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are almost gone! Last day, 9am - 2pm Student Union Memorial Center Ballroom *





ALEX WHELAN If you spend your nights yelling expletives at your unfunny peers who swear by reruns of “How I Met Your Mother,” raising your hands in the sky as you proclaim your feverish desire for a Tucson comedy troupe to perform a specific mix of atypical improv and improvised three-act plays for you, yell no more. Slow Clap is the troupe for you. Founded by UA alumnus and former Comedy Corner director Daniel Kirby earlier this year, Slow Clap is a five-person improvisational comedy troupe that performs monthly at the Beowulf Alley Theatre downtown. At its core, one might call Slow Clap a long-form improvisational troupe, with its original focus being on continuous and ruleless improv jams as opposed to the kinds of short form “games” like “Whose Line Is It Anyway?” Perhaps the most striking thing about Slow Clap’s brand of genius is how its members and its comedic structure are

an exciting new take on the format that pushes the troupe even further — an entirely improvised play. “We’re trying to hold together the structure of a play from improvised material,” Kirby said. “We have a rough, simple predetermined plot, but the dialogue, character relationships, etc. are all improvised.” It may seem like a wild concept, but as Slow Clap ventures forward and builds its fan base, it will only continue to get better. “We push the borders of what we are comfortable with, but every new thing we do is based on expanding something we’ve already done,” Kirby said. ”We want to make you laugh in new ways.”

continually evolving. From the beginning Slow Clap was out to push some boundaries. “The impetus for creating Slow Clap was to do something different, a chance for us to expand on something we already loved,” Kirby said. The members of Slow Clap have their roots in improv, all five of them having been in the UA’s Comedy Corner at one time or another. Yet, as opposed to Comedy Corner, which primarily revolves around pre-established improv games, Slow Clap’s long-form style ensures that the comedy it produces on a nightly basis is just as challenging for the performers as it is for the audience. “In long form, the improvisors are asking the audience to figure out what the game is,” Kirby said, “because they don’t know themselves until they discover it onstage. It’s more challenging and requires more attention, but for those same reasons it’s also more rewarding.” Although long-form improvisation is already hard work, for the upcoming performance this Saturday Slow Clap has devised

Slow Clap performs at Beowulf Alley Theatre (11 S. Sixth Ave.) on Sept. 22 at 10 p.m.

Courtesy of slow clap improv comedy

Tucson Museum of Art celebrates Arizona’s centennial Spirit of the West and 100 Years, 100 Ranchers exhibitions highlight the years of Arizona’s wild west ANDREW CONLOGUE If you’re interested in having a cultured weekend, now is the perfect time to head downtown to the Tucson Museum of Art. The final day of two special exhibitions, Spirit of the West and 100 Years, 100 Ranchers is Sunday. If you have even a passing interest in art, particularly in Western history, these displays will be captivating. Spirit of the West contains a wide variety of Western-inspired art, with many pieces on loan from private collectors, including modern paintings, photographs and Native American artifacts. Perhaps the best piece in this exhibition is a paint-by-numbers style piece called “Wyoming #44” by Bill Schenck, depicting a scene from the Sergio Leone spaghetti Western “Once Upon a Time In the West.” While Spirit of the West is fascinating, the crowning achievement resides in the basement. 100 Years, 100 Ranchers is a project by photographer Scott F. Baxter many years in the making. As an official Arizona Centennial

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

exhibition, it includes 100 photographs of modern ranchers, all belonging to families that have ranched in Arizona since, at least, statehood in 1912. The black and white photographs depict ranchers from all across Arizona, from Navajo County in northern Arizona, to Cochise County in the south. It sounds simple, but the stories each image tell are incredibly powerful. Brent Cline and his big black horse, Bear, stand for the camera in Pima County as an Arizona summer storm gathers in the distance. Warner Glenn’s long white hair frames his wise face, perhaps remembering the time he photographed one of the only jaguars seen in the United States, or so his caption says. These are just some of the fascinating tales each image and its brief caption tells. Walking around the exhibition, the observer finds they must know each and every story, and that the stories and images stay with them long after. Though there are a wide variety of people and locales, perhaps the most powerful photographs are

Courtesy of the tucson museum of art

THE TUCSON MUSEUM of Art is located in downtown Tucson at 140 N. Main Ave.

simply the faces of the old men and women who have ranched all their lives. Their eyes tell more of a story than any caption or any scenery, and each and every one of them seems to carry the history

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of this beautiful land in their eyes. They are all living history, a link from Arizona’s past to its present that Baxter captures with artistic perfection. Whether you are a longtime

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Arizona resident or a recent transplant, head down to the museum before Sunday so you can see this land enshrined in art. Take in this celebration before it’s gone for good.

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FRIDAY Diamondbacks at Rockies The snakes face Colorado in this late afternoon duel. The Rockies are reeling, but they are still way better than the Colorado college football team. 5:10 p.m. Fox Sports Arizona



United States women (U-17) vs. France (Lankaran, Azerbaijan)

Manchester United at Liverpool

The Yanks open the under-17 soccer World Cup against the French. 3 a.m.

The Red Devils head to Anfield to take on Liverpool in this bout of English soccer heavyweights. 5:30 a.m. Fox Soccer Channel

Jerry Seinfeld at Centennial Hall, 7 p.m.

Oregon State at No. 19 UCLA

Eagles at Cardinals

Arguably one of the most celebrated American comedians, Jerry Seinfeld graces Centennial Hall this Friday with his trademark ingenuity.

