay commissary to that of its value, as well as to the performance completed.” The example above illustrates one of two major problems Mr. Killian sees consistently in cover letters. He explains: 1. A writer uses legalese because he lacks confidence in his authentic voice. From potential interns trying to ace our Creativity Test, to MBAs immersed in BizSpeak, tin-ear applicants feel they must inflate their prose, diligently combing the thesaurus to select —

sigh — precisely the wrong polysyllabic clinker. 2. Many people fail to understand the mission. Hey, kids, it’s attached to a résumé. You don’t need to explain what you’re doing, to repeat what’s in the résumé itself, or to explain why résumés exist. You want a job. (Let’s see: that simple declarative sentence took four clear one-syllable words.) Call attention to yourself. Separate yourself from 499 other applicants by animating the personality behind the cut-and-dried credentials. Mr. Killian also states that, unfortunately, proofreading seems to be a thing of the past, “Three-fourths of all cover letters sport at least one spelling error. Most are puzzled by punctuation. No small number are festooned with what we call the Shoot-Me-Now Errors (there/their/they’re; its/ it’s; to/two/too).” So, ask others to proofread your documents and, of course, don’t forget to spell check, but beware, sometimes not even spell check can save you as the following real life examples from Killian Branding’s Cover Letters from Hell illustrate: • “I’m looking for work because even though my company was profitable last year, this year they are expecting a large defecate.” • “Does your printed material scream “LOOK OVER HEAR”? If not, why pay the high price for something that doesn’t catch the readers attention? ”

• “Who’s better to spew out incite, than a college senior … ?” • “… being a member of the (name withheld) Organization, and, braise yourselves, even participating in a folk dance ensemble …” In addition, Mr. Killian says it’s important to do your homework, “Applicants often write to an abstract “Sir/Madam,” instead of to an easily-researched human being who probably just disposed of 12 other résumés that morning.” Luckily, UA students need never be guilty of using generic salutations thanks to Career Search Employer Database which is available on UA Career Services’ website. Career Search provides an in-depth profile and specific contact information for literally millions of organizations. In addition, business cards from hundreds of past recruiters who have interviewed through the On-Campus Interviewing Program are available in the Career Information Center on the 4th floor of the Student Union. Other cover letter detractors, Killian says, involve stating the obvious, “Applicants might spin their wheels with the non-starting “My name is ______,” which provokes us to ask “Are you highlighting your name to impress us with your celebrity status?” Bob Killian’s ‘Word to the Wise’: “An error-free letter is now so rare that the minimal care required to send a letter with zero defects, combined with a few crisply written simple declarative sentences, will, alone, guarantee a respectful reading

of a résumé. Maybe even secure an interview.” Mr. Killian suggests reading The Elements of Style by Strunk & White to hone your writing skills. And, before you click send, stop by UA Career Services during ‘Walk-ins’ for a quick, painless and free critique of all your job search documents. Check for Walk-in hours at http:// www.career.arizona.edu/Calendar/. For more real life examples from Killian Branding’s Cover Letters from Hell, visit their website at www.killianbranding.com. You’ll also learn about the interesting art of ‘branding’ in today’s world. And, while you’re at it, why not apply for an internship or watch a free online webinar conducted by Bob Killian himself? And now, one last charmer from Cover Letters from Hell… “Another reason you should hire me is your website is very unfriendly and may sway some clients into not working with you. People use websites of companies such as yours for research and your website thinks that it is witty, but comes off very dull and cheezy.” Killian says of this gem, “This is the first entry in a new category we call “Insult Your Way to the Top!” Be sure to subscribe to Killian Branding’s newsletter via their website at http://www.killianbranding.com/contact/. You can also catch them on Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter. Copyrighted content reprinted with permission of the Bob Killian - Killian Branding. © 2011 Killian Branding. All rights reserved.

COMPANIES ATTENDING UA FALL CAREER DAYS 2011 Employer

Table Number 9/20 9/21

42Six Solutions* 806 AAA NCNU Insurance Exchange 605 Abercrombie and Fitch 506 ADP 709 Aerotek, Inc. 1403 AeroVironment* 808 AFLAC 300 Alliance Beverage Distributing Company, LLC 600 600 Altria Group Distribution Company 1300/13011300/1301 American Express* 805 805 Ameriprise Auto & Home Insurance 706 706 Apple Inc.* 1400 1400 Applied Materials, Inc.* 908 Arizona Department of Economic Security 606 Arizona Public Service* 1408 ASARCO LLC* 1206 AT&T 400 Avnet, Inc.* 1407 Axosoft* 801 B/E Aerospace* 908 BAE Systems, Inc.* 1105 1105 Barracuda Networks* 804 Barrick Gold of North America* 902/903 Beer Careers - Crescent Crown Distributing 702 Bloomberg 602 602 Brown & Brown Insurance*1007 Buckeye International, Inc 307 C.H. Robinson Worldwide, Inc. 503 CB&I* 907 CDW 1403 Charles Schwab & Co., Inc. 604 Cintas Corporation 104 104 Clearwater Analytics* 1005 1005 CNH America LLC* 1106 1106 Cognizant Technology Solutions* 201

Employer

Table Number 3/22 3/23

Creative Testing Solutions* CyraCom International 1404 Deloitte Consulting* DHL Express Dick’s Sporting Goods 101 Dillard’s Department Stores 106 Discover Financial Services 405 DriveTime 306 E&J Gallo Winery 103 Echo Global Logistics Edward Jones EMC* 1006 Energy Future Holdings* 906 Enterprise Rent-a-Car 1302 Ephibian* 1305 Equity Methods* Everest University Online ExxonMobil* 1309 FactSet Research Systems Inc. 406 Farm Bureau Financial Services 601 Farmers Insurance & Financial Services* 1008 Fastenal 504 Federal Bureau of Investigation* 901 Federal Bureau of Prisons* Federal Correctional Institution Federated Insurance Ferguson, a Wolseley Company First Investors Corporation 105 Freeport-McMoRan Copper and Gold* 1004 Frito Lay 206 Gannett Local Gap Inc. 401 GEICO 200 General Dynamics Advanced Information Systems* 1107 General Mills, Inc. (Consumer Foods Sales Division) 1401 Golder Associates* 1306 Hill Air Force Base*

906 1205 607 101 106 306 103 603 601

1302 1305 1103 604 1309

1008

808 1401 300 303 105 1004 206 704 200

1007

Employer

Table Number 3/22 3/23

Honeywell* 909 IBM (University Recruiting & Relations)* 904 Insight Global, Inc 208

Employer

Table Number 3/22 3/23

Intel US College Recruiting* Internal Revenue Service* 1103 Japan Exchange and Teaching (JET) Program 507

902

Employer

Table Number 3/22 3/23

JCPenney 704 JDA Software Group, Inc.* 1000 Jim Click Automotive Team (Tuttle-Click Automotive Group) 1303

