WE ALL SCREAM FOR ORGANIC ICE CREAM
ELEMENTS OF FUN WITH THE FAMILY B SECTION
STOPPING THE QUACK ATTACK
ARTS & LIFE — A3
SPORTS — A6
Friday, september ,
SERVING THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA SINCE 1899
ABOR approves budget requests By Luke Money DAILY WILDCAT
FLAGSTAFF — The Arizona Board of Regents approved university funding requests for fiscal year 2013 during its meeting on Thursday, but not without debate. The funding request, which totaled $801.7 million between the three universities and the board, represents a $119.3 million increase from the budget for fiscal year 2012. The
majority of this increase comes in items classified as one-time expenditures, totaling $83.2 million. “These budget requests reflect the realities of the current economic conditions of the state and represent just a fraction of the true needs of the universities,” said regents Chairman Fred DuVal. Much of the discussion stemmed from two primary points — a provision slipped into the UA’s proposal
which would allot funding to develop a specialized nursing program related to cancer treatment at the Phoenix Biomedical Campus, and the disproportionate distribution of state funds. Though the cancer nursing program request accounted for only $1 million of the UA’s $14.5 million in requests for the biomedical campus, Arizona State University President Michael Crow
FY 2013 State Budget Request Summary Phoenix Biomedical Center - College of Medicine Phoenix Biomedical Center - College of Pharmacy Community College Pathways Critical Access and Success
$12,000 $2,500 $2,600 $4,500
Capital Request: Maximizing Instructional Capacity
Total State Operating Budget Request
Banned Books returns By Alexandra Bortnik DAILY WILDCAT
GORDON BATES / DAILY WILDCAT
Dr. Kathleen Young, a new psychologist at Counseling and Psychological Services, occupies her office in Campus Health Service on Wednesday. Young left her private practice at the end of July to start her new position at CAPS on Aug. 15, where she says she expects that the university environment will be more stimulating.
Q&A: CAPS psychologist brings knowledge of trauma treatment By Eliza Molk DAILY WILDCAT
Dr. Kathleen Young is the new staff psychologist at Counseling and Psychological Services and the coordinator of clinical services at the OASIS Program, a violence and sexual assault prevention program at Campus Health Service. Daily Wildcat: Where are you from, and why did you decide to come to the UA? Young: Although I’m not from Chicago, I was there for quite a long time. I had an internship year here in Tucson at the University of Arizona Health Science(s) Center way back when at the end of my doctoral program. I really loved Tucson, and I knew it was some place I’d like to relocate. There was an advertisement for a position to help victims
externship training programs, I recognized unresolved trauma was a common issue people were coming in with. Way back then, there was not a lot of formal training being done in doctoral programs on recognizing and treating What do you specialize in, and trauma. After graduating, I did a what sort of things can students see lot of this continuing education on my own. you for? I specialize in relationship vioWhat do you hope to bring to the lence and trauma as a broad category including survivors of childhood UA community, and what do you abuse and sexual assault. Being hope the UA community can bring housed under CAPS, I also do gen- to you? I am happy to bring my 20 years of eral counseling. In addition to students coming in for clinical services, experience working with trauma and I help with outreach and education my passion for helping folks recover, with anybody on campus. I enjoy as well as working to prevent violence. I have done quite a bit of work what I do very much. helping college-age individuals. I’m What inspired you to specialize sure I will learn all kinds of things by being here in a rich, diverse environin trauma? When I did my specialized ment. I feel like I already am. of sexual assault and violence, and it seemed like the perfect job and place were coming together. I hope to be here indefinitely, and I’m planning to make a home at both the UA and Tucson.
What do you think are the most common problems for college-age students? There are certainly lots of transition and adjustments issues. Unfortunately, sexual assault is a big issue in this age group, and it’s important to address. Many students haven’t learned what is good in a relationship for them, and this is a time to start practicing how to have a healthy relationship. Substance abuse issues are also a really big deal. If you could give students one piece of advice, what would it be? Take this time to get to know more about yourself outside of just academics. Students should start thinking about their life goals and who they are as people, as well as their relationships.
The UA’s annual Banned Books Week will feature a performance, exhibit and speaker panel to celebrate the freedom to read from Sept. 24 to Oct. 1. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona and the UA chapter of the Progressive Librarians Guild will put on a theatrical performance “ReadOUT, ACTout” based on four frequently challenged children’s books that show alternative families and gender expressions. The performance was inspired by an event that took place at San Francisco State University earlier this year. Stephan Elizander Przybylowicz, codirector of ASUA Pride Alliance, said the goal of Banned Books Week is to bring awareness to the censorship of books, comics, music and other materials. “It’s important for students to attend Banned Books Week events because as educated individuals, we need to start thinking for ourselves and stop letting governments, parents, or anyone else tell us what to read,” Przybylowicz said. Banned Books Week will also include a Banned Books Exhibit in the UA Main Library and a “Books, Comics & Rock and Roll: Censorship in the Modern Age” speaker panel, both hosted by the UA chapter of the Progressive Librarians Guild. The exhibit will display issues like why books were challenged, the most frequently challenged books and what groups led the challenges. Guest speakers at the panel will include Richard DiRusso, manager of the collection development office at the Pima County Public Library, Randy Peterson, general manager and development director at KXCI 91.3 FM radio station and Henry Barajas, promotional manager at Tucson Comic-Con and a writer for El Loco. Banned Books Week began in 1982 and was promoted by the American Library Association. For several years, the UA chapter of the Progressive Librarians Guild and the UA Libraries partnered to showcase the Banned Books Exhibit and a speaker panel. “I believe that the freedom to read content of our choosing is central to a fair and democratic society that values dialogue over fear,” Przybylowicz said.
Meeting addresses substance abuse by women By Alexandra Bortnik DAILY WILDCAT
A town hall held Thursday addressed substance abuse by young women and examined current obstacles, factors and community needs for treatment. Active since 1979, the UA’s College of Social and Behavioral Sciences Southwest Institute for Research on Women (SIROW) hosted Call to Action: A Town Hall Discussion of Adolescent Substance Use and Recovery at the Tucson Marriott University Park. Sally Stevens, executive director of Southwest Institute for Research on Women, said Tucson has a lack of treatment resources in general, but specifically for adolescent girls. “Substance-abusing adolescent girls are a hidden population,” Stevens said. “They tend to run away, live with older men, and are able to hide from the law.” Unlike most boys with a history of
them visible to receive treatment as they go through the criminal justice system. Kaleena Huggins, a graduate student studying public health, said SIROW is focusing on adolescents because the onset of mental health issues and substance abuse occurs during adolescence, and treatment is usually geared toward adults, leaving only about one-sixteenth of adolescents who actually receive the treatment they need. Bridget Ruiz, an associate research professor, said the poor economy is also a big factor as to why treatment for adolescents is so scarce. She said to further a vicious cycle, the poor economy and rising unemployment rates often lead to a higher percentage of substance abuse in families as COLIN PRENGER / DAILY WILDCAT a way of coping — when parents start Community members gathered at the Tucson Marriott University Park on Thursday abusing, children often follow as a to discuss substance abuse and preventative measures. result of the “trickle-down effect.” substance abuse, girls are less likely es. Boys, on the other hand, are less According to Huggins, a major goal to commit major crimes and are not likely to find refuge in a stranger’s of the meeting was to bring people to typically the ones dealing substanc- home, and causing crime makes recognize that a community approach
is the most effective. “Everyone in our community has some stake in issues of substance abuse and treatment,” she said. Stevens encouraged anyone in the UA community to attend the event, and emphasized the importance of the UA’s community support and awareness, in particularly with adolescents. “Families and youths themselves are a big part of the solution,” Stevens said. “Our main goal is to really get the word out about the lack of gender specific treatment for adolescent girls.” Although resources and treatment recovery centers are scarce, Bridget said SIROW is always looking for new opportunities to offer recovery services, and hopes the meeting generated interest in the issue of treating adolescent girls. “We need to come together and analyze what are the needs right now, and what can each of us do to encourage and promote treatment and recovery in the long term,” Huggins said.
• Daily Wildcat
Study shows yawning helps cool brain By Stew McClintic Daily Wildcat
CMP-admissions krt photograph by laura morton / the seattle times
Sleepyheads take note — a UA researcher may have helped discover the cause behind yawning. Omar Eldakar, a postdoctoral fellow in the UA Center for Insect Science, and Andrew Gallup, a postdoctoral research associate at Princeton University’s Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, have discovered that yawning is actually a mechanism to help cool the brain. In their report, published this month in the journal Frontiers in Evolutionary Neuroscience, Gallup and Eldakar assert that the connection between yawning frequency and
outdoor temperatures is due to the air intake associated with a yawn. Air enters the mouth and circulates throughout the body via the bloodstream, which supplies the brain with oxygen. So if the temperature of the oxygen outside of the brain is cooler than the temperature of the brain itself, then the air outside will actually help cool the brain. “Our brains are like computers and have optimal operating temperatures, not too hot or not too cold,” Eldakar said. “Yawning helps cool the brain to help maintain these optimal conditions.” According to Eldakar, brain temperature fluctuates depending on the circumstances. Eldakar said that in general, the brain is much
Singing Starbucks employee fired over YouTube video Mcclatchy tribune
CHOWCHILLA, Calif. — YouTube’s latest rising viral star just lost his job. Christopher Cristwell, 25, is making national headlines after he posted a video of himself on YouTube singing about his job at the Chowchilla Starbucks. In the video, he sings the song while playing guitar and wearing nothing but a green apron and his underwear: “It’s just a cup of coffee / Give me a break / I shouldn’t have to put up with this, making minimum wage.” Well, now he won’t have to. He was fired Tuesday. The video was picked up by a popular Starbucks blog last week, which quickly caught the attention of the corporate honchos. After several meetings with managers, he was sent packing. “They were really cool about it. The regional manager complimented me on my creative ability — not on that specific song — and then asked me why I did it. They were really trying to find out about my intent behind the videos.” The intent, he says, was strictly satire. He said he never actually did any of the shortcuts he sings about, such as filling a Vanilla Bean Frappuccino with whipped cream because most customers can’t tell the difference. “I’m not trying to say it’s a healthy song, but it’s definitely satire,” he said. A few of the lyrics are scatological and possibly profane, but if the song were a movie, it would probably get a PG rating. Starbucks released a statement through company spokesman Alan Hilowitz on Wednesday afternoon that said: “While Christopher was expressing his own views in the video, the disparaging remarks about our customers and company are unacceptable and out of line with our commitment to our customers and partners (employees).”