In a matchup of two of the Pac-12’s surprise teams, the Beavers head to Rose Bowl for the second game there this year. Arizona hosts OSU next week. 12:30 p.m. ABC/ESPN2

Undefeated teams meet for the battle of the birds in Glendale, Ariz. 1:05 p.m. FOX

The Soft Pack at Plush, 9 p.m.

Bengals at Redskins

San Diego indie rockers come to Plush on 4th Avenue, supporting their Mexican Summer debut that’s dropping next Tuesday.

Robert Griffin III is taking the league by storm in his rookie season. A must-see. 10 a.m. CBS

“The Perks of Being a Wallflower” Stephen Chbosky’s seminal coming-of-age movie hits theaters today. Let’s pray it’s as good as the book is.

“End of Watch”

No. 18 Michigan at No. 11 Notre Dame

Jake Gyllenhaal is a rookie cop in South Central Los Angeles. This ain’t no Brokeback Mountain.

So Wolverines head coach Brady Hoke isn’t doing quite as well with Rich Rod’s players as people thought he would, although they are still likely the class of the depleted Big Ten. 4:30 p.m. NBC

Arizona (hockey) at NAU Take a break from the Tucson heat and check out the Wildcats’ season opener. The forecast for Flagstaff, Ariz., is a high of 77 and a low of 39. 8:30 p.m.

No. 5 Washington at Arizona (volleyball)

Washington State at ASU (volleyball)

The UA moved the match to 5 p.m. after the time of the football game was announced so you can watch both. How convenient. McKale Center

Can the Sun Devils recover from the 3-1 thrashing they received from the UA? 6 p.m. Pac-12 Arizona

No. 15 Kansas State at No. 6 Oklahoma

“Trouble With The Curve” Clint Eastwood plays a baseball scout for the Atlanta Braves. He may or may not talk to a chair for two hours in this film.

If you’re suffering from Stoops withdrawal, here’s a double dose: Former UA coach Mike Stoops leads the defense and Bob Stoops is the head coach. 4:50 p.m. Fox

No. 22 Arizona (football) at No. 3 Oregon If you’re into such things, the Wildcats are a 23.5 point underdog. They should have trouble in Eugene, but that much?

2 Chainz at The Rialto Theatre, 8 p.m. The Georgian rapper, who’s been on almost every track in the last year, is bringing the party on Saturday at the Rialto.

Cal at No. 13 USC In another NorCal/SoCal battle, the Trojans look to rebound after their loss to Stanford last week. 3 p.m. Pac-12 National.

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Patriots at Ravens Despite a touchdown and six catches last week, former Wildcat Rob Gronkowski had an un-Gronk-like day, dropping some passes and getting called for an untimely penalty by the scabs. Will he rebound? 5:20 p.m. NBC






Taking her fashion forward

Q& A

A chat with a student fashion designer COURTESY OF NICOLE SUEREZ/22 BOUTIQUE

ALEXANDRA GIROUX Few college students can say they have their own clothing line. That makes costume design major Nicole Suerez the exception, with an online and local brand in 22 Boutique. Q: Why did you decide to create your brand? A: It was first a way to build a portfolio. Then it developed into friends and others appreciating my craft and became a way to also develop my skills as a seamstress and designer. Q: What is the process of having an idea for a garment and making it a reality? A: Usually, I start with a sketch and general idea, and I adapt my pattern blocks. Also, a lot of it is playing with new seams, draping and just playing with the fabric I have. Q: What is your most-sold item? A: Definitely the maxi skirt that is online. It is sheer and you can specify a color. Also, I make this “turband” accessory that a lot of people seem to be really fond of. When I got started on the boutique, I put out a promo for the panties. Now, every 50 likes

on the boutique’s Facebook page, I give a pair of undies away. Or they are one for $8 and three for $22. Q: Do you make your clothes pre-ordered? A: Sometimes. I will adapt the pattern to each person’s size if they specify a certain need. The price of the item is not affected at all though for a more customized order. Q: What inspires your designs? A: Tumblr! OK, that was kind of a joke, but social media definitely helps. Current trends, things that I want to emulate and incorporating my style into one garment. Q: What do you hope will happen with your brand? A: I would like to keep this as more of a local brand and possibly sell my aprons to some of the stores on Fourth Avenue. It is just so difficult to keep up with a busy class schedule. Q: Why did you choose to make your own website rather than using a site like Etsy? A: I found it was difficult to get people to stay on my page on Etsy because of the search bar. Etsy is a great site, it has a lot of really

unique and original things on it, but it just has so many products on it that it is less personalized. I was trying to go for something more localized. Q: Who are your favorite designers? A: Oh … That’s a really hard question. [Alexander] McQueen — I love the way they have developed their brand. Also, [Christian] Dior circa the 1960s. I love a lot of French designers from that time. Q: Is there a reason for that? A: It has a lot to do with my major [costume design]. I am very passionate about the way that styles evolve. Q: Which fall trends are you most excited for? A: I know it’s totally cliche but I absolutely love knits. You can knit everything. But I am also excited for warm tones again. It’s just kind of difficult because the weather in Arizona is just so atypical that it’s hard to immediately dress for fall.