Employer John Deere* KidsCare Therapy Kiewit Infrastructure West Co.*

Table Number 3/22 3/23 807 705 1108

Employer

Table Number 3/22 3/23

Kinross Gold Corporation* 1308 1308 KLA-Tencor* 910 Kohl’s Department Stores 403 Kraft Foods 402 KVOA Communications Inc.303 Liberty Mutual* 1100 1100 Lockheed Martin Corporation* 807 Macy’s Credit and Customer Services 202 Macy’s Inc. 203/204 203/204 Maricopa Community Colleges301 301 Marine Officer Programs* 1207 1207 Mattress Firm 408 408 Maxim Healthcare Services 609 Maxim Integrated Products*1102 1102 Medix 606 Medtronic* 1107 Micron Technology* 802 Microsoft Corporation* 1307 1307 MINTEC, INC.* 1205 Mountbatten Institute 1402 National Instruments* 907 Neff Rental LLC 308 Newmont Mining Corp.* 803 North Star Resource Group 707 707 Northwestern Mutual Financial Network 102 102 Opera Solutions* 802 P&H Mining Equipment, Inc.* 1208 1208 Pacific Office Automation 609 PANDA EXPRESS 605 Payless ShoeSource Inc. 607 Peace Corps* 1006 PepsiCo - Warehouse Sales 207 207 Performance Software, Inc.* 800 800 PetSmart 302 Prudential 202 QuadraFNX* 901 Raytheon* 1001/1002 1001/1002 Rio Tinto* 1203/1204 1203/1204 Rush Enterprises, Inc. 501 SAIC* 1101 1101

Employer

Table Number 3/22 3/23

Saks Fifth Avenue (H.R.) 307 Salt River Project* 905 905 Sandia National Laboratories*810 Schlumberger Technology Corp.* 809 Sherwin-Williams 1402 Sherwin-Williams (Automotive Finishes) 608 SOLON Corporation* 1000 Sony Computer Entertainment America*1406 Stage Stores, Inc.* 801 Strive Logistics 703 Sunquest 304 304 Target 700 700 Teach For America 407 TEKsystems 705 The Angelo Group, Inc.* 1003 1003 The Boeing Company 1304 1304 The Hershey Company 500 The Home Depot 608 The Kroger Co.* 1202 The Princeton Review 404 The TJX Companies, Inc. 708 708 TTi (Techtronic Industries) 1303 Tucson Federal Credit Union 502 Tucson Police Department 302 U.S. Army Information Systems Engineering Command*1405 1405 U.S. Army Medical Recruiting* 1202 U.S. Navy* 1104 1104 Unum 703 USG Corporation (United States Gypsum Corporation)* 806 Valero Energy Corporation* 100 100 Vanguard 205 205 Verizon Wireless 701 701 W. L. Gore & Associates, Inc.* 1200/1201 1200/1201 Walmart Stores, Inc. 603 Weidner Apartment Homes 505 208 Yelp, Inc 305 305


A10

• fall career days 2011, supplement to arizona daily wildcat

monday, september

19, 2011

How to Stand Out in a Tough Economy by Stacey Kretzmann, PHR Talent Acquisition Manager, Enterprise Holdings, Inc. It’s not a surprise that the job market is competitive with the unemployment rate at an all-time high. This is a fact. What can be a mystery is how to establish your personal brand and how to differentiate yourself from the competition. How can you stand out from your competition in a positive way?

Presentation & Professionalism

Image IS important. You need to make a favorable first impression, starting with your correspondence via email, phone conversations, and during your face-to-face interviews. Go back to the basics. From my daily experience recruiting candidates, I can tell you that not everyone remembers these simple tips! • Wear a professional business suit to the interview, don’t assume any employer is “business casual” unless you’re told NOT to wear a suit. • Create a professional email address and change your inappropriate ring-back tones and outgoing voicemail messages to a recruiter-friendly version. • Don’t answer the phone if you’re not in a position to talk. My pet peeve is when I call a job seeker and ask if they have a few minutes to discuss their application and qualifications. They proceed to tell me they do. I’ve had to compete with traffic, trains, heavy breathing while on the treadmill, screaming children, blaring radios, parrots squawking and barking dogs in the background! (I can’t make these things up!) Simply schedule a time to talk without distractions. I expect your full attention, and I will give you that same courtesy. How you communicate via email, phone, and in person are critical when it comes to building your “personal brand image”.

Personal Branding

During a job search your main goal should be to sell yourself and market your personal brand. What can you bring to the table? What sets you apart from the millions of other job seekers? • Play up your technology skills, especially those skills related to social networking, the web, and various forms of new media. Most companies look for new grads that are proficient with cutting-edge technology. You have a competitive advantage over those of us with years of work experience but may lack the technology-savvy skills you possess (me included)! • Focus on transferable skills, not lack of experience. In addition to your professional work and/ or internships, highlight your school, volunteer and non-profit experience. Focus on what you achieved in those roles instead of your lack of professional or corporate work experience. Don’t omit summer jobs or part-time experience that you think is irrelevant. What did you learn if you worked at a fastfood restaurant for example? I would argue teamwork, customer service, multi-tasking and the ability to make decisions quickly on your feet. Don’t downplay any experience that could be

relevant to the job you’re applying for. Frequently students omit this critical information from their online applications and resumes, and I’ve passed over them because those valuable skills were not listed. If you don’t have demonstrable skills related to the job you want, what can you do? • Join an association or club related to the industry you’re interested in. • Obtain a certification or special training to learn technical or specialized skills (accounting, human resources, technology, etc.). • To learn about the particular industry, follow employers on Twitter, Facebook and company blogs… which leads to my next topic of networking….

Networking

Just because you have 1 million connections on LinkedIn does not make them your “network.” You have to put yourself out there. Just posting your profile on LinkedIn or other social networking sites is not the way you’ll land your next job. The goal is to hear about a job before it’s posted. Most job seekers find their positions via personal contacts I’ve heard the stat being as high as 70-85%. As a Recruiter, 30-50% of my total hires come

from employee referrals. You have to consistently grow and develop your personal and professional relationships in order to use them now-when you need it most. Where do you start? Establish a list of contacts such as your parents’ friends, friends of friends, recruiters you’ve met on campus, alumni, Career Services contacts, professors, etc. The possibilities are endless. “Find a blog that is relevant to your career goal and become a frequent commenter on it”, said Laurence Shatkin, author of “2011 Career Plan.” From personal experience, I can’t stress how important it is to meet with recruiters and company representatives on campus. The majority of U of A students I hire are from personal meetings on campus (job fairs, info sessions, mock interviews, employer panels, etc.), not from a resume or application online. Several departments and colleges hold networking events solely for this purpose such as Career Services, Eller College and the TJL Center for Retailing, to name just a few.