Bea Ahbeck / Merced Sun-Star / MCT
Christopher Cristwell, 25, pictured outside his former workplace on Wednesday made national headlines after he posted a video of himself on YouTube singing about his job at the Starbucks in Chowchilla, Calif.
Cristwell got the idea for the song after one particularly stressful shift. He was searching YouTube for rants about Starbucks and found plenty of customer complaints — but none by employees. He uploaded the video in July with the hopes of causing a few laughs. “I understand some people could get offended by some of the lyrics, and I don’t want people to think they won’t get quality beverages from Starbucks,” he said. “But there are moments when you’re working for Starbucks that it’s so stressful; if you mess one drink up, it can back everything else up.” He hopes the video becomes a “teachable moment” for the company. “Starbucks should probably realize this is a mentality for many of their employees,” he said. At first the video got a few hundred views a day. Then a few thousand. It started going viral after it was posted to the front page of StarbucksGossip.com, a popular blog about the coffee chain. By Wednesday, it had more than 40,000
views and was featured on national news websites, including the Boston Herald and CNBC. Cristwell, who was born in Keflavík, Iceland, but has lived in Chowchilla since he was a toddler, is studying to become an emergency medical technician — but he says he wouldn’t mind if his life took another direction because of the video: “I really enjoy singing and songwriting. If it turns into something, that would be a dream job for me. I’ll just take it as it goes, I’ll roll with it.” But his more immediate interest is finding a new job. He was passing out résumés Wednesday afternoon. “I have bills to pay and I hope the video doesn’t affect my ability to get hired. It’s just a comedy song. I really am a good employee.” For someone who just got fired from the job he’s held for five years, Cristwell comes off as confident, cool and collected — qualities that will no doubt ease his search for a new daily grind.
warmer during the time just before going to sleep and just after waking up. Eldakar and Gallup hypothesized that this phenomenon has something to do with the relationship between the outside air temperature and the temperature of the brain. Eldakar and Gallup’s study also found that yawning seems to happen more often in the winter than the summer. To draw their conclusions, Eldakar and Gallup showed pictures of people yawning to 160 participants in Tucson, half in June 2010 and half in February 2011, and documented how frequently the subjects yawned in response during the summer compared to during the winter. When it was cooler outside, 45
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said he had not been informed of the request ahead of time, and was under the impression that ASU would run nursing programs out of Phoenix. The UA and ASU entered into an agreement to operate the biomedical campus jointly in 2004, but that agreement was dissolved in 2010, leaving the UA in charge of the dayto-day operation of the campus. UA President Eugene Sander said the request was not an attempt to deceive Crow or any other board member, but rather reflected the need to continue development of specialized programs. He said this is particularly true when considering the Arizona Cancer Center, the only center of its kind in the state. “This is not meant to step on any toes,” Sander said. Regent Anne Mariucci said Crow’s unfamiliarity with the provision until it was brought up at the meeting was proof that the Council of Presidents, a group made up of Arizona’s three university presidents in addition to regents President Tom Anderes, was not functioning as it should. “Even though it (the request) is not financially significant, it’s strategically significant,” she said. The university funding requests also included three studies mandated by the Arizona Legislature: an examination of the funding disparity between the three universities, work to develop a more studentcentered financial aid system and a shift toward a performance-based funding model. Regent Dennis DeConcini raised issue with the discussion of funding disparity. He said the disparity, which mainly focused on raising ASU’s and Northern Arizona University’s perstudent funding to a level equitable with the UA’s, was not a recent circumstance. Specifically, he cited the UA’s status as Arizona’s sole land-grant university, and its biggest research institution, as reasons why a funding gap may be justifiable. “Sometimes the first child gets to go to the best university because they’re first,” DeConcini said. “If this is approved, the UA is going to have less money and, in my judgment, it’s a mistake.”
percent of subjects yawned, but in the summer, only 24 percent of participants were able to yawn. The variance in yawning frequency from season to season is likely because warmer temperatures cannot provide relief for overheated brains. “It is the temperature of the ambient air that gives a yawn its utility, so if it is too hot outside, yawning can actually increase brain temperature and therefore be counterproductive,” Eldakar said. The study is the first involving humans to show that the season has an impact on yawning frequency and that people are less likely to yawn when the outdoor heat exceeds body temperature.
The regents approved the proposed funding disparity plan, which spreads out the process over five years. To equalize funding, ASU will receive a total of $59.9 million at a rate of around $12 million a year, while NAU will receive $16.5 million at around $3.3 million a year. DeConcini was the only dissenting vote on the item. The regents briefly touched on the ongoing shift from an enrollmentbased model to a performance-based one. Anderes said the new system, which is based on a series of 32 metrics designed to test university proficiency and performance in key areas, will not be in place until next year. TheUA’sproposedcapitalimprovement plan was also approved unanimously. The plan includes more than $255 million worth of projects, $145 million of which would go to the construction of a new engineering research building and new bioscience research labs.
Byrne receives extension The board of regents unanimously approved a contract extension for Athletics Director Greg Byrne. Under the new provisions of the extension, Byrne will receive an approximate 33 percent pay hike, from $330,000 to $440,000, though his compensation for “peripheral duties,” public appearances, speaking engagements and the like, will remain unchanged at $60,000 per year. Additionally, Byrne will receive an annual incentive of $100,000, beginning Sept. 30 of next year, and running throughout his contract, providing him with a potential $500,000 in bonus pay if he serves out the life of his contract. Byrne is only eligible to receive this bonus money if he completes his entire contract, and will forfeit it if he is terminated or voluntarily leaves his position. His contract was also extended by 17 months and now runs to Sept. 29, 2016. UA President Eugene Sander praised Byrne, calling him the “prototypical up-and-coming athletic director.” Though Byrne was not present at the meeting, Regent Ernest Calderon read a letter in which Byrne said he was excited to continue being a part of the “Wildcat family.”
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Arts & Life
• Page A3
Arts & Life Editor: Jazmine Woodberry • 520.621.3106 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Flamenco hits stride By Jazmine Woodberry Daily Wildcat
Photo Courtesy of Mele Ramirez
For the third year, the Tucson Spanish and Flamenco Festival will bring Spanish flair to downtown Tucson. The Tucson Spanish and Flamenco Festival represents a collaboration between Casa Vicente Restaurant and Club España de Tucson, with the help of Flamenco del Pueblo Viejo and sponsor Tucson Children’s Museum. Held at Casa Vicente Restaurant, 375 S. Stone Ave., the indoor and outdoor festival is a view of modern flamenco that’s handled “the same way the Spainards do it,” according to Mele Martinez, co-founder and organizer of the festival. “Most people, they have a very old-school idea of what flamenco is, something with castanets and all that,” Martinez said. “It’s extremely exciting to watch and of course here (at Casa Vicente) they get the whole setting and we try to make it as authentic to what it’s like in Spain.” The festival runs multiple nights and is split into three major parts: cante, baile and toque – or song, dance and play (guitar) in English. Martinez said a common misconception is that flamenco is
‘Book of Basketball’ makes a slam dunk By Joe Dusbabek
fervor. After the first chapter, it’s pretty apparent how much he “The Book of Basketball” works enjoys the sport and wants others hard to make you love it and when to do the same. There are entire all its pages are finished, it leaves sections devoted to conversations you feeling satisfied in spite of the most fans have had at least once considerable work involved to get in their lives: “What if Steve Nash through it. renewed his contract with the ESPN columnist and Grantland Dallas Mavericks instead of being editor in chief Bill Simmons’ epic traded to the Phoenix Suns? Would love letter to the sport offers an you rather have Larry Bird in his entertaining, prime for four comprehensive years, or Magic look at one Johnson as he of America’s was for 10?” most popular Everything, sports through from his statistics, personal parables and rankings of miscellany. the greatest Clocking in at 96 players of more than 700 all time to the pages, there’s ultimate secret plenty to love to the sport’s in “The Book of success, oozes Basketball” for personality all types of fans. and makes “The Book “The Book of of Basketball,” Basketball” a at its core is an worthwhile read; encyclopedia of his fascinating all things related section on to the NBA and Michael Photo Courtesy of Amazon.com the sport. Jordan’s career “The Book of Basketball” largely and legacy alone makes it worth succeeds due to its take from a exploring if you have any interest fan’s point of view. Simmons, a in the sport at all. popular columnist for ESPN, writes Its incessant use of footnotes about the league’s past, how things may be the only true detraction have changed, and its health taken from “The Book of today. He discusses relevant issues Basketball,” but Simmons writes and debates surrounding the NBA, columns, not novels. attacks different perspectives on While the book could have them and dissects them until he better organized, in the end comes to a logical and usually fact- these complaints are irrelevant based conclusion. compared to the overall picture Simmons approaches each topic Simmons paints. If you love with a snarky sense of humor, watching the NBA or if you have a quick wit and an unwavering any nostalgic feelings for Larry devotion to solid informational Bird, Michael Jordan, Magic tidbits. “The Book of Basketball” is Johnson and the like, you can’t better for it. really go wrong with a classic like It’s not just all statistics and 2009’s “The Book of Basketball.” dry analysis, though, as Simmons addresses each question with Daily Wildcat
just about dance. “Most people are not very clear on what flamenco even is,” she said. “So our show will get rid of some of the mystery. It’s all a range so people can understand what those (three parts) are about.”