Find 22 Boutique at

tucson 12 Thrift store magic in town

New member shares thoughts on being part of the pack



he Tucson 12 crew has been revamped for the 2012-13 school year, offering some new faces to represent each month of Tucson’s favorite sports-themed calendars. It’s no surprise that each girl is stunning, as they’re advertised as some of the university’s smartest and hottest women. That said, it takes a little more than a beautiful face and a good physique to make it into this elite group. These women must offer more than just bikini bodies to make it through the tedious selection from hundreds of hopefuls who audition to become a part of the campus’ renowned dozen. Tucson 12 girls must have and maintain a minimum of a 3.0 grade point average, as well as be involved in community service and publicity events. Half of the group recently had an interview on the KFMA radio station in which the host asked them to chug a beer during the interview. Two agreed, the other four declined due to having class after the interview. These girls seem to have their priorities straight between publicity, partying and academics. Although they maintain good study habits, they hit more than just the books, and aren’t afraid to drink you under the table. If you visit the Tucson 12 site, you’re bombarded with their personal information, including hometown, major, favorite sport and many other fun facts about the dozen. Sophomore Seanise Haskins, a new member of the Tucson 12, says that she feels blessed to be a member. This experience is “making” her future, directly inspiring her to declare a marketing major and giving her the opportunity to personally market herself along with a brand that she is proud to stand by, she said. The Tucson 12 does keeps it classy most of the time. At times the skin-to-clothes ratio has been called a little risque, but Haskins said that she would never do anything she was uncomfortable with. She said that she has never felt so comfortable in her own skin than she does now as a model and representative of the Tucson 12. Haskins did admit that she and the group are judged by some who do not understand what the Tucson 12 is all about, and sometimes creepy Facebook stalkers come along with the title. Regardless, she maintains that being one of the “elite” dozen has been an amazing experience and said she is excited to continue to take advantage of the networking opportunities and anything else that being a T-12 girl has to offer.


Tucson is a magical town that is all about trading in your old stuff for cooler old stuff you didn’t already own. Bookmans or Buffalo Exchange, both founded right here in Tucson, are a testament to the thrifting spirit of the city. Here are the five thrift shops you need to visit this weekend, as selected by Briana Brewster, East Side Tucson local and thrift-master blogger. Her main word of advice when it comes to thrifting: “I always like to tell people to take things they find at thrift stores out of context and imagine them in your own wardrobe or house, because that’s something that holds a lot of people back. Also, [thrift stores] wash everything they sell, so don’t be skeeved out.”

1 2 3 4

Speedway Outlet Location - Northwest corner of Speedway Boulevard and Craycroft Road Prices - Higher than most, between $1-$50 Deals - Always has markdowns Downside - Sometimes they will overvalue their items Epic Finds - Yellow velvet chair $15, brown leather boots $10, and black leather motorcycle jacket $10

22nd Thrift Store Location - Just east of Pantano Road on 22nd Street Prices - 50 cents to $15 for clothing Deals - 50% off coupons available on website, daily colors 50% off Downside - Out of the way, unless you live on the East Side Epic Finds - Kimchi Blue flats (originally $40) for $4, vintage leather Coach bag $10, and Forever 21 party dresses for $5 each

Beacon’s Value Village Location - On the east side of Stone just south of Glenn Prices - Some of the lowest Deals - Savings Wheel, which you spin and get a random discount; 99 cent clothes rack Downside - Doesn’t usually have new clothing Epic Find - New sense of pride in self because a portion of the proceeds go to the Beacon Foundation

1st Rate 2nd Hand Location- Speedway Boulevard east of Rosemont Boulevard Prices- Average Deals- Good prices on vintage clothing Epic Find- Authentic hippie hand-stitched peasant blouse for $6


Tucson Thrift Shop Location- Fourth Avenue Prices- Higher than average, but higher quality Epic Finds- Holographic Virgin Mary, canvas messenger bag $10, and cat mood ring Downside- Lack of parking around Fourth Avenue


GO OUT Pillow Talk

No need to worry about your number Kate Newton


Five breakfast joints to cure your hangover

-Kate Newton is a journalism junior. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @katenewton18.



Dizzy, sleepy, shaky, sick — the typical signs that you, my friend, went hard last night. Good for you. But now you’re hungry and craving delicious food that is both greasy and satisfying. Sorry to say, but Highland Market just isn’t going to cut it. You should know these five places that are either pretty close to campus or deliver straight to your hungover hands.

1Taco Shop

The fact that it’s open 24 hours a day should be enough of a reason to make the list. There is, however, something about a burrito at 3 a.m. or noon. Taco Shop serves breakfast burritos all day, so you don’t have to worry about waking up early to grab one. If breakfast isn’t your style, they have plenty of other Mexican-goodness like tacos, quesadillas and full plates. Try the horchata: It’s some of the best in Tucson.


ow many of you are guilty of playing that round table game during a particularly dull lecture, hopping from person to person, pondering exactly how many people they’ve had sex with? If you haven’t, and you look up from reading to make awkward eye contact with the person across from you, you’ve just been on the receiving end of this shallow inquisition. Congratulations — did you pass? When I came to college and took my first steps on campus, I was convinced everyone was getting laid, and I was clearly behind on my game. It was the second week of school. I needed to slow my roll. What is it about college that requires us to categorize each other by “experience”? It’s a bell curve that’s equal parts narcissism and naivete, and it prompts us to bust out our measuring sticks, setting unspoken standards for each other and helping cement the notion that college really is the new high school. Put the sticks away, people, you’re embarrassing yourselves. I can’t judge too much though, because freshman year I was the epitome of overestimation. One particular conversation comes to mind, when some friends and I were sitting around, delaying productivity to discuss the dubious virginal status of the guys on our floor. They insisted most of them hadn’t had sex. I objected. There was no way more than a few of the boys, let alone most, had yet to lose it at prom or at the very least, convinced their previous girlfriend to give it up the week before leaving for college. It occurred to me that maybe I was being cynical, but there were two things I should have considered before lauding my absolute confidence on accurate sex-life analysis. First, I lived in an honors dorm and that speaks for itself. Second, a quick Google search would show that college virgins make up a surprisingly present minority that, on some campuses, is transitioning to the majority. This demographic shift is waiting even longer to have sex. A survey conducted by Duke University at their Durham, N.C., campus of 1,500 freshmen and seniors in 2007, revealed that 53 percent of women and 40 percent of men identified as virgins. The reasons behind these statistics are unclear and I’ve learned my lacking psychology can’t adequately fill in the blanks. But on a college campus brimming with roughly 30,000 undergrads, an issue as complex as sexuality is influenced by incredibly diverse attitudes, belief systems and life experiences that are tailored directly to that individual. When we attempt to claim an understanding of someone’s motives behind whether or not they want to have sex, we subvert the notion that sexuality shouldn’t be a community forum, but a philosophy that originates within and is then projected free of judgment toward the people you and only you choose. I don’t know if any of us really know what “experienced” means. We’re all “experienced” in something, and those experiences might make us a far better life partner than your obnoxious roommate’s ability to take home a new girl after every party. Or that girl in your Spanish group that claims her freshman year she dated four different guys. Those people only see in black and white and, unlike virgins, they’re a rather insignificant minority.