Managing the Process

The two most common concerns I hear from job seekers is that they are overwhelmed with the process and/or they apply online and never hear back from employers; both are valid concerns. Most recruiters are doing more with fewer resourc-

Majors and Careers: Choose Your Own Adventure By Mika Galilee-Belfer, Advising Specialist, Center for Exploratory Students/Colleges of Letters, Arts & Science

Religious Study-ist (?). • KISS members would never Rock ‘n Roll All Nite (much less party every day); Gene Simmons, their lead singer, would be far too busy teachImagine a world in which you were ing Elementary Education (!). obligated to become only what you How stifling would that be: a world studied: in which you are professionally bound, • There’d be no Team Coco (Conan forever, by a choice you made as an 0’Brien, having majored in History, undergrad in college? would be a Historian). Let’s be thankful that we live in • There’d be no Simpsons (Matt dynamic and fluid times, where you Groening, their creator, would be a take what you learn – all of it, from Philosopher). Gen Eds to your major coursework – • We would still be waiting for a female and use those perspectives, theories, Supreme Court Justice (Sandra Day and skills in all kinds of professional O’Connor studied Economics; Ruth endeavors. Use your History degree Bader Ginsburg studied Government; to become a sports broadcaster (that’s both Sonia Sotomayor and Elena what Chris Berman of ESPN did). Use Kagan studied History). your background in Communication • Jerry Bruckheimer would not and Business to become famous (like have entertained us with Captain Oprah) or infamous (a la Flavor Flav). Jack Sparrow; Wes Craven would While life might be simpler if colnot have terrified us with Freddy lege was a training ground, it would Kruegar (both Jerry and Wes studied also be a lot less satisfying. The reality is Psychology). better. You can make a difference–and • There would be no Harry Potter make a living–with any major. Study – at least not in English, since J.K. what interests you and matches your Rowling studied French. 
 academic strengths, start your career • David Robinson, Mathematician, planning early by exploring internwould not have played ball with the ships and connecting with UA Career Spurs. Phil Jackson would not have Services, and use all that you acquire in coached; he would have college to forge your future, in whatever been a Philosopher/Psychologist/ direction(s) you’d like to go!

We are seeking people to join our “Quest” in Leadership program to develop into District Leaders. Mobile considerations include CO, AZ, NM, TX. Come visit us at the Frito-Lay booth September 20th-21st to learn more about an exciting career with Frito Lay a Division of PepsiCo, a Fortune 50 company!

“Frito-Lay has provided a dynamic career path as well as an opportunity for professional development” -Justin Sulhoff Customer Development Associate Representative Education - University of Arizona Bachelor of Arts, Political Science

es these days. Your follow up is critical. Email or call the employer if you have a contact. Know your facts (what position you applied for, the date you applied online or submitted your resume, and who you’ve been in contact with so far). Keep notes on these activities plus any first, second or final interviews you’ve completed. One way to make a bad first impression is not being able to vocalize why you’re interested in a particular position or worse yet, not knowing what position you applied for! When I first speak with an applicant on the phone I always ask, “What got you interested in applying for Enterprise?” Some common replies include, “I don’t know. I just saw the posting on Careerbuilder.com and clicked apply” or “I’ve applied to so many companies, I honestly can’t remember.” Not the best way to make a first impression, wouldn’t you agree? Create a spreadsheet with your job search activity, the job numbers or ads you’ve answered, and the responses you received. You should keep a detailed file on those employers you’ve completed a phone or face-to-face interview with. How else can you be strategic or remember which tactics worked and which ones didn’t? If not, you may be spinning your wheels. I’m not saying it’s easy, but it IS manageable!

Cooper and Udall, P.C. For all your criminal needs (520) 770-1414

It’s a Win, Win, WIN from UA Career Services

(Only currently enrolled students eligible. Two entries per student maximum.)

To enter a drawing for a Dillard’s (Park Place Mall) interviewing suit, fill out and deposit this coupon in the box at the Career Services table at UA Fall Career Days

Tuesday & Wednesday, Sept. 20 & 21 for YOUR chance to win!

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“Frito-Lay helps me plan my career development every step of the way” -Tara Grubb Sales District Leader Education - U of A Eller College of Management Bachelor of Science, Business Administration Marketing

Visit www.fritolay.com to learn more about the market leader in the snack food industry. An Equal Opportunity Employer, M/F/D/V.


XC

Men and women run away with Dave Murray Invite — B6

Sports scoreboard:

Daily Wildcat

• Page B1

Sports Editor: Kevin Zimmerman • 520.621.2956 • sports@wildcat.arizona.edu

Football Stanford 37, Arizona 10

Soccer Arizona 0, Texas Tech 0

Volleyball Arizona 3 Games, Oregon State 1 Game

Immature mistakes doom Wildcats

Five plays that sealed Arizona’s fate By Dan Kohler Daily Wildcat

Wilkerson scores on fourth and one

After Stanford quarterback Andrew Luck connected with receiver Chris Owusu for 39 yards with four minutes left in the first quarter, Arizona managed to hold the Cardinal rushing game to a 4th-and-1. Instead of kicking the field goal, Stanford head coach David Shaw decided to go for it. Running back Anthony Wilkerson ran a counter sweep to the weak side, which left the Wildcats blind, and scampered into the end zone for a 24-yard touchdown run, putting the Cardinal up 10-0.

Missed field goal No. 1

Gordon Bates / Daily Wildcat

Head coach Mike Stoops leaves the field following Arizona’s 37-10 loss to the Stanford Cardinal on Saturday at Arizona Stadium. The Wildcats fell to 1-2 after failing to compete against a top-10 squad for the second week in a row.

By Alex Williams Daily Wildcat

For the Arizona football team, it was the same old story on Saturday against No. 5 Stanford. The Wildcats suffered another lopsided loss, this time 37-10, making it seven straight games without a win against an FBS team.

Arizona’s first Pac-12 Conference contest was another game with dismal rushing output, and most glaringly of all, another contest marred with debilitating mental mistakes from Arizona. “We’re young in a lot of areas, and our maturity shows up against good football teams,” head coach Mike

Kicking woes continue

Stoops said. “I don’t know what else to tell you. That’s part of the growing pains you go through.” Heisman Trophy frontrunner Andrew Luck burned the Arizona secondary for 325 yards on 20-of31 passing. Luck wasn’t as sharp as usual but found a wide-open receiver on several plays — including both

of his touchdowns. Luck wasn’t the only Cardinal player to put up big numbers. Running back Stepfan Taylor ran for a career-high 153 yards, 71 of which came on two long runs. Giving up big plays is something

Mistakes, B2

Stanford offense runs over UA

Missed field goal No. 2

The Wildcats received the ball to start the second half and it looked as if the lagging running game was starting to pick up. Arizona running back Keola Antolin rushed for 49 yards on the first three plays of the half, but back-to-back incompletions forced the Wildcats to set up another field goal. Salazar again came out to attempt the 36-yarder and missed it wide right, essentially deflating any momentum that the Wildcats gained in that first drive.

The offside call on the fourth down

With Arizona trailing 23-10 at the end of the third quarter, cornerback Shaquille Richardson batted down a ball intended for Owusu on third down, forcing Stanford to punt on their own 27-yard line. As Stanford punter David Green snapped the ball, the play was blown dead and Arizona was called for an offside penalty, resulting in a first down for the Cardinal.

Zendejas could earn starting spot Saturday By Mike Schmitz Daily Wildcat

New kicker, same old results. Junior place kicker Jaime Salazar missed two crucial field goals in Saturday’s loss to Stanford, prolonging Arizona’s notorious kicking woes that crippled the Wildcats last season. “Those are points,” quarterback Nick Foles said. “Those are points we need. It’s like you’re missing a wideopen layup. You’ve got to get those points. We’ve got to figure that out. For us to be successful, we’ve got to be successful on all sides of the ball.” Arizona gave Salazar a chance to cut Stanford’s 16-10 lead to three right before the first half with a 45yard attempt. Salazar pushed it right, leaving the Wildcats empty-handed after driving 51 yards in 1:17. The junior college product had a shot at redemption to start the

With 1:22 left on the clock before halftime, UA quarterback Nick Foles was running a two-minute drill to perfection. The Wildcats marched their way downfield from their own 21-yard line to the Stanford 43 when Foles threw one up to Juron Criner in the end zone. Criner was hit and bobbled the ball before it fell to the grass. A pass interference call set up a 45 yard field goal attempt that Jaime Salazar kicked toward the wrong side of the goal post and that sent the Wildcats into the locker room down by six points instead of three.

