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wednesday, september , 



Time to face the food UA group teams with Health Department to raise obesity awareness By Michelle A. Weiss DAILY WILDCAT

Eating healthy is not something students always think about doing. To combat this, the Pima County Health Department, with help from the UA College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, continues to

promote healthy choices to help prevent obesity. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention funded the Communities Putting Prevention to Work program grant as a two-year effort, said Don Gates, the program coordinator at the Pima County Health Department. Last year, the Pima County Health Department received $15.75 million to promote better exercise and nutrition, according to a press release. “It’s a very significant effort to create policy or systems changes that

drive healthier behavior,” Gates said. The campaign’s main focus is to try to convince elementary and high schools to change their policies so that students can be better educated about nutrition, he said. The media campaign and the website are small parts of this effort. Healthy eating promotion in schools is more for children under 18, Gates said. About 70 UA students have identified themselves as wellness contacts in


Pre-business student Jeff Hurley eats a salad on campus on Tuesday. The College of HEALTHY, 2 Agriculture and Life Sciences is working with Pima County officials to prevent obesity.

Report shows migrants mistreated


No More Deaths study shows many suffer from some short-term abuse By Savannah Martin DAILY WILDCAT

made it easy to locate different majors because you knew which category each major fell into. Soto-Delgadillo added that students who worked with the center in the past recommended grouping majors under themes to create a more efficient fair. David Regina, an undeclared freshman, said the fair solidified his interest in architecture and gave him the opportunity to speak with graduate students and a professional architect. “I learned a lot about my major and what I need to do,” Regina said. “I was really interested in

In a new report, No More Deaths alleges rampant mistreatment of migrants by United States Border Patrol agents along the U.S-Mexico border, including the denial of basic human needs. No More Deaths, an Arizona-based activist organization whose mission is to bring an end to violence, suffering and death on the U.S.-Mexico border, recently released a report that said mistreatment of migrants in short-term Border Patrol custody is common and that there is not adequate oversight to prevent abuse. The report, “A Culture of Cruelty,” was released publicly last Wednesday. Katerina Sinclair, a consultant at the Norton School of Family and Consumer Sciences, provided free statistical consulting for the report outside of her duties at the university and said the results showed widespread mistreatment, surprising No More Deaths members. “When you shock No More Deaths people, that’s pretty amazing,” she added. To compile the report, No More Deaths volunteers conducted 4,103 individual and group interviews with 12,895 migrants in Nogales, Naco and




Undeclared freshman Madison Bardsley meets with advisers Stephanie Rollins and Mara Vahratian to get more information about the UA’s pre-nursing major at the Meet Your Major Fair. The fair was held in the Student Union Memorial Center Grand Ballroom on Tuesday.

Gone to meet their major By Alexandra Bortnik DAILY WILDCAT

Choosing your direction in college can be a major ordeal. The Center for Exploratory Students looked to help ease the decision with its annual “Meet Your Major Fair,” held yesterday in the Student Union Memorial Center Grand Ballroom. The goal of the fair was to help students find what major best suited them, since some students have only a general idea of what they like to do, said Lecticia Soto-Delgadillo, director of the Center for Exploratory Students. This is the second year the center grouped

majors into pods according to overarching themes. Each pod had a designated color, and as students entered the fair, they received a map of all the pods and their corresponding colors. Attendees also received a pamphlet of possible questions to ask staff, faculty and students working at the pods. “(The pods) are working well and the participants seem to like it, and the students seem to be able to find at least their interest area and see what majors would correlate with that interest,” Soto-Delgadillo said. Laura Gummere, an undeclared freshman, said the fair helped her find direction, and that the pods

Students flip the script Scholastic society in banned book debate gets gold standard By Samantha Munsey