If you go What: Third Annual Tucson Spanish and Flamenco Festival Where: Casa Vicente, 375 S. Stone Ave. When: Friday – Sunday Cost: $30 Friday or Saturday, $25 Sunday night but ticket packages are also available. Go to tucsonspanishflamencofestival.com or casavicente.com/contact.php
In addition to performances by professional artists, tonight through Sunday night will feature Sevillanas and rumba social dances where attendees can become part of the act, getting up on stage to show off their own “flamenco aire.” When the event started, it had only three or four participants, but this year it will host more than 10, Martinez said. This includes world-
renowned artist Jose Luis Rodriguez, a prominent figure in flamenco born in Huelva, Spain, and Chris Burton Jacome, local recording artist and director of the touring group the CBJ Flamenco Ensemble. Jacome will debut his new musical project, “Flaméxico,” during the festival. As professional artists take the main stage, guests will be able to enjoy a selection of foods from Casa Vicente. Outdoor vendors will sell Spanish tapas, from $5 to $15, and a full dining menu will be available inside the restaurant, with prices ranging from $10 to $35. Traditional beverages including sangria and mojitos will also be served. Guests can also enjoy a flamenco fashion show or workshops and panels by Flamenco del Pueblo Viejo, which offers classes directed by Mele and her husband Jason Martinez, and Club España de Tucson, a non-profit organization working to preserve the art and culture of Spain in the Southwest. But for Martinez, it’s all about sharing her love of flamenco with Tucson with events like the festival. “We’re planning on coming out with a big bang,” she said.
Being green isn’t always easy, but it sure is sweet By Rebecca Rillos Daily Wildcat
On a hot September evening, ragtime tunes announce the arrival of the ice cream truck as the Model T slows to a stop on Fourth Avenue. But the year isn’t 1920 and this old-fashioned truck boasts several 21st-century upgrades. The modernized 1927 Ford Model T is the main delivery method for Isabella’s Ice Cream, a local company owned by Dominic and Kristel Johnson. The truck is all-electric and uses a freezer powered by thin-film solar panels on the roof to keep the ice cream cold during deliveries. The idea to enter the ice cream business, Dominic Johnson said, came to him a few years ago when he heard an ice cream truck drive down the street of his Rancho Sahuarita home. “I told my wife, ‘That would be a great business if you could build one that isn’t creepy,’” Johnson said. The idea was to create a truck that was “more open” than those of standard ice cream vendors. Johnson sought the parts from various sellers in Tucson and got to work on creating a Model T. “What I bought didn’t look like a car at all. I convinced my wife to let me buy this thing and I didn’t even let her look at it until I kind of arranged it to sort of look like a car,” he said. In August 2010, Isabella’s Ice Cream was born. The company features organic ice cream flavors from traditional chocolate to original lemon basil sorbet. Dominic manages the company while Kristel takes care of event planning. On some weekends, the whole family goes out with the truck to sell on the streets. An interesting aspect of the truck, Johnson said, is the wood panel siding. The siding, a traditional wood color on the outside and Wildcat blue on the inside, is actually old flooring from McKale Center. The Johnsons, both UA alumni, got the planks from a neighbor who worked in the flooring industry.
Rebecca Rillos / Daily Wildcat
Isabella’s Ice Cream sets up outside of Food Conspiracy Co-Op on Fourth Avenue on Sept. 2. The company sells organic ice cream out of a renovated Model T.
“The flooring is cool and everybody gets a kick out of it,” Johnson said. The green and organic factors of the business were a bit of an afterthought, Johnson said, but now their small, unique family business has turned into a popular brand. The family sells Isabella’s Ice Cream at Rincon Market and Maynards Market and Kitchen. “From a typical ice cream truck, you’re getting garbage that you wouldn’t want to feed your kids, so the whole idea is that we’re doing it as responsibly as possible, environmentally,” Johnson said. “I think people are just buying the whole concept of the electric truck and a nice product.” Gary Mackender, a first-time customer of Isabella’s Ice Cream, said he had never heard of the company before seeing the truck on Fourth Avenue. “I love the truck,” Mackender said. “I really love the free samples.” Isabella Johnson, The Johnsons’ oldest daughter and the namesake of their company, said she wants to drive the truck when she gets older.
“I’ve already decided that’s how they (the kids) are going to buy their cars when they get older: by driving the ice cream trucks,” Dominic Johnson said.
For more info Visit isabellasicecream.com or follow the truck on Twitter @coldcreamygreen
The family debuted its second ice cream truck at a Salpointe Catholic High School football game on Sept. 16. Dominic Johnson said he and Kristel Johnson hope to add oldfashioned sodas to their menu, a side project they promised to name after their second daughter. They are also in the process of opening their own kitchen near downtown, Dominic Johnson said, where they can continue the business on a larger scale and experiment with more original flavors. “Once we get set up and have larger batch freezers, we’ll start doing a lot more fun stuff,” Dominic Johnson said.
That’s amore! Modern-day romancin’ A
s a guy, unless you’re Casanova or rocking a six-pack, asking women out is probably one of the harder things to do in life. Not to say it’s impossible, but there are so many rules that thinking about how to do it is almost as much of an effort as the act itself. One rule I’m sure you’ve heard of is that you should ask her in person or at least over the phone. I’m here to say that just isn’t true. Sure, if you see her often or are close enough that a phone call wouldn’t seem weird, then asking her out should be as personal as possible. Not all situations are like that, though. For example, what do you do about that cute, nice girl you met at the party last
to strike while the iron is hot, but if you won’t see her soon, that’s hard to do. That’s where virtual methods come in. I know, I know, everything you’ve ever learned goes against asking someone out Jason Krell over text message. It isn’t personal or Daily Wildcat romantic and shows a lack of effort. There is merit to these complaints, but they typically apply to messages like, “hey ur weekend? Sure, you got her number, but cute, lets get dinner sum time.” it wasn’t one of those explicit “call me” If you try to pull that, don’t expect much. situations. However, if you take time to craft a unique, That doesn’t mean the offer is off the sweet, thoughtful and personal sentiment, table, but a call from a virtual stranger you should be received well. might be seen as a little odd, especially Write about why you became so smitten considering the prevalence of text messaging and Facebook as primary means with her. Mention how coincidences like of communication. Phone calls are usually your meeting shouldn’t be passed up, and how you want to get to know her better. saved for close friends, family or work Don’t forget to mention that you think she situations these days. Keep that in mind. In the same vein, the chances of running is beautiful or pretty, if you’re trying to keep it more casual. into her again are very slim unless you Call me old-fashioned, but unless you’re make it happen. You could run into her on hoping to hit it and quit it (and if that’s the another occasion, but it might not be one conducive to asking her out. Plus, by then, case, why are you reading this?), stay away from the word “hot.” Some girls like having so much time could have passed that she has virtually forgotten about you. It’s ideal it applied to themselves, but not in their
first romantic encounter. And ladies, if “hot” is the best that the guys you’ve been with can muster, well, take a good, hard look at your romantic life. Anyway, be sincere. Don’t use the extra time that virtual methods offer for thinking of lies, because that defeats the purpose of a relationship. If you are genuine, she will appreciate it. Want to know the best part? If she isn’t interested, she probably just won’t answer. There isn’t an awkward “no” that comes with face-to-face situations, and since you typically never see her again, she’s easily avoided. Most importantly, remember to not pass someone over because you won’t see them. Make the opportunities yourself, and you may be pleased with the results. After all, what if she was “the one” and you missed your chance? I bet you’d kick yourself for it. — Jason Krell is a junior studying creative writing and Italian. He can be reached at email@example.com.
• Page A4
Perspectives Editor: Storm Byrd • 520.621.7581 • firstname.lastname@example.org
ASA must increase recruitment Storm Byrd Daily Wildcat
he Arizona Students’ Association has officially kicked off its year. If you didn’t know, don’t worry — not too many other people noticed either. At its annual kickoff event, which is used largely as a recruitment event for the upcoming year, a reported 50 students showed up. Such a low total is disheartening when you consider all the tasks that ASA needs to accomplish. ASA is a self-described public university student-funded organization that “works to make sure that higher education in Arizona is affordable and accessible by advocating to elected officials and running issue campaigns to engage students.” But the actual follow-through and engaging of students are always difficult tasks. As a former ASA staff member myself, I know firsthand that sometimes students are just too disengaged and consumed with their own academic and personal lives to care. While this viewpoint is incredibly backwards, it still exists. Students struggle with realizing that their academic lives are directly impacted by the actions of state officials and outside entities like textbook publishing companies. ASA is supposed to be there to encourage students to recognize this reality and to take responsibility for it. It seems so very obvious but if you don’t stand up for yourself, nobody else will. Nobody is going to lobby for students if they don’t lobby for themselves. This is the point where ASA is supposed to come in. ASA is supposed to serve as the means through which students can lobby for themselves. Unfortunately though, ASA continues to struggle with getting students actively involved and having a deep influence on the university campus. The low turnout at the kickoff event is evidence of that. Year in and year out, ASA pushes the same topics and perhaps it’s hindering their ability to recruit. Voter registration and textbooks are consistently at the forefront. Come springtime, there’s Lobby Day, which is very exciting for interns as they get to interact face to face with elected officials. But all in all, it’s the same thing year after year with limited spikes in progress. Of course voter registration is important every election year, but where’s the progress in registration from year to year? Textbook prices are high, of course, but where’s the movement toward actually changing the way textbooks are handled? Tuition is going up, we all know that, but when will we see some solution to that other than getting upset about it? Again, the blame doesn’t rest wholly with ASA. There’s only so much you can do with limited interest from students. However, if ASA wants to continue its success and make greater steps than ever before, they’ve got to step up their recruitment efforts. There’s only so much interest to be generated from a small gathering in Old Main where the predominant expression of ideas is putting colored markers to butcher paper. The problem isn’t that ASA doesn’t work hard; it’s that it doesn’t have the man power to really get the gears turning. Here’s hoping ASA can recruit more aggressively to further its quest to represent the interests of students. — Storm Byrd is the Perspectives editor. He can be reached at email@example.com.