Luck to Toilolo for six Gordon bates/ Daily Wildcat Gordon bates/ Daily Wildcat

Kicker Jaime Salazar, seen here against NAU on Sept. 3, might have lost his starting job to Alex Zendejas.

second half, however. Arizona received the ball and freshman Ka’Deem Carey gave the Wildcats great field position after a 34-yard return that brought them to their own 36. The Wildcats’ running

Kicking, B2

Stanford running back Stepfan Taylor cuts as Arizona safety Marquis Flowers attempts to bring him to the turf in Arizona’s 37-10 loss to the Cardinal Saturday.

By Dan Kohler Daily Wildcat

Think of the qualities that come with your ideal car. Not too big, good bang for your buck, not too flashy and always dependable. You want something that can take you from point A to B safely and smoothly. For Stanford head coach David Shaw, running back Stepfan Taylor

is a prime example of his dream car, and Taylor was in four-wheel drive for the No. 5 Cardinal’s 37-10 victory over the Arizona Wildcats on Saturday night in Tucson. “Stepfan’s our Cadillac, as our offensive coordinator Pep Hamilton started calling him,” Shaw said after

Stanford, B2

As a result of the offside call, the Cardinal continued to march down the field as time expired in the third quarter. On the first play of the fourth quarter, Stanford had the ball on the Wildcats’ 34-yard line. Luck dropped back and fired to a wide-open Levine Toilolo, who bolted into the end zone for a touchdown that put a dagger into the hearts of the Arizona faithful. After Stanford kicker Jordan Williamson hit the extra point, the Wildcats trailed 30-10, and the game was already over with 14:54 remaining on the clock.

More holes, more problems for Stoops’ squad 92 rushing yards on 44 carries, good for 2.1 yards per carry average. “Our inability to have some balance in our offense will continue to keep us from becoming a good football team,” said head coach Mike Stoops. And then there’s the pass protection. When Mike Schmitz Foles had time to throw against the Cardinal, Daily Wildcat he was lights out. There’s a reason he completed his first 17 passes for 183 yards and a score. Wildcats quickly found out why they’re not hey have no balance offensively. But when “they started bringing differcompared to the elite schools of college foot- ent blitzes from different areas,” as Foles They can’t defend the pass or the run. ball, like Stanford and Oklahoma State. They can’t pressure the quarterback. explained, the young offensive line couldn’t With back-to-back chances to make a naThey can’t protect their own quarterback. adjust and its quarterback got slaughtered. They can’t make field goals to finish drives. tional statement on ESPN, Arizona has been He was sacked five times for 40 yards, and outscored 74-24 while giving up 1,161 total Am I missing anything? had defenders in his face on virtually every yards in its last two games. The once-explosive play in a second half where he went 6-of-12 The 2011 Wildcats have more holes than Wildcats have scored a combined 24 points, a slice of Swiss cheese, and the team that’s for only 41 yards. going scoreless in two of the four halves. been aspiring to reach elite-status for three Stoops was brash when he said, “we’re not Although running back Keola Antolin years is still mired in mediocrity. scoring enough points,” and that isn’t going to rushed for 67 yards on nine carries, the Although they put up a fight for 30 change without a running game and an offenminutes, Stanford beat the Wildcats to a pulp Arizona ground attack was once again nonsive line that can’t protect the quarterback. existent, gaining 51 yards on 23 carries. on Saturday, exploiting Arizona in every And then there’s the defense. Arizona put Over the last two games, Arizona’s phase of the game for a final outcome of a 37together a solid first half defensively, limitinexperienced offensive line has given the 10 walloping. ing Stanford to 16 points and holding them to UA backs zero room to operate, resulting in That’s what great teams do, and the three field goals.

T

“They have no balance offensively. They can’t defend the pass or the run. They can’t pressure the quarterback. They can’t protect their own quarterback. They can’t make field goals to finish drives. Am I missing anything?” But the wheels came off in the second half. Stepfan Taylor ran all over the Wildcats as Stanford rushed for 242 yards, setting up the play action where Andrew Luck picked apart a broken and confused UA defense for 325 yards.

weakness, B2


B2

Sports •

• Daily Wildcat

monday, september

19, 2011

Weakness

the second half. Aside from Foles, Arizona’s refrom page B1 ceivers, a linebacker or two and the cornerbacks, no one is playing The Wildcats’ youth is an exwell for the Wildcats. They have cuse that’s no longer pertinent holes in all three phases of the after two games. game, and when kickoff special“We can’t use that as an exist John Bonano and punter Kyle cuse. That’s out of the question. Dugandzic are the most valuEverybody’s got to step up and just able players through three games, be a man,” said senior cornerback something’s wrong. Trevin Wade. “That excuse is, man, Sure, Stanford and Oklahoma it’s over with now. There’s nothing State are two of the best teams in you can do about it. They’ve got to the country. Top teams are supstep up.” posed to expose weaknesses. Arizona’s defensive line is an abFoles said Arizona “can’t freak out solute mess. The Wildcats have only about this. It’s early in the season.” one sack in the last two games and Stoops added: “We’ve got to grow it came as a product of Brandon from tonight.” Weeden tripping over his own feet. But with the Wildcats team facing Defensive ends Mohammed Usman major weaknesses on every side of and CJ Parish haven’t gotten any the ball, and the Pac-12 schedule pressure, and Arizona even tried not getting any easier with Oregon defensive tackle Justin Washington coming to Arizona Stadium next at defensive end, but to no avail. weekend, Arizona needs to grow up And finally, there’s the kicking sooner rather than later. game. Kicker Jaime Salazar missed two huge field goals — a 45-yard—Mike Schmitz is a marketing er at the end of the first half and a senior. He can be reached at 36-yarder on the opening drive of sports@wildcat.arizona.edu.

mistakes

from page B1

that has plagued the Arizona defense through three games in 2011, something that cornerback Trevin Wade said can be traced back to the Wildcats’ youth and inexperience. “You’ve got to read your keys,” Wade said. “Just like driving. If you see a red stop sign, stop. Don’t go. When you get one person that don’t read their keys, you saw what happens.” Sophomore safety Marquis Flowers admittedly contributed to blown coverages, something that stems from little experience playing a team like Stanford that uses different formations and motion to create mismatches. “They start shuffling around, guys start losing guys,” Flowers said. “Me included. We start losing a running back. Some of us didn’t know who we had. They do a great job of trying to confuse a defense and they had wide open receivers because of it.” But both Flowers and Wade said that Stanford didn’t do anything different than Arizona expected after