By Alexandra Bortnik



Yesterday’s “ReadOUT, ACTout” theatrical performance on the UA Mall caught the attention of students rushing by and drew in spontaneous listeners. The performance included the reading of four banned children’s books, including “And Tango Makes Three” by Justin Richardson, which was read in both English and Spanish. The book, which tells the true story of a same-sex penguin couple raising an egg, has been placed on the American Library Association’s top 10 challenged books list every year since 2006. Zachary Karon, musical theater junior and director of “ReadOUT, ACTout”, said that once a book is banned it can’t be found in public libraries, schools or mainstream bookstores. “Growing up gay, it would’ve been nice if I had children’s stories that I could’ve read with my parents, or even if I could’ve given those children’s books that were banned to all the kids that ever bullied me before,” Karon said. He added that the benefit of performing the


Students read banned children’s books in LGBTQ literature on the UA Mall. Tuesday’s readings were part of Banned Books week, which ends Friday.

readings in a public space was that it made them available to anyone passing by, and that his hope was to inform people who may be against queer literature, homophobic or anti-gay. Krystle Rowe, an animal sciences junior who was drawn in

by the performance while walking on the Mall, said the theatrical performance was an effective way of getting the attention of people who weren’t aware of the issue. “If I had to pick one goal it would


The UA’s National Society of Collegiate Scholars received a gold star for its efforts in volunteering and community enrichment during the 2011 NSCS convention held in San Juan, Puerto Rico, this summer. “It’s a great experience,” said Samer Shamsuddin, a senior studying political science and near Eastern studies. “We have consistently gotten the award over the last few years. Our members really put in the time and thankfully we were able to get it again this year.” The award was given to chapters of NSCS that exceeded the standards of the organization by creating a recruitment campaign on their campus, holding an introduction ceremony for new members, involving themselves in student mentoring programs and holding campuswide events to promote integrity and a sense of community. “It’s something that you have to earn, and we worked really hard to get that award,” said Karina Hernandez, a psychology senior and president of the NSCS UA chapter. “There were a number of different things we had to touch on to be considered, and everything was taken into account when they picked us for the award.” Last year, the UA chapter involved

itself with community programs such as mentoring children at middle schools in Tucson Unified School District and cooking more than 30 turkeys for a Thanksgiving dinner for refugee families through the Somali Bantu Project, a nonprofit organization for refugee resettlement. “That was a memorable experience,” Hernandez said. “We got to talk with them and bonded with the kids and the families. That was really special for us, to be a part of something that really made their night and feel welcomed to the community.” The UA chapter was only one organized event away from receiving the Platinum STAR Award, which is the highest honor the society offers. In an effort to qualify this year, the chapter will be changing up its routine by adding high school mentoring and becoming more involved with the Andrew McDonough B+ Foundation, through which it will provide support to children undergoing cancer treatment. “This organization is really developed by the ideas of the students and planned by the students,” said Mark Riley, the NSCS faculty advisor and head of the Department of Agricultural and Biosystems



News •

• Daily Wildcat



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Engineering. “I think we are heading certainly in the right direction of receiving the platinum award, but the whole goal of the chapter is to give back the community, and that is the primary focus.” The NSCS organization boasts more than 300 chapters on college campuses in the U.S. The UA chapter of NSCS began taking students in 1999, and continues to accept members who show interest in community service. “The effort is just genuine in our members and is something they enjoy doing,” Hernandez said. “It is not just something to put on a resume, I think the quality of our work is what sets us apart from that.”

Agua Prieta, in Sonora, Mexico. The report showed 2,981 migrants were denied food, 863 were denied water and countless others received food and water that was deemed unsuitable while in Border Patrol custody. In total, volunteers identified 32,075 cases of abuse, and 10 percent of interviewees reported incidences of physical abuse. Additionally, 869 people, including 58 minors, said they had been deported separately from their families and many were repatriated to unfamiliar cities with no family or friends to help them. Border Patrol agent Colleen Agle said the agency appreciates the report and