MAILBAG Infidelity isn’t the end
In response to “Learn from Jackie-O’s mistake” (Sept. 21): Thank you for your column drawing attention to the crisis that is infidelity. You are right that relationships are built on trust and in your underlying assertion that infidelity creates a deep rift in the relationship. However, I believe your assumption that all couples should call it quits after infidelity is naive and judgmental. I have seen many, many couples rebuild after infidelity. It is not impossible to rebuild trust; in fact many of these couples have an even stronger relationship after infidelity because in their crisis they are finally willing to learn how to have a truly transparent and intimate relationship. It is not an easy road, but it is so worth it to learn to grow, forgive, become accountable and become truly transparent and fully known by your spouse. The appropriate help may not have been available for Jackie and JFK, but it is now. Please do not doom all couples wracked by infidelity to divorce and more heartbreak. There really is so much hope to rebuild if the couple is willing to look at themselves honestly. — Erin Barry
The Daily Wildcat editorial policy
Daily Wildcat staff editorials represent the official opinion of the Daily Wildcat staff, which is determined at staff editorial meetings. Columns, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors represent the opinion of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Daily Wildcat.
Pulse of the Pac While we’ve been discussing ignorance about the dangers of prescription drugs, living with infidelity and the legality of drug testing welfare recipients and college students, the rest of the Pac-12 has been delivering opinions on sexual encounters in an automobile, the development of internet slang in the real world and overwhelming stress. Take a look at what the Pac-12 has to say:
California The Daily Californian “Car sex, by definition, is already sexy. Yes, the space is a lot tighter, but there seem to be many delightful advantages to having sex in a motor vehicle. I see the headrests not so much as hindrances but more as leverages … Inside the microcosm of a car, shortcomings and mistakes are overlooked. Awkward silences are replaced by the slapping of moist skin against steamy windows and hot groans from a new bruise. You go in expecting to exit with a battle wound or two, so you usually play more rough than usual. There are fewer pressures to strip entirely naked — although doing so is always welcomed. Because of the limited space, understated positions are played out thoroughly. There is always that possibility of getting caught or seen, and this risk intensifies how much you want the other person at that very moment. The entire affair, from making out to finishing, is sexy, dangerous and daring.”
University of Southern California The Daily Trojan
Utah The Daily Utah Chronicle
College is stressful. It’s as plain and simple as that. In 2005, the National Survey of “Rather than a sign of deterioration, inter- Counseling Center Directors reported that 154 net slang is a sign of evolution in the English students committed suicide because of stresslanguage … Love it or hate it, it’s a thing, but related causes in the previous year. So here not necessarily a bad thing. Internet slang comes my big question: Does that extra line might seem like the downfall of English. I’ve on your resume really determine whether or heard many professors complain about the not you get accepted into graduate school or way abbreviations and excessive lowercase get hired for a job? Yes. But we must not fixate letters slip into our essays. Perhaps Internet on it to the point of taking on more than we writing is not appropriate for the classroom can handle. or the workplace right now, but one day, it Over-active students are over-stressed stuwill be. Dictionaries and style guides make dents. As amazing as human beings are, our languages seem like static entities. In fact, bodies and minds can only handle so much the evolution of language is very alive. They at a time before it comes to the point where just take longer to grow.” we can’t continue, or start to perform at poor quality. That extra line on your resume won’t — “Internet slang a sign of evolution” do you any good if you can’t perform well … It by Maya Itah all comes down to proper time management and knowing your limits. Don’t just assume you’re a superhuman who’s capable of ultimate greatness without sleep and sanity. It just — “Sex on Tuesday: Longing for simpler can’t be done.” times” by Soojin Chang — “Don’t submit to extracurriculars” by Chloe Nguyen
Keep it simple, Facebook, we can’t keep up with all the changes Facebook has debuted yet another update and there are more to come. Facebook will soon introduce what it calls a “timeline.” This timeline will run on every person’s profile and depict not only their history on the social networking site, but also their most important photos and text prior to joining Facebook (if they so choose). CEO Mark Zuckerberg introduced the idea at Facebook’s f8 conference in front of an estimated 2,000 attendees. Pardon the obvious question, but how many times is Facebook going to change and re-invent itself? It’s bad enough that on a relatively regular basis a user has to sit down and relearn the layout, now we have to take on and monitor another aspect of our profile? It’s still not entirely clear exactly how things will end up on a timeline. According to Zuckerberg’s presentation, the timeline will include every-
thing from what pictures we posted at a certain time to our statuses and what we we’re watching and listening to. It’s essentially a whole new way of easily tracking what you did with Facebook, without endlessly scrolling to the bottom of your profile page. But again, how do these things get there? Is our media going to be placed or ranked based on its popularity with our friends? Or will we be able to choose what exactly was memorable? Let’s be honest. There are some pictures or statuses on Facebook that are funny, but not exactly indicative of who we were entirely at one time in our life. Who wants to remember and look fondly back on the fact that they posted the “crank that soulja boy” song four times in 2007? Is mocking a silly song and fad of the time really what defined us? Or what about that sad, sappy status you wrote on a lonely weekend
night back in freshman year, that about 10 of your friends commented on? Yeah, you probably shouldn’t have wrote it, but by the time you figured that out, it was already long out of your memory and you had moved on. Guess what? Now we all get to reminisce on the whiney punk you once were. While it’s always important to stay on the cutting edge and keep up with the times, perhaps Facebook is going overboard. With constant software updates and additions, even the tech savvy generation is struggling to keep up. Slow down “FB,” we like you just the way you are. Would Americans waste away the 53 billion minutes a month on Faebook if they didn’t? — Storm Byrd is the Perspectives editor. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sergei Tuterov Did you hear? The White house is Cutting Tax Breaks to pay for his Job plan. Who does he thinks he is? Cutting funds away from job creators isn’t
And the thing in Kenya? The pipeline fire that killed dozens of people? This is why we need stronger government control
going to make room
Although Nasa is shooting down a research satellite.
for growth. And did you see the video of Jim Carrey doing a Radio head song? Like, oh my god,, CREEEP!
over public utility works
What kind of nonesense
is that? All the years of research and works going away because of...
Also, that Marilyn Monroe statue in Chicago. People have spoken, its the WORST tourist destination in America. They could have saved up money, and given Detroit a chance of survival.
She should write the opinion column
at the wildcat. letters@wildcat.
The place is going down in a blaze
She�d be better then Michele Bachmann
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Friday, september 23, 2011 •
friend 2 friend
By Rebecca Rillos Daily Wildcat
Under the bed nightmare A University of Arizona Police Department officer was on patrol on Saturday around 1 a.m. when another officer reported she had seen a man near Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall who had previously been banned from the location. The officer on patrol spoke to a resident assistant, who said the man was known to hang out in one of the resident’s rooms. The officer went up to the room and one of the residents permitted him to enter. The officer asked if the man was hiding in the room, and the man directed his gaze to the bed. The officer noticed a man under the bed behind a laundry basket. He said he knew he was not supposed to be there. The officer handcuffed and escorted him from the building. The man’s lip and right eye were swollen, but he refused medical attention. He said some men he didn’t know beat him up and he ran into the dorm to hide. He also said he had been drinking a little. The officer conducted a search and found two white pills in his pocket. The officer read him his rights and drove him to Pima County Jail. On the way, the man said he was 17, so the officer took him to Pima County Juvenile Detention Center. The staff rejected the man because he had possibly taken an unknown pill and needed to be medically evaluated. The officer then took the man to Kino Community Hospital.. The man shouted obscenities when a nurse tried to take his blood pressure and said, “Don’t touch me, I’m not submitting to anything without my lawyer.” The officer and hospital staff tried to explain the treatment was separate from the arrest, but the man kept shouting and hospital security had to hold him down while nurses took his vitals and blood sample. The man was cleared the next morning and another officer transported him to Pima County Juvenile Detention Center for trespassing, minor in possession and disorderly conduct.
notice. care. help.
A website for University of Arizona students that serves as a resource to help you help your friends stay safe and healthy.
Power House Saturday Nights
Golf cart obscenities
UAPD officers were on patrol at 1 a.m. on Saturday when they witnessed a golf cart with seven people inside wait for two women to pass in the crosswalk near Arizona-Sonora. One of the men shouted “Slut!” at the women as they passed. The officers stopped the golf cart and the people inside admitted to drinking at an off-campus pool party. All of them submitted to preliminary breath tests and four of them showed presence of alcohol in their systems. The four students were cited and released for minor in possession of alcohol in body.
A UAPD officer met with a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday in response to a report of attempted larceny. The woman told the officer she had walked into the kitchen area and saw two men trying to steal an oversized spoon and fork that belonged to the house. She told them to get out and they ran out. When the woman entered the “date room” a few minutes later, she saw a man watching television alone. He said he was with a member of the sorority but she wasn’t there at the moment. The woman yelled at him to get out and continued until a UAPD officer walked up and placed the man in handcuffs. Another woman came downstairs and told officers she was with the man they handcuffed. She said she was getting ready upstairs and told him to watch TV so he wouldn’t be bored. The man said he saw three other men run out of the house and gave descriptions of them. The sorority members said they did not wish to press charges if the men were found, but only wished to inform them they were not permitted inside.