Location: The intersection of Highland and Broadway Hours: 24 hours Delivery: No


2 Lindy’s

You may have heard of this joint from its famous OMG burger challenge and the Food Network channel, but it’s so much more than that. Lindy’s has crazy and tasty concoctions that will satisfy even the most abnormal cravings. Lindy’s tops its burgers with everything from eggs to peanut butter to mac and cheese. Not to mention Lindy’s has tater tots, and who doesn’t love tots? Location: 431 N. 4th Ave. Hours: Monday: 11 a.m. – 4 p.m., Tuesday – Wednesday: 11 a.m. – 10 p.m., Thursday – Saturday: 11 a.m. – 2 a.m., Sunday: 12 p.m. – 5 p.m. Delivery: No

Bacon and Craeggs The entire concept of Bacon and Craeggs is genius. It opens at 12 a.m. and stays open until 12 p.m., creating the perfect window for either drunken munchies or a solid hangover breakfast. Devoted to doing breakfast right, the menu has a variety of options from regular egg dishes to a burger with a fried egg on top. After all, isn’t breakfast perfect any time? Location: 601 N. 4th Ave. Hours: 12 a.m. - 12 p.m. Delivery: Yes


Bobo’s Anyone who has been here knows the mystic properties of a Bobo’s breakfast. If you haven’t been there, go, and go now. It’s a well-known local dive that gathers a variety of patrons. It only has about 20 or so tables, so service is quick and intimate. The portions are gigantic — the pancakes alone are the size of a small child — and everything has the perfect amount of grease. Plus, it’s super cheap. It’s a Saturday morning experience every Wildcat should have at least once. Location: 2938 E. Grant Road Hours: Daily: 5:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Delivery: Sundays 9 a.m. - 2 p.m.

5Frankie’s South Philly Cheesesteaks Another local Tucson hotspot with a Food Network claimto-fame, Frankie’s likely has the best cheesesteaks this side of the Mississippi. This entry is included for all those East Coast-ers who know the magic of an amazingly gooey cheesesteak. For all you other folks, give it a shot. The greasy and cheesy goodness of these sandwiches could cure even the most throbbing of headaches. Location: 2574 N. Campbell Ave. Hours: Monday - Saturday: 11 a.m. - 8 p.m., Sunday: 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. Delivery: Yes KYLE WASSON/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

Pool party promises to be wet and wild GREG GONZALES Look no further than the Stone Avenue Standard apartment complex to get your party on this weekend. The Standard is throwing a full-on rager Saturday, and it’ll be worth the cab ride. Chris Lee and Kale Feaver, coordinators for the event, moved in at the Standard earlier this year. Weeks into the semester they noticed something was terribly wrong. “Nobody was throwing parties at the pool and we decided to take initiative,” Lee said. “Management took notice of that, and originally they weren’t going to throw a pool party, but then they thought we might be the perfect candidates for the job.” Most people would be skeptical of two kids with no public relations experience trying to run an apartment-wide rager, but apartment management made a good choice. Working some PR magic, the pair managed to get Red Bull to provide free drinks and “swag,” according to Lee. They also booked the UA’s own Black ‘N’ Blue Hip Hop Crew, DJ Audioscience and their own security. Don’t sweat the security, though. They’re just there to keep minimal peace. “Security is hired privately for the party and will be making sure nobody hurts themselves or anyone else,” Feaver said. “Aside from that, their job is to make sure there’s no property damage. Do what you want, but do it knowing what you’re getting yourself into.” DJ Audioscience will provide live music set to a video on a big screen, with speakers surrounding the pool area and mixes and mash-ups of all kinds of music to last through the night. You might recognize him and some of his tracks from KAMP Student Radio’s Mobile DJ shows on the UA Mall every Wednesday.

Meanwhile, everyone will be doing what party-goers do. The event is bring your own beer, though residents will be having pre-games of their own. “We’re going to be working with the residents to make sure everybody has plenty of ‘good times’ to pass out,” Lee said. Perhaps one of the best aspects of this party is that all are welcome to the fun. Because Lee and Feaver expect the event to be packed, they had a couple of suggestions. Expect to get wet, Lee said, because the pool area will be packed with dancing, drunks and dancing drunks. “Don’t bring your wallet and your towel,” Lee said. “Leave anything stressful or school-related behind and come with your game face on.” As for parking and transportation, Lee suggested attendees take a cab home no matter how they get there. There are several large dirt lots nearby for parking, but no one should drive home drunk. When asked to sum the event up in five words, Feaver recited the party’s catchphrase printed on the fliers: “All students, all fun, no bullshit.” That’s six words, but it’ll do.