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leading the effort among the student population. A UA group with the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences “takes the lead” on the school contacts, he said. In addition, the YMCA is responsible for the worksite wellness efforts and is also in contact with UA staffers to promote healthy options in vending machines and menus in the Student Union Memorial Center. Arizona had an obesity prevalence of 24.3 percent in 2010, according to the CDC. They also report 20.2 percent of Pima County adults were physically inactive in 2008. At a national level, 33.8 adults in the U.S. are obese and 17 percent of children or adolescents are obese, according to the CDC. “I eat a lot of meat and fruit and a lot of veggies if I can, but it’s kind of hard on campus,” said Lauren Scheller, a sophomore studying studio art and theater arts. “Overall, if I don’t have to eat junk food, I won’t.” Abigail Oberg, an art education junior, said she thinks obesity is prevalent, but not necessarily on the UA campus. She said most college students eat cheap food that isn’t always healthy, but she and her close friends are healthy eaters. “I don’t eat meat or anything,” Oberg said. “I’m pretty into healthy stuff.” Certain restaurants in the student union are also making efforts to offer healthier options to the campus

community. Cellar Bistro has made an effort to provide these options by incorporating sustainable meats and more fresh vegetables into its menu, according to Jon Levengood, the retail manager for dining services of the Arizona Student Unions. Sabor, a new Mexican restaurant in the student union, “tries to get away” from fried tacos and offers fresh corn tortillas, he said. “A lot of students request healthier options, and there is a pretty educated consumer base these days,” Levengood said. In addition, he added that wheat bread is offered at On Deck Deli and Fuel, the new restaurant in the Student Recreation Center, and that Three Cheeses and a Noodle expanded its line of salad offerings. The Pima County Health Department sponsored supplemental nutrition and worked on adding salad bars in lunch lines at schools. It also works with the community food bank to increase the number of school and community gardens, Gates said. “So, not just increasing the amount of fresh food that’s grown locally, but also in providing a venue for gardeners to sell or distribute their surplus produce,” he said. Another part of the campaign is to create more “walkable spaces,” Gates said. “A lot of people don’t make the connection between bus riding and health, but the fact that if you have to walk to the bus stop and from the bus stop to work or to your school … you’re getting that extra 20 to 30 min-

will address these concerns. Agle said that when the Border Patrol discovers that employees are violating migrants’ rights, they are disciplined accordingly. “We want to make sure people are treated with respect and dignity,” she said. According to Joseph Wilder, director of the Southwest Center at the UA, such abuse is plausible. Wilder said this could be a shift in the overall mission of the Border Patrol, which used to be to save lives. Wilder, who has crossed the border many times on field trips with students, said the purpose of the Border Patrol now is to prevent the flow of drugs, immigrants and ultimately terrorists into the United States. Today, the border is “bristling with big young guys with a lot of guns,” he said. “They are looking for that bomb that’s coming through.”

For more info To learn more about eating and exercising better, visit

utes of exercise a day,” he said. Scheller said she exercises every day or every other day by running with friends or playing racquetball. She and Oberg said they think the UA could benefit from a healthy eating campaign such as the one being implemented in schools for children, they said. Though Scheller said she doesn’t think the UA population is obese, there is a lot of junk food available on campus. The campaign is meant to draw attention to this issue. It presents some of the barriers to a healthy lifestyle such as the scarcity of healthy foods in certain neighborhoods and the lack of safe places to exercise, Gates said. The website provides ways for people to make small changes in their lives for better health. Organizations like worksites or schools will also be provided with information on resources they can use to help make their facilities healthier. For example, this includes recipes, exercise guidelines and information on how to set up a worksite wellness program, Gates said. About 70,000 Pima County employees are taking part in the goal to implement more worksite wellness programs in terms of nutrition and activity groups.

wednesday, september

Jeremy Slack, a geography graduate student working on a project similar to No More Deaths’, said he believes mistreatment of migrants by the Border Patrol happens because of the size of the agency. Over time, the Border Patrol has taken on the responsibility of tackling drug trafficking, national security and immigration, making it difficult to oversee. Slack said he believes good things come out of the Border Patrol, but “we should always strive for something better in our authorities.” According to Sinclair, it’s necessary to acknowledge that the mistreatment of migrants is a human rights issue that goes deeper than the Border Patrol. “This is about how we as a country treat people,” she said. “We need to decide as a country whether we are willing to let people violate our human