Stanford

from page B1

the game. “He’s just the car that you trust, you know what you’re going to get.” Shaw’s trust in his junior back was exemplified in Taylor’s 153 yards on 22 carries over the course of the game. “He’s going to be steady for you and when it’s there he’ll break a big one,” Shaw said. “He was awesome tonight.” Despite not crossing the goal line, Taylor’s bull mentality behind a rock solid offense line dominated the Arizona run defense. “(Taylor’s) patient, he’s quick, he’s got a low center of gravity,” Shaw said. “He finishes runs going forward. He’s not the biggest guy but he’ll drag a tackler for another couple of yards.” Taylor’s ability to move the ball kept the Stanford pro-style offense intact and the dynamic ground game was able to open up the play-action for quarterback Andrew Luck, who had another solid outing in throwing 20of-31 completions for 325 yards and two touchdowns. Despite Luck missing one of his favorite targets in tight end Coby Fleener, who went down with concussion-like symptoms in the first quarter and never returned, the Cardinal quarterback still managed to pick apart the Arizona defensive scheme

Kicking

1

watching film on the Cardinal. “It was all the exact same,” Wade said. “Everything’s the exact same.” After the Arizona defense held its own in the first half — the Wildcats trailed 1610 at halftime — the offense wasn’t able to hold up its end of the bargain. Kicker Jaime Salazar connected on his first field goal of the day, a 27-yarder, but missed on his next two attempts. Had Salazar been able to hit on the two misses, which came from 45 and 36 yards, the Wildcats would have been tied at the break. “I can’t emphasize enough how important it is to get points when you play a team like Stanford,” Stoops said. “You don’t get any points, and that deflates your football team.” A more mature team may have been able to shake off any disappointment stemming from those missed opportunities, but the Wildcats weren’t able to gather themselves for the second half. “With our team, we have to do things right,” Stoops said. “You get exposed sometimes when you play top teams. Hopefully we’ll be better because of it.”

by the game’s end. For the majority of the first half, it seemed like Luck didn’t have his typical pocket presence and the Wildcats capitalized on it. They were able to pick up their coverages and play as a solid unit, something that hasn’t happened too much so far this season. Arizona managed to only allow one touchdown and force three field goals throughout the first 30 minutes of regulation. But as the game wore on, so did the Wildcat defense. Luck turned back into his dominant self and put the Cardinal in position to score 21 unanswered points in the second half. The emergence of tight end Levine Toilolo, who led the Cardinal with 102 yards on only 4 receptions, was obviously something that the Wildcats didn’t prepare for. Several times over Toilolo found himself deep in the slot without a Wildcat defender within 10 yards of him. Nobody on the Wildcats’ defense decided to pick him up, and Luck made them pay. In the first play of the fourth quarter, Luck snapped the ball, found Toilolo completely uncovered, and the tight end ran it into the end zone. “You get to show the tight ends some love every now and then for working hard in the trenches when they catch a ball,” Luck said after the game.

season, will get his chance to earn back his starting spot. from page B1 “We’ll see if Alex gives us a better chance,” Stoops said. “We’ll figure that game finally came alive as Keola out. We’ve got to give him a chance to Antolin ripped off a 31-yard burst to get back in there.” the Stanford 33. Antolin then picked up 18 yards on back-to-back run plays Criner solid in return and brought UA to the Cardinal 19After a one-game hiatus, Arizona yard line. wide receiver Juron Criner returned On Arizona’s fourth consecutive from a Sept. 5 appendectomy to make run play, Antolin was stuffed at the six grabs for 48 yards and a touchline and Nick Foles followed that up down on Saturday. with back-to-back incompletions, “I thought Juron made some nice leaving it up to Salazar to give plays,” said head coach Mike Stoops. the Wildcats three points and the “It was good to get him back out momentum. there. But there were some plays that But Salazar missed yet again, negat- I think if he had been working he ing an impressive opening drive and would have made. He’ll get better. I Arizona’s first resemblance of a rush- thought he reacted well and moved ing attack in the last two games. around pretty well.” “That deflates your football team,” Criner, who has 12 catches for 199 said head coach Mike Stoops of the yards and two scores through two missed field goals. “I can’t empha- games, connected with quarterback size enough how important it is to Nick Foles on a 6-yard touchdown get points when you play a team like in the second quarter, Arizona’s only Stanford. touchdown of the game. “You go back to back drives and get “It is nice to have him back out no points, I thought that was a little bit there,” Foles said. “He’s such a big discouraging,” Stoops added. “You’re target.” going to have score points against The senior receiver did, however, Stanford. Letting those opportunities drop a pair of balls and fail to come without any points makes it difficult.” down with a couple of catches that Salazar missed his only kick he usually does. If it weren’t for a against NAU (46 yards) and pass interference penalty on the didn’t attempt a field goal against last play of the first, Criner would Oklahoma State, making him 1-for- have added a 43-yard touchdown 4 on the season. Due to Salazar’s catch to his stat-line, but cornerineffectiveness, Stoops says last back Johnson Bademosi pulled year’s scapegoat, Alex Zendejas, down Criner’s right arm to avoid the who made 14-of-19 attempts last touchdown.

“You’ve got to read your keys. Just like driving. If you see a red stop sign, stop. Don’t go. When you get one person that don’t read their keys, you saw what happens.”

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­— UA cornerback Trevin Wade on Arizona football’s mistakes in a 37-10 loss to Stanford

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1. Arizona’s Juron Criner is wedged between two receivers. 2. Quarterback Nick Foles walks off the field after the loss. 3. Stanford’s Andrew Luck pitches the ball to running back Anthony Wilkerson. 4. UA’s medical staff cares for injured Wildcat Elliott Taylor. 5. Players greet each other postgame. 6. Fans show dejection during the game. 7. A Wildcat fan shows off his anti-Cardinal poster. (Photos 1-4 by Gordon Bates. Photos 5-7 by Janice Biancavilla.)


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!!!!!!! -1+blks to ua- just blocks away! niceStneweStBiggeSt- BeSt houSing valueS- going FaSt! whether you need a 2Bdrm/ 2Bath, or 3/3, or 4/4, or 5/5, or 6br/ 6ba, you’ll want to live in luXury in one of ourS. imagine what you’re miSSingSPaciouS BedroomS with walk-in cloSetS, private cuStomtiled full Bathroom in every Bedroom. most baths have a Private over-sized 6jet whirlPool tuB. all have Big living- dining areas, high ceilingS, big kitchenS with granite counters, quality aPPlianceS including diShwaSherS, & walk-in PantrieS! Private walled yardS, BeautiFul landScaPing, Free alarm Service and Still more: Full laundry, upstairs outSide PatioS with gorgeouS mountain and green treetoP viewS, Fancy custommade Balcony railingS, Big garageS, and new Furniture available. come See them now to avoid regret. call BoB 388-0781. SPeak your phone numBer clearly. callS returned aSaP! 3880781 to experience the niceSt living eXPerience PoSSiBle. !!!**** we also have a Brand new 6br- 7ba, with huge living room + giant 20’x30’ DEN + BIG office LIBrary- owner says cannot rent to more than 4 total roommateS- one of a kind- only $2,800/mo oBo******** 388-0781 BoB !!!!2Br/2Ba or 3br/ 3ba luxury home, 3car garage by UofA. $1400 to $1800/mo OBO. Beautiful furniture available. Large rooms, laundry, outside balconies. 388-0781 Dave $87.50 moveS you IN! A GREAT PLACE FOR STUDENTS! FREE Shuttle to the UofA! 1&2 BDs. 24hr fitness & laundry. Pool & spa, Ramada w/gas grills, gated access. Student discount, business center. Call Deerfield Village @520-323-9516 www.deerfieldvillageapts.com *Short term 2Br+2Ba condo rental 2Blocks from campus on university ave Parents, alumni, visitors, vendors. Fully equipped & Furnished. garage/Street parking. call 818-708-1770 See: vrBo.com/284572 1Blk uoFa, 3Br. Walled-in patios, recently renovated, walk to class, off-street parking, dual cooling. Call Bob at 405-7278.