S H I P C H A M P I O N
Cover for $
Couch potato causes scene
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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The Daily Wildcat…UA’s #1 Source of News 8 out of 10 UA students read the Daily Wildcat regularly. In fact, they find out what’s hot on campus from the Wildcat more often than from Facebook or friends! Source: Readership survey of 2,617 students conducted by Arizona Student Media in December 2008
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Sports Editor: Kevin Zimmerman • 520.621.2956 • firstname.lastname@example.org
MLB NEW YORK METS 8, ST. LOUIS 6
OAKLAND 4, TEXAS 3
CLEVELAND 11, CHICAGO WHITE SOX 2
DOWN THE DUCKS The Wildcats must stop one of the nation’s most prolific offenses to conquer Oregon. How do they expect to do it? By Alex Williams DAILY WILDCAT
PHOTO ILLUSTRATION BY DAILY WILDCAT
t’s been said that bad things come in threes. For the Arizona football team, that’s true in the form of three top-10 opponents in a row, all of which boast a top-10 scoring offense. This week, it’s No. 10 Oregon and its fastpaced option attack rolling into Tucson for a 7:15 p.m. kickoff that will be televised on ESPN2. But for an Arizona (1-2, 0-1 Pac-12) defense that’s given up 37 points in each of its last two games, it’s back to the basics. “It’s assignment football,” defensive coordinator Tim Kish said. “We’ve got to be smart about that.” Oregon (2-1, 0-0) has used its now-famous offensive attack to rush for 261 yards per game, ranking the Ducks eighth nationally in rushing yards. Oregon likes to attack defenses by motioning to and from different formations, trying to create mismatches. “It’s very complicated, but you have to be very disciplined and understand your
responsibilities,” head coach Mike Stoops said. linebackers and safeties creep up to the line to “It gets you moving around. You’ve got to be … stop the run, it opens up room for deep passes. Because of the variety of ways that Oregon focused to see what they’re trying to do.” So while the Ducks are able to showcase a can attack the defense on any given play, UA Heisman Trophy contender in running back linebacker Paul Vassallo said defenses feel a LaMichael James and other elite athletes at each little more pressure against the Ducks than other opponents. of the offensive skill posi“It makes you know that tions, stopping the Ducks you’re going to have to be usually doesn’t come down “You’ve got to be gapnear perfect,” Vassallo said. to physical ability. sound, you’ve got to “You’re going to have to “It’s very mental,” safety pursue the ball inside take good angles all game. Robert Golden said. “That’s out.” —Robert Golden If one guy wraps them up, what we’ve been trying UA safety we’ve got to make sure we to practice and preach all get him down.” week. You’ve got to be gapOregon’s rush offense is sound, you’ve got to pursue the ball inside out. That’s what we plan on a different brand of football than the smashmouth attack Stanford used to rush for 242 in a doing on Saturday.” Many of Oregon’s offensive plays have some 37-10 victory a week ago. Following that game, sort of read on the defensive line. If the ends Wildcat coaches lamented defensive miscues are overly aggressive, it opens up running lanes like blown coverages and missed assignments. But different isn’t always a good thing. The outside for quarterback Darron Thomas. If
Ducks racked up 389 yards on the ground in last year’s 48-29 win against Arizona. Oregon’s offense thrives on big plays — five players have at least one carry of longer than 20 yards, and five receivers have a catch of longer than 30 yards. So while Kish knows that mistakes will happen, it’s eliminating the huge ones that has been a focus in practice. “We didn’t execute fully in that last game and it cost us some big plays,” Kish said. “Those are the things that are probably most disappointing. Those guys will make some little mistakes, but if they’re hustling and flying around and doing the right things, that makes up for some of those.” But for Golden, previous games against Oregon are in the past, and he’s relishing another opportunity to take down a top-10 team in front of Arizona’s home fans. “I hope the environment will be great this week,” Golden said. “It’s a big challenge and we want to go out there and get it done.”
Soccer takes on nation’s No. 1 squad Following first shut-out, Wildcats look for first win of season against Stanford By Zack Rosenblatt DAILY WILDCAT
AMY WEBB / DAILY WILDCAT
Senior goalkeeper Ashley Jett steps out of the box on Friday in a 3-0 loss to Pacific in Tucson. The Wildcats face the No. 1 Stanford Cardinal tomorrow night at 7.
The winless and unranked Arizona soccer team will travel to Palo Alto, Calif., to face the undefeated and No. 1-ranked Stanford Cardinal tomorrow night at 7. Some early struggles were to be expected heading into the season, considering how young the team is, but to be 0-7-1 heading into Pac-12 play is not where it expected to sit. The Wildcats will try their hand at their first victory against a supremely talented Stanford Cardinal squad. “You know, we are focused on getting our first win,” head coach Lisa Oyen said. “We have all the individual pieces. Throughout the course of the season we have had great games. We have done enough to put ourselves in situations to finish off games, it’s just staying committed and playing an entire 90 minutes.” This past weekend, the Wildcats put on
Volleyball takes on Huskies, Cougars Rubio’s squad looks to continue winning against tough No. 4 Washington By Kelly Hultgren DAILY WILDCAT
There will be no room for errors tonight when the Arizona volleyball team takes on the No. 4 Washington Huskies in McKale Center at 7. “The one thing I like about Washington is that every year I know exactly what I’m going to get from Washington,” head coach Dave Rubio said. “They pride themselves in being really straightforward, and they’re going to execute at a higher level more consistently than you are. That’s worked very well for them in the past, and they’re very good again this year.” The Huskies come with more seniority than the Wildcats, especially in their setting. Huskies setter Evan Sanders is a close
friend of the Wildcats’ Courtney Karst. Before college, they played on the same club team, Karst said. Even though Karst says the two haven’t exchanged words about tonight’s match, she knows defeating Sanders’ team isn’t an easy feat. “Washington has always been tough, and we’ve only beat them once, last season, in the last, I don’t know how many years,” Karst said. “It will be good to play against a really good opponent and prove ourselves.” Karst is also looking forward to the friendly rivalry. “I know when we even played together, we were extremely competitive,” Karst said of Sanders. “We’d always exchange some words back and forth, so it should be really fun.” Another interesting matchup will be between Washington’s freshman outside hitter Krista Vansant and Arizona’s freshman outside hitter Madison Kingdon. Vansant was the Gatorade 2010-11 National Volleyball Player of the Year in high school. “Vansant’s taller, she’s about 6-2,” Rubio
said. “But both (Vansant and Kingdon) are very similar types of players, and I think when (head coach) Jim (McLaughlin) recruited Krista, he had the same vision of the role she would play as I have for Madi — all six rotations, passing in every rotation, and the primary go to player on the left.” The Wildcats will follow up the Washington game by facing Washington State on Sunday at 1 p.m. “They have some real legit players,” Rubio said. Rubio said the team’s standout player is its only senior, outside hitter Meagan Ganzer. “She could start for anybody in the conference,” Rubio said on Ganzer. After a coaching change last year, the team is currently in a transitional state. “They’re in a rebuilding phase, but they can give you problems,” Rubio said. “They’re good and talented enough to beat you. They’re not at the same level as Washington, but I still think we have to be in a position to control our side of the net to be successful.”
what may have been their best performance of the season in a 0-0 tie with Texas Tech. “We got a tie and our first shutout,” Oyen said. “Not losing a game that we (thought) we (had) a pretty good handle on was a positive step for us. It’s a small step forward. We want to take a bigger one but we’re still pretty satisfied with the result. But, we still need to do more.” If the team wants to defeat the heavilyfavored Cardina, it certainly will have to do more. The last three times the Wildcats have faced Stanford, they lost by a combined score of 10-1. If they are able to build on the positivity stemming from their performance on Sunday night, then maybe the Wildcats will be able to give Stanford a run for its money. As freshman Emily Lai says, it’s all about their mindset. “Our results don’t really show exactly how our season has been going so far,” Lai said. “We have to go out with the mindset that we’re going to kill the other team and that we’ll do anything it takes to get the ball in the back of the net. “We’re so much hungrier than we would be because we haven’t been winning games.”
HOOPS TO PLAY ON AIRCRAFT CARRIER Arizona basketball will face the UConn Huskies in the second annual Carrier Classic, CBSSports.com’s Jeff Goodman reported Thursday. The game, which will be played outdoors on an aircraft carrier, is a rematch of the 2011 Elite Eight game that UConn won 65-63. The contest is tentatively scheduled for Nov. 9, 2012, Goodman reported. The Wildcats were on the shortlist to play UConn, along with Kansas, Texas, Florida and Illinois. Goodman wrote that seating for about 7,000 fans, most of which will be active military personnel, will surround the court. This year’s inaugural Carrier Classic pits top-ranked North Carolina against Michigan State, and will be played on the USS Carl Vinson in San Diego on Veteran’s Day. — Alex Williams
DAILY WILDCAT •
3 BEATING OREGON K E Y S
By Mike Schmitz DAILY WILDCAT
DON’T LOSE SIGHT OF THE BALL
Oregon’s offense is best at distracting the defense from where the ball actually is. Through different motions, fakes and pitches, it does its best to get people moving one direction, then running counters right past them. If the Arizona defense — especially the linebackers — can keep its eyes on the ball it can avoid giving up the huge chunks of yardage that Oregon’s offense thrives on.
STAY UNDER CONTROL
With inexperienced defensive ends and a defense that prides itself on being aggressive and getting to the ball, the Wildcats run the risk of being overaggressive against Oregon’s spread-option attack. Because of the misdirection and read plays that key off of defensive linemen, one step too far in any direction can lead to a touchdown. But it will likely be difficult for a defense that’s looking to make a play after getting torched the past two weeks to stay within itself.
START FAST ON OFFENSE
Arizona’s defense has a history of slowing down Oregon’s offense at the start of a game. Last year in Eugene, Ore., Arizona actually led 19-14 at the half before giving up 20 points in the third quarter. And as Arizona found out, getting field goals instead of touchdowns doesn’t happen against Oregon. If the defense is able to slow down Oregon — or even if it can’t — the offense has to put points on the board early because of the Ducks’ history as a secondhalf team.