Banned Books

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be to attract people to the issue who wouldn’t normally take interest, to draw in those who haven’t really considered banned books or queer literature or how important and significant it is, and for them to look at it and see that it’s just a children’s story and the fact that this is challenged or banned is ridiculous,” Karon said. Danielle Carlos, a sophomore studying English, said she’s passionate about reading and views it as freedom of speech and expression. “I think it’s really good to bring attention to the fact that these books are being challenged, and this is really cool that they’re doing in English and Spanish,” Carlos said. Natasha Ruwani De Soysa, an actor in “ReadOUT, ACTout” and a psychology sophomore, said she participated in the program to make herself more


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architecture but I didn’t know what I had to do for it, but now I understand all about it. They were very helpful with letting me know how I can start right away.” Mara Scaliti, an undeclared freshman, said the fair helped her decide to major in Spanish, and recommended that all undeclared students

28, 2011

rights in the name of security.” Students are taking a stand on migrant rights as part of the campus chapter of No More Deaths. Daniel Curiel, co-founder of the club and a senior studying political science and history, said he hopes the report will raise students’ awareness of the obstacles migrants face on the border. “At the U of A,” he said, “you can really just isolate yourself from other people’s woes and other people’s problems.” UA chapter members will work with No More Deaths to raise awareness and petition the federal government to take action. Curiel said he believes the migrant rights issue impacts the UA community and that students can help change the situation. The UA chapter of No More Deaths will meet today at 2 p.m. in the Center for Student Involvement and Leadership.

aware, and that she had no idea there were children’s books written with lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer people in mind. “I think it’s important because a lot of people grow up and don’t even realize that they’re kind of being forced into looking at certain ideas,” De Soysa said. “In a lot of children’s books you see two parents that are of the opposite sex, and you only see children behaving in certain ways, which kind of puts people into boxes and makes them think that there can only be one way to do things.” Laura Neff, an environmental sciences junior, said she doesn’t agree with censorship. “I think (“ReadOUT, ACTout”) is really awesome because you don’t see these kinds of books around in libraries,” Neff said, “so I think it’s really awesome to show other points of view and other types of families.”

attend the fair in the future. As students left the fair, they were handed an evaluation form for giving feedback and suggestions for next year’s fair. “There were a couple different career paths I might’ve chosen and I didn’t know which one I exactly wanted. I got information about all of them, and I think I’m one step closer,” said Mary Martin, a sophomore studying pre-family studies and human development.

Arts & Life

Daily Wildcat

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Arts & Life Editor: Jazmine Woodberry • 520.621.3106 •

WhichClasses: website offers alternative to RateMyProfessors’s top 5’s Best classes: 1. CHEM 302A - Scientific Glassblowing 2. PLS 355 - Turf Grass Management 3. DNC 444B - Jazz Dance Technique III 4. DNC 239B - Beginning Ballet Pointe 5. PE 219 - Golf Most difficult departments: 1. Accounting 2. Chemistry 3. Physics 4. Arabic 5. Math

Courtesy of jesse gunsch and chas leichner

Senior Jesse Gunsch, left, and junior Chas Leichner created to answer their own questions about which classes were the best in computer engineering. The site now takes data from Teacher Course Evaluation Reports each semester to let students browse options for future courses.

By Josh Weisman Daily Wildcat

While the rest of us were researching innovative new ways to slack off, computer engineering and computer science senior Jesse Gunsch and computer engineering junior Chas Leichner formulated a system to help UA students choose their next semester’s classes just in time for the first rounds of registration. In the same way Facebook improved on Myspace, their recently-launched new site — aptly titled — aims to provide a reliable alternative to the notoriously

capricious RateMyProfessors. Leichner and Gunsch, whose search for electives in their own majors led to the creation of the site, have put together an unthreatening, easy-to-use system of class rankings based on the one thing that should have been obvious all along: Teacher Course Evaluation (TCE) Reports, those class evaluations you bubble in at the end of every semester. Tell me about How did it get started? Gunsch: We were just kind of looking around


Young Guns Vol. 1: Three MCs under 23 to take note of this self-made man is part rough-and-tumble childhood, part classic mixtape-sales-out-oftrunks street story and part raw talent. And he’s finally getting noticed, thanks to his month-old deal with Interscope Records. He has swagger, speed and partyready lyrics, with enough experience in the genre to create musical polish that appeals to the masses, but retains the grit to draw in rap aficionados as well. For more, check him out at machinegunkellyak.