Standard Pool Social Saturday Doors open at 11 a.m.



Arizona at Oregon


WHAT: Football

WHEN: Saturday, 7:30 p.m.



Autzen Stadium (Eugene, Ore.)


Winning is only option for Wildcats Cameron Moon


larry hogan/arizona Daily Wildcat

QUARTERBACK MATT SCOTT (left), guard Trace Biskin (No. 72) and center Kyle Quinn are all seniors for the UA and have yet to defeat the Oregon Ducks during their careers at Arizona.

Arizona senior class looking for first career Oregon win KYLE JOHNSON No. 22 Arizona travels to Eugene, Ore., Saturday to take on No. 3 Oregon for another chance to prove itself in its first road game of the season. For the Wildcats’ seniors, this game means more than that. Since 2009, the Wildcats have beaten every original Pacific 10 Conference team except one — the Ducks. “We’re definitely thinking about that. That’s definitely our motivation,” right guard Trace Biskin said. “And we’re going up there kind of with the mentality that it’s us against the world.” During practice Sunday, Biskin brought that point up to his teammates. Senior center Kyle Quinn said his peers have taken it to heart. “We’re going to be motivated to going up there and trying to take one from [Oregon’s] house,” Quinn said. Arizona has toppled USC, taken down Stanford (even with Andrew Luck under center) and disposed of the rest of the Pac-10 characters during the last

four years. But even for redshirt seniors like Quinn, Biskin and quarterback Matt Scott, the Wildcats have never finished an Oregon game with the scoreboard reading in their favor. “They have a great program,” Quinn said. “They’re well coached and have some great athletes, but they’re still just a football team. “You have to go out there and play fast. You can’t play scared. You can’t play hesitant because that’s when you get beat.” It’s not like Arizona hasn’t been close — in 2009 the ZonaZoo assumed the game was over as time started winding down. The Wildcats led No. 11 Oregon 3124 in 2009 with just 2 minutes and 58 seconds remaining, leaving the Ducks with just one final drive to tie it up. Arizona fans jumped over the wall that separates the crowd from the field and stood by the sideline in anticipation of storming the field, only to watch in horror as the Ducks methodically drove

down and sent the game to overtime. Oregon prevailed 44-41 in double overtime and spoiled the Wildcats’ best chance at a win, considering they lost by an average of 22 points in their next two meetings. Oh, and the loss also ruined the Wildcats’ first-ever shot at making the Rose Bowl. “There’s been a couple years where we’ve been close and lost by just a couple of mental mistakes,” senior wide receiver Terrence Miller said. “So for us it’s going to be really big being focused, playing physical, playing fast, doing all the things that we’ve always done — just eliminating the minor mistakes that we’ve had.” Fullback and defensive end Taimi Tutogi experienced that 2009 loss. He was a true freshman when he rushed the ball once for a yard. “We hang with them every time we play them,” Tutogi said. “But this, it being our last year, my last year, I want to go out and, especially a team like this, get a win and keep going on through the season. We treat this team like

everybody else, so we’re just going to play hard as we always do.” The Ducks’ dominance of Arizona isn’t all that surprising. Oregon has been the most dominant team in the conference the past three years, winning three straight titles during the stretch, both in the old Pac-10 and the newer Pac-12. This year the story is no different — Oregon has a high-flying offense, a sneaky good defense and the highest ranking in the Pac-12 according to The Associated Press poll. The Ducks employ deadly speed at the skill positions, especially in running backs Kenjon Barner and Heisman candidate De’Anthony Thomas, plus dual-threat quarterback Marcus Mariota. “They do a good job of putting the pressure on you,” Miller said, who is listed as questionable for Saturday. “I think sometimes you get people out of whack when they start running up the score, but you just have to stay focused and do your job and you’ll be fine.”

Ducks’ talented backfield a test for UA The numbers - 2-8

Arizona’s record against Oregon in the last 10 years, with wins coming in 2006 and 2007.

- 44

combined margin of victory for Ducks over the UA in the last two years.

- 329 rushing yards per

game for Oregon, good for fourth best in the nation

He said it

“Can he come out early? I think we ought to push for it right now. De’Anthony you’ve shown enough, you’ve proven enough. It’s time to go to the NFL.” — Head coach Rich Rodriguez about De’Anthony Thomas

Series history

Oregon leads the all-time series 23-14, with the first meeting coming in 1937 (a 20-6 win for the UA)