Arizona’s red zone offense needs a spark With yards aplenty, UA must finish drives to beat Ducks By Mike Schmitz DAILY WILDCAT
Remember when scoring was a non-issue for Arizona? Remember when the Wildcats featured one of the most feared offenses in the Pacific 10 Conference? A minimum of 30 points and 450 yards was the norm and head coach Mike Stoops would have never said “we need to score more points” after a game as he did last week after the UA’s loss to Stanford. But those days are over. The electric offensive attack that characterized the 2010 Wildcats has vanished. The once-lethal offense that gave Arizona a puncher’s chance against top teams is on vacation, though the Wildcats will need it more than ever against offensive juggernaut Oregon at Arizona Stadium tomorrow night at 7:15. “We’re going to have to score more than 10 or 14 points and we need our offense to get the ball in the end zone and make kicks against JANICE BIANCAVILLA / DAILY WILDCAT a team like this,” Stoops said. Arizona running back Keola Antolin takes a carry in Arizona’s 37-10 loss to the But unless Arizona finds a runStanford Cardinal on Saturday. Antolin is a key in UA’s red zone offense stepping up. ning game and a kicking game and can score touchdowns inside the
20 against the Ducks, it’s not looking good. Arizona’s offense is stagnant, one-dimensional and MIA in the red zone. Despite turning the ball over only once all season and averaging 364 passing yards per game, the Wildcats can’t score like they used to. They’ve been held scoreless in five of their last eight quarters played, and as a result have been outscored by a combined 50 points. While the lack of points seems out of character, Arizona’s inability to score dates back to the end of last season. Arizona was white-hot out of the gate in 2010, topping 40 points three times in its first seven games and averaging 32.6 points per game over its first eight games, seven of which were wins. Then the wheels came off. Arizona hasn’t beaten an FBS opponent since defeating UCLA on October 30, 2010, and its lack of offense has been a big reason why. During that losing streak that spans almost 11 months, Arizona’s averaged an unimpressive 21.4 points per game. The Wildcats finished third in the Pac-10 in total yards last year and clearly know how to move the football, but the struggles lie inside the 20. “We have a very good offense but it just comes down to getting in the end zone and finishing drives,” said
center Kyle Quinn. “Inside the 20 is where games are won.” With one of the worst red zone offenses in the conference, it’s no surprise Arizona holds the longest losing streak to Division I teams in the Pac-12. The Wildcats finished second-tolast in the Pac-10 in red zone offense last season, scoring only 72 percent of the time. They tied for the most red-zone interceptions and fumbles in 2010, while missing three field goals inside the 20. Those red zone woes have carried over to this season as the Wildcats once again rank second-to-last in red zone offense, converting only 70 percent of their chances. While the missed field goals are a big part of that, Arizona needs touchdowns, especially against a high-powered offense like Oregon. Those touchdowns come from an established running attack, which Arizona is still missing. “When you get down in the end zone the field gets shorter so defensive backs don’t have to cover as much space, so having a consistent running game will force teams to honor the run a little bit more and that will set up the passes,” Quinn said. That inability to run the ball and score touchdowns in enemy terri-
RED ZONE, A9
Cross-country heads to Minn., tennis to Texas XC gets first competitive test of season, M-tennis travels to Waco By Kyle Johnson DAILY WILDCAT
The Arizona Wildcats No. 10 ranked women’s cross-country team and unranked men’s team travel north to compete in the Roy Griak Invitational on Saturday in St. Paul, Minn. After winning handily against a weak field at the Dave Murray Invitational the previous weekend, the Minnesota-hosted event should
provide the first true test for the UA as well as give an early look at what each roster has to offer. The competition will be stiff in St. Paul, as the women go up against No. 8 Iowa State, No. 11 Washington, No. 18 Penn State, No. 21 NC State, No. 23 BYU, and 20 other universities around the country. The men will compete against No. 10 Portland, No. 11 N.C. State, No. 24 Minnesota and 22 other schools. For the women, sophomore Elvin Kibet and nine Wildcat teammates will run in St. Paul on Saturday. Freshman Lawi Lalang and six others will represent the Arizona men.
The race will be held at Minnesota’s Les Bolstad Golf Course. The men begin their 8,000-meter race at 12:20 p.m. and the women’s 6,000-meter race will follow at 1:10 p.m.
Men’s tennis sends two to Baylor Invite Sophomore Mario Urquidi and freshman Andre Vidaller travel to Waco, Texas, this weekend, representing the Arizona men’s tennis team at the 11th annual Baylor-HEB Invitational. The tournament is the second of
the season for the Wildcats and will be much more competitive than the Aggie Invitational they attended on Sept. 9. The Baylor-HEB Invitational features four players ranked in the top50 of the ITA preseason singles rankings, yet only No. 17 ranked Costin Paval, a junior from Oklahoma, is inside the ITA Top 40. The tournament also includes three players ranked in the ITA top-10 freshmen. The No. 23 ranked doubles team from Baylor will also be at the invitational. Since Vidaller only played during the team season last spring, this
will be his first individual event as a Wildcat. Urquidi is coming off a third-place finish at the Aggie Invitational, the highest finish of any UA player at that event this season. The Baylor-HEB Invitational will be a real test for the young Wildcats, yet considering there is only one upperclassman on the roster, this is only the start of a difficult, yet potentially rewarding, fall season for Arizona. Play starts today at Baylor’s Hurd Tennis Center and continues through Sunday.
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TRATTORIA PINA, SERVERS needed, lunch and dinner, apply in person, 5541 N. Swan and Sunrise. WORK FROM HOME Selling AVON and Mark! Earn commissions and bonuses! Contact Shay (520)971-0492 or TucsonAvonLady@gmail.com for more information.
CLOSE TO UOFA- 1BR, 1BA apts. A/C, carpet/ tile, stove, refrig, din. Area, comm. Pool, laundry onsite, beautiful grounds, No pets, 1 upstairs/ 1 downstairs available, 3800 E. 4th St., #18, #15, $525/mo. incl. water, also available Studio, end unit, evap. cooling, tile, walk-in closet, $400/mo. incl. utilities, The Property Mgmt. Group, 721-7121. LARGE STUDIOS 6BLOCKS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/ďŹ . $380. 977-4106 firstname.lastname@example.org NICE 2BED 2BATH condo! $785/mo rent gated community pool updated appliances A/C covered parking! Call ANDERSON REALTY @520-797-1999 OVERSIZED 1BR W/AC. Walk or park. No pets. Short term leases OK. $565. Call Lynne 571-2778222.
GUYS FANTASY GET AWAY www.tripouttovegas.com 855-TRIP- OUT
STUDENT INTERNSHIP OPPORTUNITY: Assistant Manager of Business Development working in Tucson close to the UofA. Summer, Fall, and Spring available. Earn academic units, while gaining work experience. Call 866-5455303 for more details.
!!!!BARTENDERING!!!! UP TO $250/ DAY. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING COURSES AVAILABLE. AGE 19+ OK. CALL 800-965-6520 EXT.139 A/V TECHNICIANS: ELITE AVS provides A/V sales and service to the hospitality industry. ELITE is seeking A/V Techs for the Tucson market. Please send resume to email@example.com. DISABLED MALE NEEDS roommate aid. Free rent. Call 520-6287407. EARN MONEY IN a Sociology Experiment! For more information and to sign up visit www.u.arizona.edu/~mwhitham/1.html FUN JOB TEMP. Flex. hours, retail/ customer service. Also need energetic, enthusiastic wavers. Creative Costumes. Apply in person. 4220 E. Speedway GYMNASTICS INSTRUCTOR WANTED: Experience is necessary, girls team experience is an added plus! Earn up to $20 an hour based on experience! Contact: 520-870-7556, or 520-6284355 KITCHEN CLEAN UP and server help- events. We give 7 course dinner parties from time to time. Have 2 in Oct. $15 hour + tip. Average 67 hours per dinner. 520-229-8870 PARENT- CHILD VISIT Supervisor at Aviva Childrenâ€™s Services, must be available to work 1-6pm at least 4days per week and occasional Saturdays. Must have reliable personal vehicle, valid driverâ€™s license, personal computer with internet services, cell phone and appropriate car insurance. Must be at least 21 years old. Visit http://avivatucson.org for more information. Send resume by email to firstname.lastname@example.org or by fax to 903-0430. PART TIME JANITORIAL Work Evening hours M-F, ďŹ‚exible schedule. Cleaning commercial /ofďŹ ce buildings. Must be dependable, reliable and hard working. Must have transportation. Please call 520-977-7631. RELIABLE, INTELLIGENT, ATHLETIC person to assist disabled woman. Need a back up for nights and days. Call 867-6679, afternoons. STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM PAID survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on surveys. SUNLIFE IS HIRING an accounting intern. Please have excellent knowledge of QuickBooks Pro. Hours are 15-20/wk, paid. Please respond to email@example.com SWIM GIRL TO assist with exercise for disabled woman. Swimming optional. No lifting. Close to campus, car preferred. Call 867-6679
AVIVA CHILDRENâ€™S SERVICES seeking tutors for 1-3 hrs/wk with a child under CPS care for 1semester. Provide academic/ homework, friendship, attention. Michelle Rios 327-6779 Ext. 11
1100SF OFFICE BUILDING near UofA. 639 E. Speedway. 623-1313
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
!!!!!!! -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, Youâ€™ll WANT to LIVE in LUXURY in one of OURS. IMAGINE what youâ€™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 20â€™x30â€™ DEN + BIG ofďŹ ce LIBRARY- Owner says cannot rent to more than 4 total ROOMMATES- ONE of a KIND- ONLY $2,800/mo OBO******** 388-0781 BOB
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 SANDPIPER APARTMENTS, FREE utilities, rate specials. 1Bedroom. 795-2356 STUDIOS FROM $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com
BEAUTIFUL 2BED 2BATH furnished condo in the foothills. A gated community, good for graduate and residency students. $1200/mo. Call 520-405-9902 to see.
PARENTS! FURNISHED TWObedroom condo investment. Ideal student housing on University Boulevard. Safe, gated, green oasis; pool. Light. Well-maintained. 520-300-5849 firstname.lastname@example.org
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
LARGE STUDIOS ACROSS from campus! A/C, ceiling fans, private patios. Available immediately. $465/mo water included. No pets. 299-6633. STUDIO APARTMENT 1121 E. 12th St. Complete kitchen, covered parking, no pets, fresh paint, lease/ deposit/ references/ $295. Owner agent 907-2044
!!!!!!!!*** Brand new 6bdrm/ 7basingle family res- HUGE LIVING room + GIANT 20â€™x30â€™ DEN + BIG ofďŹ ce LIBRARY- ONE of a KINDNew furniture avail. $2,800/mo OBO. 388-0781 ROB.