The Dean’s List East Coast, stand up: The Dean’s List may be a fresh face on the party-rap map, but by no means should it remain another collegiate hip-hop collective, and for God’s sake, it is nothing like Asher Roth. The trio of DJ Mendoza, Sonny Shotz and Mik Beats claims Boston as its home base, but its popinfused beats and yelping delivery are clean enough Courtesy of The 22-year-old bilingual lyricist, Snow Tha Product, delivers a punch in to pass for something from the West Coast. The a sea of female rappers such as Nicki Minaj and Kreayshawn. in-house engineering at the hands of Mik Beats videos shot with little postBy K.C. Libman production, a lot of lyrical fire, could be mistaken for that Daily Wildcat of a big producer, as the This is not a Weezy or and a look that screams eye Lupe highlight reel. These candy more than MC prodigy. frenetic, dance-ready beats are three MCs who might Snow’s bilingual ability affords and instrumentation are right on point, integrating not get a lot radio play just her a prowess reminiscent of samples ranging from yet, but you should get to Pitbull, with equal aptitude country stars The Band know — and love — now. in both languages and a Perry to Empire Of The Sun marketing advantage over remixes. most other female rappers Snow Tha For more, check them out on today’s scene. Articulate, Product at intelligent and exotic, Snow Tha Product is an engaging Be forewarned: Snow emerging artist who’s giving Tha Product doesn’t have the face of female-led rap a If you go Nicki’s flash or Kreayshawn’s necessary makeover. The Dean’s List with quirkiness. Snow Tha Product, For more, check her out at out of L.A., has a captivating OnCue and Gibere Forte talent that requires no frills, Club Congress Auto-Tune or pseudo-fashionMachine Gun 311 E. Congress St. forward movements. Labeled “the female Twista” by critics, Kelly $10 advance, $12 at door her 2011 grassroots campaign 18+ has centered on Youtube Hailing from Cleveland,

saying, “Hey, we need to take a couple Tech electives for our degree. We know the TCE data is published — we know it’s public information — but it’s really inconvenient to look through and know what classes to take.” We wanted to find out what classes would be interesting to take, which professors were the best at teaching them … and the only way to do that was to click through every single class and kind of compare them individually. Leichner: So we made a tool for ourselves, where we got all the teacher reports and

Most time-consuming classes: 1. AED 438 - Teaching Secondary School (Agricultural Science) 2. TEDV 411 - Technology for Educators 3. TAR 412 - Producing Theatre for Young Audiences 4. HWR 431 - Hydrology 5. CSC 453 - Compilers (Trombone, Trumpet Independent Studies) Most difficult classes: 1. TAR 406 - Secondary School Theatre 2. ECOC 485 - Mammalogy 3. ENG 425A - Old English 4. ECE 482A - Intermediate Electromagnetics 5. NURS 470 - Acute and Chronic Illness Management II

Classes, 10

Weekend Guide

Annie Marum/ Daily Wildcat

The B Line server Jacqueline Davis prepares a slice of pie behind the counter at the local restaurant on Tuesday. The recent UA graduate has been working at the Fourth Avenue mainstay for about a year.