Staff picks Oregon over UA, 48-35

Kyle Johnson

Oregon over UA, 43-20

Cameron Moon

Oregon over UA, 51-42 Zack rosenblatt

ZACK ROSENBLATT One year ago, the then-No. 10 Oregon Ducks traveled to Tucson for a game with the Wildcats. Arizona was already in the midst of a free-fall, coming off blowout losses to Oklahoma State and Stanford. Oregon running back LaMichael James showed no mercy by running for 288 yards and two touchdowns. James is gone, yet Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez still sounds a bit worried. Enter Kenjon Barner and De’Anthony Thomas, the Ducks’ latest dynamic backfield duo. The explosive, miniscule Thomas has piqued Rodriguez’s interest in particular, or his fear. “He’s not just fast. He’ll make you miss,” Rodriguez said of the sophomore. “He runs through arm tackles, so that’s the thing. Some fast guys, they maybe not play fast, but when he gets north, he sticks his foot in the ground and gets north and south. LaMichael James was the same way. When they get going, when they get a crease, there’s no wasted movement.” The unique part about Thomas, and something that has made him one of the most exciting football players to watch in the country, is his ability to take it to the house on every single play. In three games Thomas has 228 rushing yards and four touchdowns on 13 carries. By comparison, Arizona running back Ka’Deem Carey has 344 rushing yards and five touchdowns on 59 carries. “It’s exciting to play with him,” Barner said of Thomas in a phone interview with the Arizona Daily Wildcat. “Every time this kid touches the ball, there’s no question in anybody’s mind that he’s gonna go the distance, so him having that kind of capability, that’s a huge asset to this team.” In his freshman season, Thomas ran for 595 yards, had 605 receiving yards and garnered 18 touchdowns, including kick returns. In order to declare for the NFL draft, a player needs to spend three years out of high school. Rodriguez is wishing the process could be sped up for Thomas. “He’s a sophomore, right? Can he come out early?” said Rodriguez, who unsuccessfully tried recruiting Thomas to Michigan when he was head coach. “I think we ought to push for it right now. De’Anthony, you’ve shown enough, you’ve proven enough, it’s time to go to the NFL. Maybe he’ll go before Saturday. You think?” All kidding aside, Thomas isn’t even the only player Arizona has to worry about tackling. Barner is no schlub either. Against Arizona in 2011, Barner added 72 yards and two touchdowns to the Ducks’ dismantling

of the UA at Arizona Stadium. Last season Barner ran for 939 yards and 11 touchdowns — as the backup. For Arizona, starter Keola Antolin ran for 568 yards and five touchdowns. This year Barner has 324 yards and six touchdowns, including 201 yards and three touchdowns against Fresno State in week two. “So far so good, but obviously I’m my hardest critic,” Barner said. “There’s a lot of times where people say that I’ve done awesome, but I know I can do a lot better than what I’ve done. I know what I’m capable of doing … Within our team I feel like I’m capable of doing a lot.” So, in short, the key for the Wildcats against the Ducks will be tackling — bringing the running backs down before they can make a big play. Fullback Taimi Tutogi, who doubles as a defensive end, explained what the Wildcats have to do in order to stop Barner and Thomas. “We’re gonna use what we have to our advantage,” Tutogi said. “I know that they’ll try to outrun us. If we meet them in the hole or hit them, we just have to make that hit count. Try to bang them up as early as possible, so when the fourth quarter comes up, we have the advantage.” Defensive lineman Sione Tuihalamaka has a simpler solution. “They’re fast,” he said. “They have quick feet. They can move. Anybody that runs fast, when we hit them, they might not run fast again.”

ootball is cut and dry. There is no middle ground, no gray area or explanation for wins and losses. Either you win or you lose. Sometimes a team may embrace an underdog mindset as a way to convince itself it has a greater chance to win the game. But no matter the mentality of a team, a loss still stings and a victory is still sweet. The No. 22 Arizona Wildcats (3-0) have beaten every original Pac-10 team in the last four years, except for the growing dynasty at No. 3 Oregon (3-0). Early betting lines have the Wildcats as a 23.5 point underdog for this weekend, which may be warranted considering Arizona’s lack of depth, especially on the defensive line. On cue, Wildcat players and coaches embraced the underdog role and an “us against the world” mentality. For Arizona, though, there is no such thing as a moral victory. Last year, the Ducks jumped out to a 35-9 lead before halftime. Keeping the game close is simply not enough. Quarterback Matt Scott agrees. “It’s win or lose,” Scott said on Monday. “That’s what the game is about. We’re going up there for the win. We’re going to go up with mindset that we’re going to take this ‘W.’” This is a chance for Arizona coaches to assess how far they are from being able to compete with a powerhouse like Oregon. No matter the outcome, coaches can use this game as a teaching point. But not hearing the empty promise that the Wildcats will “try their hardest and see what happens” is refreshing. Last year, too many times the Wildcats appeared to give up when they were down in games. Too many times fans heard that empty, unrealistic goal of a moral victory while the Wildcats fell flat on their faces. Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez has applauded his team’s willingness to “sit up and listen,” and that his team is eager to show it is better than the team that finished with a 4-8 record last season. That the Wildcats feel confident heading into Saturday night’s showdown is a testament to the job that Rodriguez has done in instilling some fight and a “hard edge” in his team. “Of course everybody’s going to say they’re a high-ranked team and a powerhouse team, but there’s no reason why Arizona can’t be up there in that number range,” senior fullback Taimi Tutogi said. “We don’t take those numbers into account. “They put their pants on like we put our pants on. They put their socks on like we put our socks on. They’re human, we’re human.” He’s right. The Ducks are capable of being stopped and beaten. It doesn’t happen often, but if Arizona’s defense can be as opportunistic as it was against Oklahoma State, the game should be a victory, as Scott and the rest of the Wildcats intend it to be. — Cameron Moon is a journalism senior. He can be reached at sports@wildcat.arizona. edu or on Twitter via @MoonCameron20.

McClatchy tribune


11 all





Courtesy of The Meteorites

YOUNG AND ROSSMAN, better known as the Tucson duo Vibe, are releasing the album Carpe Diem on Friday. The album brings Rossman’s vocals and acoustic sensibilites and pairs them with Young’s vivid rapping style.