$87.50 MOVES YOU IN! A GREAT PLACE FOR STUDENTS! FREE Shuttle to the UofA! 1&2 BDs. 24hr ďŹ tness & laundry. Pool & spa, Ramada w/gas grills, gated access. Student discount, business center. Call DeerďŹ eld Village @520-323-9516 www.deerďŹ eldvillageapts.com
!!2BR IMMACULATE BLENMAN HOME near Arizona Inn at Tucson/ Elm, $1,000/mo, hardwood ďŹ‚oors, A/C, w/d, huge backyard. Must see. Call Chad 520.906.8590. $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.
w/ A/C trsh pd, & Glenn. 520-325-
$695 2BDRM, 775SQFT, wtr & trsh pd, evap, w/d hu, fncd. Brdwy & Cherrry. Call ADOBE PMI at 520-325-6971
7TH STREET AND Park- studio, 1br, 3br. 444-6213/ 429-3829
$700 LG 2BDRM, 1071sqft, A/C, frplc, sngl gar, w/d/, fncd. 1st Ave & Elm. Call ADOBE PMI at 520-325-6971
ART DECO 1BR w/HW ďŹ‚oors. Walk or park. No pets. Short term leases OK. $550. Call Lynne 571277-8222.
$800 2BD, 1BA, 896sqft, wtr & trsh pd, washer & dryer, wood ďŹ‚rs. Speedway & Park. Call ADOBE PMI at 520-325-6971.
Alice was beginning to get very tired of sitting by her sister on the bank, and of having nothing to do: once or twice she had peeped into the book her sister was reading, but it had no pictures or conversations in it, `and what is the use of a book,' thought Alice `without pictures or conversation?' So she was considering in her own mind (as well as she could, for the hot day made her feel very sleepy and stupid), whether the pleasure of making a daisy-chain would 214 N. 4th Ave be worth the trouble of getting up and picking the daisies, Tucson, AZ 85705 when suddenly a White Rabbit with pink eyes ran close by (520) 326-6661 her. There was nothing so VERY remarkable in that; nor did Alice
Quality Used Books Bought & Sold
2br/1ba 10mins from UA, new tile & paint, dbl carport, big bkyd, $800/mo 1st, last + sec dep Call 520-444-4400 3BR 2BA HOME For Rent $1225/mo Spacious and well maintained. Near 1st and Edison. Call to see it today! Jesus Johnson at 520-886-6023. ACROSS FROM CAMPUS 4bd 3ba, ďŹ replace, hardwood ďŹ‚oors, 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, covâ€™d parking for 3 cars. 1611 E. Blacklidge. $895 call 520-869-6845. No credit check. LOOKING FOR RESPONSIBLE GRADUATE STUDENTS FOR 3BDRM/1BATH HOME, FENCEDIN YARD, QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, 2702 E BLANTON CALL 324-2465 7-4, AFTER 5P 7950254 NEWLY REFURBISHED 7ROOM house in Feldman Addition. Carpeting and wood tile ďŹ‚oors. Washer/ Dryer. No lease. $700/mo 884-0515 PRICES STARTING FROM $299 One Month FREE fully furnished 3/4 bedroom homes 1725 N Park Avenue Call 520.622.8503
ADCQNNLR @U@HK@AKD/QHBDR RS@QSHMF@S
!!!!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
1BLK UOFA, 3BR. Walled-in patios, recently renovated, walk to class, off-street parking, dual cooling. Call Bob at 405-7278.
2BDRM HOUSE, WASHER/ dryer, all kitchen appliances, 1mile south of UA, $700/mo water included, available 10/2 call 520548-3679.
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
!!!!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
*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
1BDRM WALK TO class. Water paid. $480/mo. Financial aid student discount.1605 N. ParkAdam. Call Chong 881-1804.
Publisherâ€™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.
VERY HELPFUL MATH TUTOR! Retired math professor desires to tutor algebra, trigonometry and the calculus. Patient, kind, fun! $25/hr+ 520-323-3969.
$700 1993 OLDSMOBILE Cutless Ciera. Runs great, needs A/C and Stereo. Call 520-904-4801
2 8 6 9 7 4 5 6 5 2
M/F ROOMMATE NEEDED, fully furnished, private entrances, separate leases, starts at $299 1725 N Park Avenue Call 520.622.8503
By Dave Green
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from page A7
tory doomed the Wildcats in Eugene, Ore., last season. Arizona came out firing and scored two quick touchdowns before the Ducks tied things up at 14 early in the second quarter. The Wildcats engineered a solid drive from their own 19-yard line to the Oregon 28, but after two consecutive incompletions, Nick Foles threw an interception at the Ducks’ 10-yard line — a
Daily Wildcat •
missed opportunity. On the last drive of the half, Arizona drove all the way from its own 8-yard line to Oregon’s 4-yard line, but a negative run by running back Nic Grigsby followed by a sack and a Foles incompletion forced the Wildcats to settle for a field goal — another missed opportunity. Arizona should have scored 10 points from those two drives, but instead it ended up with only three. With Oregon up by eight late in the third, the Wildcats again drove down into
Ducks territory, this time to the 24. But a three-andout left Arizona with a field goal and from that point on, Oregon took control and went on to win 48-29. The Wildcats can’t play that rerun this time around if they want to compete with Darron Thomas, LaMichael James and company. If they can couple Foles’ stellar play with a few red zone touchdowns, they can score with the Ducks. Without that once-electric offense, Arizona stands no chance.
Robinson Chavez / Los Angeles Times/ MCT
Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Hiroki Kuroda makes a play on Thursday at Dodgers Stadium in Los Angeles.
Stow’s words brighten season at Dodger Stadium Mcclatchy tribune
LOS ANGELES — Tommy Lasorda was holding court in the dugout. Nancy Bea Hefley was waxing melodic by the camera well. Don Mattingly was talking ball by the batting cage. But before the final major league baseball game at Dodger Stadium this season, only one voice mattered. “Did you hear?” somebody said. “Bryan Stow talked.” And so, one of the most awful summers in the history of Chavez Ravine ended Thursday with the empty seats and broken promises dusted in hope. Stow, the Santa Clara paramedic who was beaten into a coma in the parking lot here after an opening day victory over the San Francisco Giants, spoke this week for the first time since then. It was recorded on his family’s blog, which noted that Stow, who suffered severe brain injuries, recited his full name and the name of his children. He reportedly told his sister that he loved her, and said he wanted to see more of his kids. It was astonishing, aweinspiring and perhaps even appropriate news, considering the Los Angeles Dodgers were ending their home schedule against the same Giants. After all, in 82 home games, the Dodgers went to hell and halfway back. They began the season with quiet apprehension blanketing a bankrupt clubhouse and angry fan base. They ended it with thousands singing “Happy Birthday” to a wonderfully uniformed and barking honorary coach named Lasorda. They began the season with armed guards roaming the stands. They ended it with an arm that will win a Cy Young
Award, and how fast is Clayton Kershaw becoming Hollywood’s next big thing? Dressed in a sweat shirt and shaggy beard stubble Thursday, he was drawn out of the dugout by roaring fans even though he didn’t even pitch. Make no mistake, this may have been the worst year in Dodgers history, and until someone can pry Frank McCourt’s fingers off the wheel, the fans will continue to disappear while the team continues to flounder. But the home schedule ended Thursday with the locals happy to pretend everything was OK while raining love upon a team that played that way, the Dodgers finishing with a winning record at home and a chance the finish the season above .500 overall. Nearly everything that happens with non-contending teams in September is irrelevant, but these Dodgers said farewell with a surprisingly hearty wave that was far different from those April Dodgers whose hands were only used for wringing. “You know, I felt a little energy around here the last month or so,” said Mattingly with a grin. You could feel it from the first two Giants batters, Justin Christian and Jeff Keppinger, both grounding out to next year’s starting shortstop, a kid named Dee Gordon. The fans roared at the double scoops, and feel free to check out the numbers of a kid who is batting nearly .300 and had 23 stolen bases — that is not a misprint — in just 49 games. “I really feel good about the energy he brings,” said Mattingly, who intimated that Gordon would have a chance to win next year’s job on a team that
needs to spend its scant available money elsewhere. Shortly after Gordon cleared the fans’ throats, Matt Kemp brought them to their feet with three doubles and a home run that resulted in the sort of thunderous “M-V-P” chants that have only been heard around here for a guy named Kobe. Only, Kemp has a much tougher road to the deserved MVP trophy, as his path is filled with hurdles laid out by writers who get stuck on that “V.” The voters need to get over it. Kemp leads the league in runs batted in and runs scored while ranking among the top three in batting average, homers, steals and slugging percentage. Even on baseball’s most forgotten bunch, how can those numbers not be considered valuable? He faces tough competition from the likes of Milwaukee’s Ryan Braun and Arizona’s Justin Upton because both of those players play for a potential championship team. But isn’t there already an award for potential championship teams? Isn’t that the trophy that is handed out when you win the World Series? It was, in all, a nice night except when some idiot woman stuck a Giants cap in the camera during the end of Jameson Moss’ “Don’t Stop Believing” act, momentarily resurrecting old boos and impulsive anger. However, the idiot was removed and things quickly quieted until Kemp’s eighth-inning homer brought back the noise. Unlike most of this summer’s nights, a night of forgetting, a night of remembering, a night where Cy Young waved, MVP wailed, Tommy coached, Dodger Stadium sang. And, glory hallelujah, Bryan Stow talked.
Oct. 1–Oct. 31
One Glass. One Roll. One Hope. $15 ONEHOPE & Pink Roll Special One Glass of ONEHOPE California Chardonnay & One Signature Pink Roll For the month of October, RA Sushi will donate 100% of profits from the sale of this special during the month-long promotion to the National Breast Cancer Foundation, Inc. (NBCF), whose mission is to save lives through early detection and to provide mammograms for those in need.
ONEHOPE is a California wine company that donates 50 percent of its profits to partner nonprofits that support six distinct causes. These causes are breast cancer awareness (National Breast Cancer Foundation), AIDS research and services (AIDS/LifeCycle), Autism research and services (ACT Today!), preservation and protection of US forests (American Forest Foundation), support for the families of fallen US soldiers (Snowball Express), and children facing injury and disease (Children’s Hospitals).