For epicenter of quality, B Line’s sure to deliver By Joe Dusbabek Daily Wildcat

Each week, the Daily Wildcat gives suggestions on where to go to enjoy your weekend. Much has been written about The B Line on Fourth Avenue and its many opportunities for people-watching, but it also possesses a severely underrated ambiance, perfect for a hot date. The menu offers 26 lunch and dinner entrées and every single one of them is affordable and delicious, even if the selection is small. Most entrees come in around $8 to $11. Both the speed and service remind patrons throughout their dining experience that this isn’t an average chain restaurant. Dining patrons order at the counter as opposed to your typical seated-ordering routine. A playing card lets servers know which entrees go to which polished wood tables. Just about everything on the menu is made to order but thankfully the quick service doesn’t reflect on any sort of fastfood, flash-fried, frozen dinner experience. The B Line also boasts a very Southwestern-oriented flavor. Most dishes on the menu include familiar tastes of chiles, peppers and other spicy additions — so even the pastas have a bit of fire to them. Try a fetajack burro ($7.95), a spicy black bean cheeseburger ($8.95) or a heaping helping of two mahi mahi fish tacos ($10.95) served with rice and beans for a sample of that Southwestern flair.

Sample selections Spicy black bean cheeseburger - $8.95 Two mahi mahi fish tacos - $10.95 Raspberry-topped cheesecake - $5.95

If you go The B Line 621 N. Fourth Ave. (520) 882-7575 For more information, including full menus and prices, visit

In terms of atmosphere, The B Line nails it head on: Yellow tulips grace the countertops of the bar-style seating, and dimmed lighting and an elegant décor accent the varied menu. It’s as common to see loving couples sharing a bottle of Italian Chianti red wine as it is to see UA students grabbing dessert out of the restaurant’s revolving glass case, which speaks to the mass appeal of the joint. Altogether, the restaurant easily earns a recommendation. If you’re looking to actually make an impression on that special someone by showing some class (as opposed to grabbing some Taco Bell), The B Line dresses to impress. And if you’re just grabbing a quick glass of wine with some pals, it’s hard to do much better.


Daily Wildcat

• Page 4

Perspectives Editor: Storm Byrd • 520.621.7581 •

Tips to save the first date Kelly Hultgren Daily Wildcat

What situation involves excessive perspiration, countless sticks of gum and awkward silences? A standard first date. First dates are those crucial first impressions that can either lead to lust, love or mixed messages. Nowadays, it’s difficult to know what to plan or say, because the politics of dating are constantly changing. People are now falling in love online through dating sites like or In the September issue of the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, a study determined that someone’s level of understanding of the other person during an inperson first date is how each of them will know whether they’ll have a lasting relationship, a hookup or a breakup. The key word here is “in-person.” With these online dating sites, people might bypass the first steps of physically going out to meet someone, but their first date is inevitable. You will eventually have to meet the love of your life in person and if the study holds true, then your perception of your online love might change. If anything, it’s important to meet that special someone to make sure they used an accurate profile picture or weren’t on “To Catch A Predator.” Whenever you do go on that first date, there’s more to avoid then sweaty armpits, garlic breath and toxic cologne. And let’s hope all men learned what not to do with their “hair gel” from the 1998 film “There’s Something About Mary.” Here is an updated list of a few things students should avoid on first dates: Avoid the “classic” date Going to dinner for a first date is like going to a job interview. Think about it, you’re sitting across from a person you barely know, asking random questions to try and see if this person fits your criteria as a potential candidate. It can be stuffy and too personal. Then back that interview up with two hours of sitting next to each other in silence, and you have an awkward scenario. Instead, go for something active or go to an event where you can talk throughout it. That way if the conversation begins to falter, you have the event for backup. Avoid future talks Even though it seems like everyone is getting married in their early 20s these days, it doesn’t mean you have to talk about it. Women are probably guiltier of this, saying things like: “I want to be married by the time I’m 24 and have one on the way by 25.” Pump the brakes. It’s a first date and with that talk, it will probably be the last. Talk about interests and passions and less controversial topics. No politics, religion or money. Avoid the ex-files We already talked about what not to talk about, but this one is so important that it needed its own spot. Do not talk about past relationships. Do not bad-mouth your ex. In fact, don’t gossip about anyone. It sounds trashy, catty and immature. Avoid the cellphone It should be an absolute deal-breaker if the person whips out his or her phone during the date. Your date should be capturing all your attention. If they aren’t at least have the decency to fake it. Unless it’s an emergency, keep it on silent and show some respect. And, don’t “check-in” on Facebook or make a Facebook status about your date. Avoid drunken heart to hearts Meeting for happy hour is less intense than going out to dinner, but don’t let the first-date jitters influence you into sucking down two cocktails on an empty stomach. Exert some self-control so you’re not slurring your speech or traveling into “TMI” territory. If you two are heading to a house party, the same principle applies — don’t get sloshed. Maybe hold back on your Olympic beer pong skills until the next date. This will also avoid drunken hookups, which aren’t respectable methods of getting to know your dates … at least not their personalities. — Kelly Hultgren is a journalism junior. She can be reached at