Brand new mattreSS sets Full $130, Queen Pillow Top $175, King Pillow Top $199, Twin $99 In original plastic w/Warranty Can deliver 520-745-5874

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large StudioS 6BlockS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977-4106 sunstoneapts@aol.com newly renovated 1 & 2 bedroom apartments! Under new management, water and gas paid, brand new A/C units, community pool, FIRST MONTH FREE! 3066 N Balboa Real Estate Direct, Inc 520-623-2566

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!!2Br immaculate BLENMAN HOME near Arizona Inn at Tucson/ Elm, $1,000/mo, hardwood floors, A/C, w/d, huge backyard. Must see. Call Chad 520.906.8590.

quiet 1Bedroom aPartment, $555/mo. 1mi East of campus, 5th St and Country Club, 3122 E. Terra Alta #B. Nice friendly community, great landscaping, and large pool, ideal for grad student. Call Dell 6230474. www.ashton-goodman.com StudioS From $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. Speedway/Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com

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1Bd 680SqFt. $550/mo lease. $550 deposit. A/C, unfurnished, cats ok, water paid only. 1433 E. Adams. Walk to med school and UofA. Call 520-909-4766 1Bd, $600/mo leaSe. $600 deposit. Central A/C, carport, W/D, unfurnished, cats ok, water paid only, walk to UofA and med school. 1503 N. Vine. Call 520909-4766 college dorm room too small? $99 for first month’s rent. 2/1, 920sqft, 2.5mi to UofA, w/d, ac, covered parking, dw, disposal. Move-in ready. Cherry/ Ft. Lowell. $700/mo, $500 security deposit. (520)559-1379

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nice 2Bed 2Bath condo! $785/mo rent gated community pool updated appliances A/C covered parking! Call ANDERSON REALTY @520-797-1999

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$1500, 4Bd, 1305 e. Waverly #1 (Grant/Mountain) fenced yard, covered patio, fp, approx 1679sqft, AC, 881- 0930 view pictures at prestigepropertymgmt.com $535 1Bdrm houSe & Evap, 511sqft, wtr & fncd front & back. Euclid Call ADOBE PMI at 6971.

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acroSS From camPuS 4bd 3ba, fireplace, hardwood floors, offstreet parking, w/d, hook-up, pets ok, $1600/mo $1600 deposit. Lauren 609-3852 Bike down mountain to the UofA. 2Br,1ba home with A/C, W/D, fenced yard, cov’d parking for 3 cars. 1611 E. Blacklidge. $895 call 520-869-6845. No credit check. location location location! 3BR, 1block UofA, parking, walk to classes, live with your friends. 405-7278. looking For reSPonSiBle GRADUATE STUDENTS FOR 3BDRM/1BATH HOME, FENCEDIN YARD, QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, 2702 E BLANTON CALL 324-2465 7-4, AFTER 5P 7950254 PriceS Starting From $299 One Month FREE fully furnished 3/4 bedroom homes 1725 N Park Avenue Call 520.622.8503 Small houSe reFrigerator, stove, water paid $450 ALSO 2bd house with bonus room, 1312sqft $750 REDI 520623-5710 or log on to www.azredirentals.com

m/F roommate needed, fully furnished, private entrances, separate leases, starts at $299 1725 N Park Avenue Call 520.622.8503

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receive unBelievaBle travel discounts and get paid VERY WELL for showing others how to do the same. Call 877336-4787.

2008 hyundai accent 32,000 miles $8750. Details at autotrader.com & craigslist 520-2374247


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The Bear Down Times

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CAMPUS •

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER

19, 2011


Odds & Ends

Daily Wildcat

• Page B5

Arts & Life Contributor: Greg Gonzales • 520.621.3106 • arts@wildcat.arizona.edu

worth noting

Overheard on campus

Synthetic drug sales boom on the internet Mcclatchy Tribune

In the secretive world of online drug dealing, an underground website named Silk Road entices shoppers with a wide range of illegal substances — from Ecstasy and other synthetic drugs to heroin and high-grade marijuana. The site, launched in February, is one of many new online outlets fueling a sudden and dangerous surge in synthetic drug abuse nationwide, a Star Tribune investigation shows. Of 86 drug sites that were examined, 64 do not appear to have existed even just two years ago, according to Internet Exposure, a Web design and research firm that analyzed traffic data for the Star Tribune. Unique visitors to those sites soared from 122,090 in June 2009 to 404,469 in June 2011. The sheer volume and clandestine

nature of these online sales are making it difficult, if not impossible, for authorities to stop illegal trafficking of dangerous drug products in this lucrative, anything-goes virtual marketplace. Just two months after Minnesota started enforcing a law banning many synthetic drugs, the products — typically sold as bath salts, plant food, herbal incense and research chemicals — remain widely available and easy to purchase from online retailers, the Star Tribune investigation found. Minnesota lawmakers already were moving to ban the substances when a mass overdose at a house party in Blaine this spring left a 19-year-old man dead. The synthetic hallucinogen that killed him was bought online. Last month, when the Star Tribune surveyed 20 popular websites that sell synthetic

Man: Where the hell are my keys? Woman: Oh, I put them in my bra. Man: And I thank you for it. — On Deck Deli in the Park Student Union Submit your overheard on Twitter @OverheardAtUA

drugs, just four sites blocked sales to Minnesota and other states that have enacted bans. Many websites offered to ship their products anywhere, telling shoppers it was their responsibility to figure out whether their purchases were legal. Other websites falsely claimed their products “were legal in all 50 states.” “You can rest assured that there are no illegal or harmful substances in any of our products,” claimed wholeearthpacking.com, which shipped a container of Bay Spice XO to the Star Tribune on Aug. 25. “We just have you and Mother Earth in mind!” But a lab test performed for the Star Tribune revealed that Bay Spice XO contained JWH-210, a chemical specifically outlawed in Minnesota as of July 1. The website did not respond to the newspaper’s subsequent inquiries.

On the spot

Is it a library or a chamber of secrets? So what brings you to the library on a Sunday morning? A physics lab. What kind of physics lab? It’s called height and range. How often would you say you go to the library? Every day, six days a week or so.