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Overheard on campus
The cold, cold case of Jack the Ripper
Los Angeles Times
LONDON — It’s been called the world’s most famous cold case, a source of endless fascination and speculation ever since the first mutilated victim was found in a bloody heap 123 years ago on the gas-lighted streets of East London. So why is Scotland Yard suppressing information that some crime buffs think could offer fresh leads on the identity of Britain’s most notorious serial killer, Jack the Ripper? That’s the question baffling Trevor Marriott, a retired homicide detective who’s been waging a solitary legal battle to force “the Yard” to release uncensored versions of information recorded in thick Victorian ledgers that are gathering dust in an official archive. The volumes contain tens of thousands
of tidbits on the Yard’s dealings with the public and police informants in the years that followed the Ripper’s grisly two-month killing rampage in 1888. The shadowy figure is alleged to have slain five women in London’s seamy Whitechapel district, slitting their throats and, in some cases, eviscerating them with almost surgical precision. But the Metropolitan Police Service, as Scotland Yard is formally known, has staunchly refused to publish the documents in unexpurgated form, without names blacked out. In a surreal tribunal hearing in May, which saw a senior officer give evidence from behind an opaque screen and cite Judas Iscariot to support his point, the agency argued that laying everything bare would violate its confidentiality pledge to informants, even those long dead, and undermine recruitment
Woman: Do larvae even buzz? Man: Larvae buzz like a motherfucker. — Park Student Union Submit your overheard on Twitter @OverheardAtUA
of collaborators in the present-day fight against terrorism and organized crime. Naming names might even put the snitches’ descendants at risk of revenge by the grudge-bearing heirs of those who were informed on, officials said. The threeperson tribunal agreed. And so the files continue to molder while Ripper enthusiasts like Marriott chafe, wondering what tantalizing clues remain hidden. “There may be a little gem in there which corroborates something we already know,” said Marriott, who has been working to unmask the killer since 2002. He has published a book outlining his own theory of whodunit centering on a lesser-known candidate who wound up convicted and executed for a brutal murder in the United States.
On the spot
Just skating — and dodging bodies I’ve just stumbled upon the longboard club (AZ Push), what’s going on here? Just skating. Good answer. How many people are part of the club? About 20 or so.
reflecting on the past
Pima Community College student
What’s the longboard club’s mission? These guys want to make it so that we can skate out here without getting harassed by the cops. Do you guys get harassed by the cops often? Every time we go out.
Every time? Damn. What’s the worst incident thus far? I was skating down one of the parking garages and I got my board confiscated. Did you get it back? Yeah, but I had to pay 50 bucks. Damn, man. Well, it’s small price to pay to skate a parking garage. Do you ever skate on campus during the day? During the summer, but sometimes during the day there’s too many students. Foot traffic is so bad around here, you can’t skate two feet without crashing into somebody. Yeah, we call that people slalom.
keith hickman-perfetti/ daily wildcat
Melissa Guz, a journalism student in the accelerated master’s program, stares at Old Main through her sunglasses on the UA campus on Thursday.
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 24
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 Samantha Munsey Rebecca Rillos Amer Taleb Michelle A. Weiss
Joe Dusbabek Jason Krell K.C. Libman Cecilia Marshall Ashley Pearlstein Josh Weisman
Sports Reporters Kelly Hultgren Kyle Johnson Dan Kohler Zack Rosenblatt Mike Schmitz
Columnists Jacquelyn Abad Kristina Bui Kelly Hultgren Miki Jennings Michelle A. Monroe Caroline Nachazel Joshua Segall
Arts & Life Writers Christy Delehanty
Photographers Robert Alcaraz Gordon Bates Kevin Brost Annie Marum Valentina Martinelli Juni Nelson Keturah Oberst Rebecca Rillos Ernie Somoza Designers Taylor Bacic Daniella Castillo Steven Kwan Ina Lee
Eric Vogt Copy Editors Greg Gonzales Jason Krell Charles Misra Sarah Precup Lynley Price Zack Rosenblatt Advertising Account Executives Aly Pearl Amalia Beckmann Arthur Vinuelas Carson McGrath
• George Lucas participated in the filming of the Rolling Stones’ documentary, “Gimme Shelter.” • The only Rolling Stones album that never made it to the Top 5 charts in the UK was Bridges To Babylon, which reached No. 6. • Angelina Jolie was
featured in the music video for “Anybody Seen My Baby?” as a stripper. • Andy Warhol designed the album cover for Sticky Fingers. • “We Love You” features John Lennon and Paul McCartney doing backup vocals.
Editor in Chief Nicole Dimtsios
Design Chief Colin Darland
Web Director Andrew Starkman
Asst. Design Chief Rebecca Rillos
News Editor Luke Money
Arts & Life Editor Jazmine Woodberry
Asst. Photo Editor Janice Biancavilla
Sports Editor Kevin Zimmerman
Photo Editor Will Ferguson
Asst. News Editors Brenna Goth Eliza Molk
Opinions Editor Storm Byrd
Copy Chief Kristina Bui
Chelsy McHone John Reed Jenna Whitney Luke Pergande Training Manager Zach McClain Sales Manager Courtney Wood Marketing Manager Mackenzie Corley
Asst. Sports Editor Alex Williams
Advertising Designers Lindsey Cook Fiona Foster Elizabeth Moeur Andrew Nguyen Sergei Tuterov
Asst. Arts & Life Editor Miranda Butler Asst. Copy Chief Bethany Barnes
Accounting Nicole Browning Su Hyun Kim Jake Storer Chi Zhang
Wildcat Calendar Campus Events
UA Museum of Art Exhibition Reception - Meet the School of Art Faculty September 23, 5p.m. 7p.m. In association with The University of Arizona School of Art Faculty Exhibition, join the faculty for an opening reception. Celebrate the talent of the School of Art faculty! The UA community and the public are invited. Admission: Free UA Museum of Art, Building 2 UApresents: Patti LaBelle September 23, 8 p.m. Admission: Tickets start at $45 Centennial Hall SISMEC to Hold Discussion on the “Arab Fall” September 23, 4p.m. The Southwest Initiative for the Study of Middle East Conflicts, in conjunction with the School of Middle Eastern and North African Studies at the University of Arizona, will hold a panel discussion entitled, “Anatomy of a Tipping Point: Opposition Movements, Intervention and the Military in the Arab Fall.” The panel participants will open the floor to questions from the audience after brief opening presentations. Modern Languages Room: 311 Rainbow Family Reception September 23, 3p.m. - 5p.m. From your rainbow family to ours – drop by this reception to meet campus lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, questioning, and allied (LGBTQA) staff and students. Learn more about the resources available for LGBTQ and Allied people at the University of Arizona. Sponsored by: Family Weekend, ASUA, Pride Alliance and LGBTQ Affairs. Student Union Memorial Center Room: Union Gallery
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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 23 Campus Events
Women’s Club Soccer vs. Arizona State University Friday, September 23, 2011 5:30 p.m Women’s club soccer takes on ASU. East 15th Street and South Tucson Boulevard Arizona Symphony Orchestra September 24, 7:30 p.m. The Arizona Symphony Orchestra will offer its first concert of the season under the direction of Thomas Cockrell. The program will include the following works: I. Hector Berlioz: “Roman Carnival Overture, Op. 9.” Composed in Paris in 1843, this stand-alone concert overture is made up of material and themes from Berlioz’s opera “Benvenuto Cellini” and includes music from the opera’s carnival scene (hence the overture’s title). It is scored for large orchestra and features a prominent and famous solo for the English horn. Graduate conducting student Jackson Warren will conduct this work. Admission: $5 Crowder Hall in Music ARIZONA INSECT FESTIVAL September 24, 8am to 12 noon UA Mall. Examine live insects upclose this Saturday on the UA Mall. Learn about the importance of insects in our daily lives and discover insect-based research taking place at the UA. The Arizona Insect Festival will offer you the opportunity to examine a diversity of live insects up-close-andpersonal. Come learn about the importance of insects in our daily lives and discover exciting insectbased research taking place on the UA campus. Free parking will be available in the Tyndall, Park Avenue, and Main Gate parking garages. Arizona Football vs. Oregon September 24, 7:15 p.m.Arizona Stadium Artistic Expressions: UA Faculty, Staff & Alumni Exhibition (formerly “Read Like a Faculty Member”) Exhibit Friday September 23, Noon through Sunday September 24 5pm Event Opening Friday, September 23, 4:30pm–6:00pm UA BookStore in Student Union Memorial Center.
Campus event Graduate Choral Conductors Recital Honor Choir, Kantorei, Recital Choir and University Singers Sept. 25 at 7:30 p.m.Crowder Hall, Free 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 mostloved 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 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
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.
Pray the Devil Back to Hell, is directed by awardwinning documentary filmmaker, Gini Reticker. The film chronicles the remarkable story of the courageous Liberian women who came together to end a bloody civil war and bring peace to their shattered country. A story of sacrifice, unity and transcendence, Pray the Devil Back to Hell honors the strength and perseverance of the women of Liberia. Inspiring, uplifting, and most of all motivating, it is a compelling testimony of how grassroots activism can alter the history of nations. Joyner Green Valley Library; Friday, Sept. 23 at 2 p.m. The Arizona Underground Film Festival Presents “STASIS” September 24, 9p.m. 10:30p.m. “STASIS” is a film by University of Arizona alumnus Charles Grant Nelson from the School of Media Arts. The film will accompany the Arizona Underground Film Festival’s closing film, “Sennentuntshi: Curse of the Alps.” Arizona Underground Film Festival is Arizona’s premier underground, cult film festival and one of the biggest genre film festivals in the country. Its sole mission is to showcase the work of filmmakers with defiantly independent visions. Admission: $7 The Screening Room ,127 E. Congress St. Film THE GOONIES with star Jeff Cohen (“Chunk”) in person! September 24th at 12:00p.m. Movie at 12:00 p.m. / Q&A with star Jeff Cohen (“Chunk”) from 2:00p.m. - 3:00p.m. / Autograph signing will follow Q&A. Admission: $8.00 all tickets **Autographs will be available at the show for $10.00 each** PLUS: VIP Meet and Greet with Jeff Cohen at 10:30 a.m. VIP ticket price: $25.00 VIP tickets include a ticket to Goonies, a free drink, an autograph and a chance to mingle with Jeff before the screening plus priority seating for the film. Presented by The Loft Cinema, friends of cancer survivors, The Arizona Cancer Center and Irwin M. Berlat and Associates, Inc. The Loft Cinema 3233 E Speedway Blvd.
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