The Daily Wildcat editorial policy

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


More students in college, fewer students passing elementary Trending up:

Trending down:

Continuous Facebook changes: Facebook seems to to roll out new updates and presentations every week. Among the newest features is their plan for displaying a “timeline” that depicts a user’s most memorable moments (even ones that happened pre-Facebook). Also, Facebook has added a rolling news feed in the upper right hand corner that continuously displays posts from friends. Soon after users discovered the changes, pictures of a smiling Xzibit (from the MTV show “Pimp My Ride”) began popping up on newsfeeds with the words “Yo dawg I herd you like Facebook so we put a Facebook in the upper right of yo Facebook so you can Facebook while u Facebook.” Truer words have never been said, Mr. X to the Z. We can only hope even more rapid changes can come about.

Free banking: released findings that fewer banks are allowing free checking accounts. It now costs an average monthly fee of $4.37 on non-interest checking accounts and you have to pay a massive fee to get out of it. Luckily though, debit card fees are still rare for the most part. It looks as though currency that isn’t plastic is continuing to lose its worth in America. No, not the international value of the American dollar; the worth of using paper for currency. Barely anyone older than16 carries cash on them as is, and if fees for checks continue to become the norm, or continue to increase, expect to see an even heavier dependence on plastic currency. Debit and credit cards are well on their way to completely dissolving physical paper money.

Ways to express your fandom: The U.S. Postal Service is removing a long-standing rule that prohibited the production of stamps displaying persons who were not already deceased. This means the floodgates have opened for stamps depicting living popular people like Justin Bieber, Lady Gaga or, heaven forbid, Charlie Sheen. The U.S. Postal Service has encouraged citizens to get on Twitter and Facebook and suggest five people to commemorate. It’s clearly a desperate appeal to members of the younger generation, most of whom probably don’t even know how “snail mail” works or where to place the stamp on an envelope, let alone the current postage rate. Here’s hoping that the five persons immortalized are of actual meaning and true significance. No better way to stamp your generation as dumb than by selecting halfwits. Although, by the time younger generations evaluate us, it will be so far in the future that stamps will serve no greater purpose than scrapbook decorations. Giving it the college ‘try’: Although college enrollment rates have been on the rise for the last decade, the amount of students who actually see it all the way through isn’t moving very much. The findings were released by a nonprofit group Complete College America, and The New York Times attributes the low graduation rates to the problem of acquiring more credits than are required for a degree. Things like low-level classes that don’t count toward a major but qualify a student for upper division courses, stand in the way of completion of a degree. But perhaps it’s the rapid influx of unqualified students being accepted by universities in an effort to increase revenue. The article reports that one in five students pursuing a bachelor’s degree are required to take remedial or developmental courses and they rarely see them all the way through.