FEEL THE PEACE WITH VIBE’S CARPE DIEM Tucson hip-hop duo are back with their most enlightened offering yet, embracing their album’s title in full RACHEL CABAKOFF


t is an exciting time of new beginnings for local artists, Vibe. The duo is releasing their second album today, on the International Day of Peace. It’s fitting, as the band has found a message of peace in its music. The duo includes rapper Chris Young and vocalist and guitarist Alex “Rossy” Rossman, and the sound they have created is distinctive and refreshing. It all began back when the duo were students at the UA. In 2007, they stumbled upon each other’s musical talents while in the same fraternity, Kappa Sigma. Inspired by Tucson’s creative atmosphere, they eventually combined their sounds and created their first full track, “Touch the Stars.” Later, Young pursued his music career in Los Angeles while Rossman finished school. They reconvened in 2011 with their first full mix tape, Hakuna Matata. Young’s phrases are clever and complement Rossman’s smooth voice and acoustic guitar on their first album, but there are some new additions and changes to this second offering. “On this album I wasn’t thinking of how to sound witty,” Young said. “More so, there are definitely philosophical themes and emotions on Hakuna Matata. But that was just the beginning of the waters — the first couple of steps

into the water, it doesn’t get too deep. Carpe Diem is going straight out into the ocean, no fear.” Within the past year, Vibe has grown and publicized its talents by starting a production team called The Meteorites, consisting of creative director Leo Volcy and director and editor Brad Wong, a UA senior. Together they contribute to Vibe by coordinating covers, music videos, bookings and shows. “We are all like-minded individuals. The vision I see for Vibe is the reason I embraced this ‘Vibe’ lifestyle. I try to think of the future, but it is ever changing,” Volcy said. “Maybe I can’t even see or imagine it, yet the sky is the limit.” The artists describe their new album as more organic with new instruments added into the mix, such as bongos, a violinist, female vocalist and a choir, along with less mainstream instruments. “We feel this album appeals to a large demographic — not only people in the U.S., but also to our fans out of the country,” Rossman said. “Our music is touching a wide demographic.” The album was recorded at Capricorn Studios in Young’s hometown of San Diego, and it took about six to eight months to complete the 14-song track list. The name of the album, Carpe Diem, meaning “seize the day,” has a deeper significance for Vibe. Young got a tattoo of the phrase on his neck when he was home his freshman year in college. Ironically, the tattoo parlor is right next door to where their new album was

Wildcat Calendar

Campus Events

Fall Career Days 2012 - Fall Career Days is an important opportunity for students to meet and speak with hundreds of recruiters from companies, agencies and organizations throughout the United States. Wherever you are in your academic career, there is much to gain by visiting UA Fall Career Days. 9am-2pm Student Union Memorial Center Grand Ballroom Sept 21. Chinese Culture Festival Lecture I: Chinese Martial Arts - Lecture on the history and the development of Chinese Martial Arts by Masters Junmin Zhao, and Junjie Feng. Sun, Sept 23 • 3–5PM. UA Student Union, S. Ballroom, 3rd floor . Family Fun Fridays- Zumba - Join Campus Recreation for a Latin-inspired dance sensation that’s great for getting everyone up and moving to the beat. $5 per person ages 4+; below 4 is free. Rec Center Outdoor Adventures Area 5:30PM. Workshop – ‘Applying the Quality Matters Rubric’ - The Quality Matters Arizona Statewide Consortium is pleased to offer a free training opportunity for faculty and staff at the UofA and Pima Community College. The Applying the QM Rubric workshop is QM’s flagship workshop on the QM Rubric and the process of using the QM Rubric to review online courses. This workshop is a prerequisite for the Peer Reviewer Course, which is the required course to become a QM Peer Reviewer. 9-5 Sept. 21 in Integrated Learning Center 112A. Hopi Quilts Celebration - From 10am-5pm, visitors may view 20 quilts in the current exhibit “Hopi Quilts: Unique Yet Universal.”

Campus Events

Admission is free for Arizona Quilters Hall of Fame ‘12 inductees. Meet quilters, see quilts, buy quilts, make quilts. Purchase a Hopi quilt to take home. Make your own quilt patch with a picture from the Papago Activities Quilt. A Hopi quilt block fabric painting workshop, with Hopi quilter Karen Tootsie, will take place from 3-5p.m. Fri, Sept. 21. The cost is $20 per person, and advanced registration is required. To sign up, contact Annamarie Schaecher using the listed contact form. Guitar Concert Series - Enjoy guitar music by UofA Master Guitar students on the 2nd floor of the UofA Museum of Art. Several performers are featured every week, all of them enrolled in the classical guitar program at the UA’s School of Music. Experience levels range from undergrads in their junior and senior years to doctoral candidates. Every Fri. 11am-noon @UofA Museum of Art Retablo Gallery. $5 for adults, free for children, military, and students and faculty of the UofA. ‘Pitch McGuire’ - Open Mic Session for Business Venture Ideas Fridays at the McGuire Center, it’s “open mic” for innovation. Bring your venture ideas to our panel of experts, make a threeminute pitch and get their thoughts on strengths pitfalls, and logical next steps. Pitches are welcomed on a walk-in, first-come/first-served basis. 11:30-1 in McClelland Hall Sept. 21. Weight Watchers Group Meeting at Medical Center - Weight Watchers and Life & Work Connections host a weekly group

recorded. “I’m a guy out in the world trying to find all the answers, and they are right here at home. Everything is coming full circle,” Young said. “With everyone present during the recording process, it felt very surreal and very natural. When that kind of energy follows you, the music is supposed to be meant for the world.” When deciding the release date for the album, Young and Rossman wanted to choose a day of significance. Once they came across the International Day of Peace, they knew it was just right. “This album is a lot more personal and it covers a lot more relevant themes happening everywhere, including politics, injustice, love,” Rossman said. “A lot of the messages in the album relate to peace and bringing people together. Every song kind of has its own theme and concept. It is very introspective.” As far as Vibe’s future, they hope to continue growing as artists and in their music. “We are going to continue making music, and by the end of this year, people will get an understanding of who we are as artists,” Rossman said. As part of giving back to the community, Vibe will hold a private fundraiser performance to give back to San Diego Youth Services , a nonprofit organization that strives to help homeless youths and their families in crisis.