Offbeat

party time, excellent

What kind of off-color things do you see in the library? Jackie Gomez Sometimes you see people Physiology junior passed out, but usually there seems to be someone working on something. What secrets do you know about the library? I don’t know. What secrets have you heard from other people? I’ve heard about secret dungeons, mysterious people, fallout shelters … I guess I study too much. I must not have been talking to the right people. Yeah, you tend to pick up extraneous information when you aren’t doing what you should.

fast facts • The only species of parrot to build a nest is the Quaker Parrot, and their nests can weigh up to 200 pounds. • Some parrot species have to fly more than 500 miles every day to find food. • The oldest living parrot is a Gold Macaw named

gordon bates/ daily wildcat

An Arizona fan throws up the “rock on” hand sign during the Wildcats’ game against the Stanford Cardinal on Saturday at Arizona Stadium. The Wildcats lost their first Pac-12 Conference game 37-10.

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 Luke Money at news@wildcat. arizona.edu or call the newsroom at 621-3193.

Daily Wildcat serving the university of arizona since 1899 Vol. 105, Issue 20

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

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

News Reporters Alexandra Bortnik Ryan Kelly Samantha Munsey Conrad Pursley Rebecca Rillos Amer Taleb Michelle A. Weiss Sports Reporters Kelly Hultgren Kyle Johnson Dan Kohler Zack Rosenblatt Mike Schmitz

Arts & Life Writers Christy Delehanty Joe Dusbabek Jason Krell Maitri Mehta Ashley Pearlstein Columnists Jacquelyn Abad Kristina Bui Kelly Hultgren Miki Jennings Michelle A. Monroe Caroline Nachazel Joshua Segall

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Opinions Editor Storm Byrd

Copy Chief Kristina Bui

Carson McGrath Chelsy McHone John Reed Jenna Whitney Luke Pergande

Copy Editors Greg Gonzales Jason Krell Charles Misra Sarah Precup Lynley Price Zack Rosenblatt

Charlie, who is 104 years old. • The feathers on a bird weigh more than its skeleton. • There are more than 350 parrot species in the world. • The smallest species of parrot is the Pygmy, averaging 8 centimeters in length.

Training Manager Zach McClain Sales Manager Courtney Wood Marketing Manager Mackenzie Corley

Asst. Sports Editor Alex Williams

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Wildcat Calendar

Campus Events

Effective Communication Workshop Sept. 19, 12:00pm - 1:00pm. Working with and leading others requires great skill in communication. Student Union Memorial Center Biosphere 2 Tours Friday, September 17, 2010 - Saturday, December 31, 2011 Open daily for tours from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.; Closed Thanksgiving and Christmas Biosphere 2 is located just north of Tucson in the middle of a magnificent natural desert preserve at a cool elevation of nearly 4,000 feet. “Time Life Books” recently named Biosphere 2 one of the 50 must-see “Wonders of the World.” Where: 32540 S. Biosphere Road, Oracle, Arizona 85623 Room: Biosphere 2 Visitor Center. To make reservations: 520-838-6200 email: info@ B2science.org

UAMA Exhibition: “20th Century Works from the Permanent Collection”Friday, June 10, 2011 -Sunday, October 9, 2011 The “20th Century Works from the Permanent Collection” exhibit heralds the return of some of the best-known and most-loved works in the University of Arizona Museum of Art collection. In addition to Rothko, O’Keeffe and Pollock, see works by Chuck Close, Robert Colescott, Andrew Wyeth and Richard Diebenkorn. Admission: $5 for adults; Free for students with ID, children, active military with ID and museum members. UA Museum of Art

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

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September 19 Campus Events

2011 FALL HOMECOMING MEETING There is a mandatory meeting regarding Homecoming Tents on the Mall and the parade on Tuesday, Sept. 20, at 5:00p.m. The meeting is for all representatives of departments and organizations participating in Homecoming 2011. The meeting is in Room 205 of the “Swede” Johnson Building, located at 1111 N. Cherry Ave. (NW corner of Speedway and Cherry). Biosciences Toastmasters Club Meeting Sept. 19, 12:00pm - 1:00pm.The Biosciences Toastmasters Club offers a great environment for scientists and other professionals to practice speaking and leaderships skills, an area of development often overlooked in specialized higher education. Medical Research Building

Creative Continuum: The History of the Center for Creative Photography Presented by Center for Creative Photography at Center for Creative Photography August 20-November 17, 2011 The Center for Creative Photography at the University of Arizona celebrates its 35th anniversary in 2010, presenting a prime opportunity to look back at this world-class institution’s evolution. Creative Continuum presents just a fraction of the materials housed at the Center: about 90,000 fine prints, nearly four million archival objects and hundreds of interviews in the Voices of Photography oralhistory collection. Steward Observatory Public Evening Lecture Sept. 19, 7:30pm - 8:30pm. Thomas A. Fleming, from the Steward Observatory, will give a talk titled “The Naming of the Stars and Constellations.” Steward Observatory Room: N210

Galleries

Musical Compositions of Ted DeGrazia January 21, 2011 - January 16, 2012 Arizona artist Ted DeGrazia’s dual passions for art and music are explored in a special collection of musically inspired paintings, including the complete collection of abstract originals from his 1945 Master of Arts thesis at the University of Arizona titled “Art and Its Relation to Music in Music Education.” 6300 N. Swan Road

Rockin the Desert: Photographs by Baron Wolman and Lynn Goldsmith Presented by Etherton Gallery at Etherton Gallery September 10-November 12. Etherton Gallery is pleased to announce our first show of the 2011-2012 season, Rockin the Desert: Photographs by Baron Wolman and Lynn Goldsmith. Rockin’ the Desert is Etherton Gallery’s contribution to the larger downtown celebration, Tucson Rocks! Baron Wolman, the first photographer for Rolling Stone magazine and celebrated portrait photographer Lynn Goldsmith, give us backstage passes to some of rock n’ roll’s most important moments and the legends who lived them. (520) 624-7370 135 South 6th Avenue Mí Musica exhibition Sep 3, through Oct 15, 2011. Art can give music a visual dimension in the same way music can illustrate art, both are connected by a common global image and culture. “Mí Musica” brings together artists with an exhibition of their visual interpretations of music in paintings, sculpture, and multi-media works. Raices Taller 222 Art Gallery & Workshop 218 E. 6th Street (1/2 block east of 6th St. & 6th Ave.) (520) 881-5335 visit us at: http: //www.raicestaller222.webs.com

Galleries

Día de los Muertos Exhibit at Tohono Chul Park September 01, 2011 - November 06, 2011,7366 North Paseo del Norte, 520-742-6455 Tohono Chul Park show-cases fanciful and moving contem-porary paintings, photographs, quilts, and artful works that link us as human beings in dealing with death, loss and remembrance.