September 21-23

Campus Events

meeting on Fridays open to UofA faculty, staff and students. Register and pay fees at the meeting. This is an open meeting with ongoing registration. 11:45-12:45 Sept. 21. Colloquium - The School of Middle Eastern & North African Studies fall colloquium series presents Faten Ghosn of the UA School of Government and Public Policy, discussing “The Case of the 2006 War in Lebanon: Reparations? Reconstruction? Or Both?” Sept. 21 3pm-4:30 Marshall 490. Roy A. Johnson Memorial Organ Series feat. Pamela Decker - The Roy A. Johnson Memorial Organ series presents its first recital of the season. UA faculty artist Pamela Decker will present a repertoire of programmatic works, which will evoke images and moods of the listener. Sept 217pm-8:30 $5. School of Music Holsclaw Hall.


Tucson Greek Festival - Sept.20- 23, 1145 E. Fort Lowell Rd., Thurs. 5-10; Fri. 5-11; Sat. 3-11; Sun. noon-6. 520-888-0505. St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church celebrates Greek food, drink, and music and offers dance lessons, children’s activities, tours of the church, and vendor displays. Empower One Breast Cancer Awareness Walk - Free Day Pass for The Phoenix Zoo With Registration Purchase. Early Registration Pricing 10K $40. 5K $30. 1 Mile $25. Children 12 and Younger $15. Breast Cancer Survivors $20. The Phoenix Zoo 455 North Galvin


Parkway Phoenix, AZ 85008 Sat Sept 22. Opening Ceremonies 6AM. Race Time 7AM Arizona Underground Film - Festival Arizona Underground Film Festival is Arizona’s only premier underground cult film festival, and one of the biggest genre film festivals in the country! We make it our sole mission to showcase the work of filmmakers with defiantly independent visions. We are on a quest to represent every genre of independent film from across the world celebrating the artist, and their work. We are now celebrating our 5th year as one of the nation’s top underground cult film festivals. It will be a 9 day celebration running from Sept. 21-29. We will have films from categories of Narrative, Horror, Documentaries, Experimental, Animation, and we are proud to be the only festival to offer an Exploitation category. Join us in the underground! The Screening Room 127 E. Congress Reel Arts 6 4811 E. Grant Road And other venues TBA Chinese Culture Festival 2012 - Chinese Health Day. Sat, Sept 22 • 8am-12pm. Explore Chinese Martial Arts and Tai Chi with Masters Junmin Zhao and Junjie Feng from Shaolin, China, the leading performers at the opening ceremony of the 2008 Beijing Olympic Games. Discover traditional Chinese medicine, learn how to cook healthy Chinese cuisine, and receive complimentary admission to the Reid Park Zoo. Co-hosted by the UA Zuckerman College of Public Health and the Canyon Ranch Center for Prevention & Health Promotion. DeMeester Performance Center, Reid Park,

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

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a n o z i Ar y l i a D s ’ t a c Wild

ar nt, B t a r u a n Rest rtainme te & En e Guid


Restaurant, Bar & Entertainment Guide Coming your way ThuRsday, sEpT. 27


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Publisher’s Notice: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

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5 minutes from campus FIND US ON FACEBOOK & TWITTER

2602 E. Grant Rd. Tucson AZ 85716

Dorm Outfitters


Bear Down Times

The Solution for Small Dorm Rooms with No Closet Space!

10% Off

Recycled Fixtures 500 W. Grant Road

(520) 623-0064

WILDCAT DRIVE-THRU LIQUORS We carry a huge variety of imported beers and spirits! N Oracle Rd

N Stone Ave

W Drachman St


E Helen St

W Speedway Blvd

1202 N. Stone Ave

Don’t drink and drive—we deliver!


We’ve got you CovereD

Need a new look? Check Out Plato’s Closet in Tucson!

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

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

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

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

The Daily Wildcat is also available on all CatTran shuttles

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

We buy and sell gently used Teen and Twenty Something style clothes, shoes & accessories for Guys & Girls from all your favorite brands like miss me american eagle, forever 21 and many more - all at up to 70% off mall prices. Oh..and don’t forget, we pay Ca$h on the spot for the items we can buy from you. So clean out your closet and bring it to ours. You’ll look great and your wallet will feel even better. CHECK US OUT TODAY! Plato’s Closet - 4140 N. Oracle Rd. Tucson, AZ 85705 - 520.207.9333 Your Store. Your Style. Your Plato’s Closet.



18 & OVER


Naughty School Girl Sundays Free Admission w/college ID


VIP Retro Music Mondays Playing all of the retro music you love No VIP Bracelet required


2-4-1 Cover & Dance Specials


Military Appreciation Night No cover with military ID Free t-shirt with purcahse of VIP wristband


LADIES NIGHT! Ladies in free all night


Tucson’s only 18 & over after hours party 3650 E. SPEEDWAY BLVD. • FAX 520.326.5371 • CLUB 520.326.9282 OPEN DAILY AT 8PM!

September 21, 2012  
September 21, 2012  

In this issue of Wildcat Weekend: Tucson Museum of Art recognizes Arizona's centennial, UA student offers fashion-forward clothing line, Wil...