Of Note

Free: “Pray the Devil Back to Hell” Sept. 19, 6:00pm - 7:00pm. September marks the return of the new season of Now Showing at your Library free film series. Himmel Park Library Meet Me at Maynards Recurring weekly on Monday 400 N. Toole Ave. Southern Arizona Roadrunners’ Monday evening, non-competitive 3-mile run/walk begins and ends at Maynards Market/Kitchen and features trash pick-up en route every third Monday. www.meetmeatmaynards. com/

Tango basic: A Community Dance Class. No partner needed at this regualr class on Argentine close-embrace tango fundamentals. Casual dress and leather sole shoes that pivot easily recommended. The Hotel Arizona bar lobby 181 W. Broadway, 7:15PM - 8:30PM. San Xavier Mission Guided Tours 1950 W. San Xavier Road Docents lead 45-minute tours of the National Historic Landmark, Monday - Saturday, and explain the mission’s rich history and ornate interior that includes painted murals and original statuary. 520-294-2624

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


B6

Sports •

• Daily Wildcat

monday, september

19, 2011

XC dominates in Tucson By Kyle Johnson Daily Wildcat

Running stride for stride for the majority of the race, sophomore Elvin Kibet and junior Jen Bergman led the No. 10 Arizona women’s crosscountry team to a commanding victory at the Dave Murray Invitational in Tucson. In the men’s event, freshman Lawi Lalang had a spectacular debut, coming in first and carrying the team to a first overall finish in the event as well. For Kibet, the victory instilled confidence, but with that, she said there are still improvements to be made. “I feel great,” Kibet said after recovering from her first-place finish. “I am really excited because I didn’t expect to win it. “I think (the race) gives me more motivation really with myself, and I get more confident. I can do much, much better.” Kibet took first place after separating from Bergman near the end to finish with a time of 16:22 in the women’s 3-mile race, edging her teammate by just seven seconds.

That level of competition was not on display in the men’s side as Lalang beat the second-place finisher by 54 seconds, posting a time of 20:06 in the men’s 4.25-mile run. “I think it was OK, but I still have to work on some sides (of racing),” Lalang said. “For me, I think it was my first time doing a cross-country so I need to get used to running fast.” In addition to Lalang, sophomore Patrick Zacharias finished third overall and second in points while freshman Kenji Bierig finish sixth overall and fifth in points, giving the UA first place with a total of 34 points. ASU finished second with 64 points and NAU took third with 72 points. In the women’s race, the dominance of the Kibet and Bergman made the total scores even more lopsided than the men’s. The Wildcats finished first with 18 points, as NAU was second with 45 points and Central Arizona third with 101 points. “(The UA women) all looked really good today,” assistant coach Erin Dawson said. “As a team that was

our goal today — to run as a team. We are going to go to Roy Griak next week, and that’s when we are going to have some people doing racing from the gun.” The Wildcats travel to St. Paul, Minn. on Saturday, for the Roy Griak Invitational which will feature much stiffer competition. “This race is good preparation,” Dawson said. “We just went through the motions of getting ready for a race.” Even though it was more of a warm-up event for the Wildcats, the performances of the top runners made a deep impact for fellow teammates. When Zacharias was asked about the team’s goals for the season, he said chasing Lalang will push the team forward. “As a team we are looking to just get as close to (Lalang) as we can,” Zacharias said. “Obviously he is one of the top runners in the nation right now, and we are trying to work as a group to kind of close that gap.” Head coach James Li was also impressed by the performances of

V-ball splits in Oregon By Kelly Hultgren Daily Wildcat

The Arizona volleyball team couldn’t swim well in the Ducks’ pond, falling to Oregon on Friday before taking charge and rebounding Saturday against the Beavers. On Saturday, the Wildcats defeated the Beavers, 3-1 (23-25, 25-20, 25-21, 25-17). Senior middle blocker Cursty Jackson led the team with 21 kills, and freshman outside hitter Madison Kingdon treaded closely behind her with 20 kills. Meanwhile, senior opposite Courtney Karst tallied 14 kills for the team. Arizona (9-2, 1-1) had a scare at the beginning of the match, letting the Beavers take the first set. The Wildcats were coming off their first conference loss the night before against the No. 16 Oregon Ducks 3-0 (25-23, 25-10, 2520), and the two matches were starting to look similar. “I think our confidence was key,” Jackson said about the Wildcats’ loss to the Ducks. “Everyone was just a little nervous starting conference. I think Oregon State was a little better, actually, but we just came out and were just not mentally prepared.” Head coach Dave Rubio agreed nerves

were a significant reason for the loss. “We were anxious, uptight and never really got in a flow,” said Rubio in a press release after the Oregon game. “It’s unfortunate, because we were in position to win game one and didn’t and we never got comfortable. As a result, we lost.” There wasn’t a repeat performance against the Beavers. After the team lost the first set, it regained control and came back to win the next three games. “This was a really gutsy win for us,” Rubio said. “With the circumstances that they were — playing poorly the night before and the way it started — we really fought our way back tonight.” Two freshmen starters who also made notable contributions were middle blocker Rachel Rhoades and setter Chloe Mathis. Rhoades had six blocks, while Mathis made 57 assists for the Wildcats. The focus in practice this week will focus on serving. “We really need to go in there on Monday and serve aggressively,” Jackson said. “There were a lot of service errors in the Oregon game, I know I personally had four. We need to get our serves in when it counts. Especially if the person before you misses, we have to make sure the next person gets it in.”

gordon bates / Daily Wildcat

Both the men’s and women’s Arizona cross-country teams came out of Friday’s Dave Murray Invitational meet in Tucson with first place finishes.

Lalang and Kibet. “I don’t remember in the past anyone running any faster (than Lalang),” Li said. Overall the men’s team had four runners score in the top 10, and all nine runners made it in the top 50 overall. A total of 99 runners fin-

ished the event on the men’s side. The women, who ran in several large packs through the race, had nine of the top 10 overall finishers, with only one NAU runner disrupting the Wildcats near-perfect mark. All 14 of the runners for UA finished in the top 22 overall.

Soccer ends losing streak with tie By Zack Rosenblatt Daily Wildcat

The Arizona soccer team kicked off the weekend with a six-game losing streak in which they only scored a total of two goals. After tying Texas Tech 0-0 on Sunday to end the losing skid, the Wildcats finished their non-conference schedule with a 0-7-1 record and without any real improvement in their scoring total. The Wildcats put on arguably their best performance of the season versus Texas Tech, a game that reached the two overtime periods after both teams failed to score a goal through the entirety of regulation. The main reason the team was able to bring the game into two overtime periods and finally avoid a loss was due to a stellar performance by senior goalkeeper Ashley Jett. “Ashley came up big,” head

coach Lisa Oyen said. “She made some really, really great saves today, especially in overtime.” Jett spent the night making acrobatic, diving saves that were the driving force behind the Wildcats’ team performance. Her best moment of the game took place in the beginning of the first overtime period, when Texas Tech’s Taylor Lytle nearly ended the game. “I was trying to do whatever I could to not let them score since I am sick and tired of losing,” Jett said. “The girl took the breakaway, I made the initial save and then it popped back out to her, and I put my legs up and she (Lytle) kicked it right into them.” On Friday night, the Wildcats faced Pacific University at Mulcahy Stadium. Two minutes into the game, the Wildcats managed to do something they

haven’t done very well thus far — score a goal. Unfortunately, it was an own-goal, the first of three scored by Pacific in a 3-0 victory. The own goal, however, doesn’t tell the whole story about the team’s performance this weekend. Sunday’s tie was a good sign for the Wildcats, considering that the team was playing without standout freshman Julia Glanz, who received a red card against Pacific on Friday night. Also, Texas Tech’s shellacking of ASU on Friday to the tune of 5-0 was a cause for worry. “(The tie) is a great step forward,” Jett said. “We got the monkey off our back by not losing tonight and now we go into the (Pac-12), which is the best conference in the nation. We’re on an upswing now so I think it’ll benefit us from here on out.”


9.19.11