Sense in public education: To be fair there hasn’t been much sense in public education in the post-“No Child Left Behind” world we find ourselves in. However, in California, Mississippi and Texas, things are falling even more off the deep end. All three states have enacted “parent trigger” laws that allow parents to enact sweeping changes in their children’s public school if the school is consistently failing — 51 percent of the parents must sign a petition and can cause massive changes in personnel. While any parent can argue that they know what’s best for their child, and they’re mostly right, it doesn’t mean they know a thing about evaluating, hiring or firing staff. Pointing the finger is always so very easy to do. But before you point, consider what you’re doing to contribute to the solution of the problem. If your child isn’t proficient and you’re concerned about their progress, perhaps there’s something you’re not doing at home. Of course students go to school to learn but before they go to school and after they come home, it’s important that their home life be stable and conducive to a healthy learning environment. A prisoner’s reading options: An Alabama prisoner, Mark Melvin, was prevented from reading a book that details the imprisonment of African Americans in the South following the conclusion of the Civil War, up until World War II. Melvin was prevented from reading the book, which was sent to him by his attorney, because the prison feared it would incite violence. Melvin, a white man, filed suit against the prison officials and the state commissioner of corrections. Wait a minute, a Southern state is preventing someone from reading a book? No way. It’s not like the Southern states have had some sort of muddled past of preventing people from educating themselves, right? It’s so very odd that a Southern state would stand in the way of someone trying to read a book, not to mention a book about the treatment of black people after they were freed from slavery. —Daily Wildcat

MAILBAG Grad school still a great option In response to “Master’s: All hype, no gain” (Sept. 27 issue): I am responding to Michelle A. Monroe’s (column) in which she argues that graduate school is no longer a viable option for the majority of people. It has never been. It continues to be a great option, however, for those who seek higher earnings, greater (but not foolproof) economic security and higher independence and intellectual rewards. Although it is certainly true that tuition is higher than ever and that a master’s does not guarantee a job, individuals with master’s and doctorate degrees have a lower unemployment rate and higher mean earnings than those with less education, even in this sluggish economy. For instance, the unemployment rate of individuals holding a master’s degree in 2010 was 4 percent and

for those holding a doctorate degree, 1.9 percent, compared to the unemployment rate of 5.4 percent for individuals with a bachelor’s and 7 percent for those with an associate degree. Mean earnings in 2009 continued to go up with education: $116,305 for those with a Ph.D. and $87,913 for those with a master’s, versus $68,812 for those with a bachelor’s and $49,835 for those with an associate degree. Considering that a master’s takes approximately two years and a Ph.D. approximately three and a half (years) beyond that, graduate education still seems an excellent investment. Although few graduate programs these days provide funding for master’s degrees, the UA, as well as top universities throughout the

country, continue to provide teaching and research assistantships covering tuition, health insurance, a stipend, fellowships and tuition scholarships to most individuals seeking a Ph.D. Furthermore, the demand for advanced degrees will continue to escalate — according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, by 2018, 2.5 million more jobs will require graduate degrees — as the baby boomers retire and our globalized world becomes ever more complex. Now that jobs are scarce is the time to prepare. Many who’ve done the math have concluded that graduate school “may be the best place to ride out a recession.” — Maria Teresa Velez, Ph.D. Associate dean, Graduate College

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

Email letters to:

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

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

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

Wednesday, september 28, 2011 •


Police Beat By Rebecca Rillos Daily Wildcat

Under where? A University of Arizona Police Department officer went to the UofA Bookstore on Sunday in response to a report of a shoplifter in custody. A bookstore employee told the officer he had observed a man take a hat and lanyard from a sales rack. The price tag fell off the lanyard and the employee saw the man stuff the lanyard into his underwear. The man then went to the register and paid for the hat. The employee approached the man outside and they went back into the store. The officer spoke to the man, who said he was in Tucson celebrating a friend’s birthday. While browsing the bookstore, he found the hat and lanyard. The man said the price tag fell off the lanyard and that he did not rip it off. He admitted to intentionally concealing the lanyard and not paying for it. The officer contacted a family friend of the man, who came and picked him up because he was younger than 18 years old. He was cited for shoplifting and released into the care of the friend.

Bash the windows out your car A UAPD officer went to Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity at 3:30 a.m. on Sunday in response to a report of criminal damage. The officer spoke to a member of the fraternity who reported that the driver’s side window of his car was bashed out completely during the night. He said his car was parked on First Avenue just north of Second Street near the fraternity. One of the man’s neighbors told him they heard his car alarm going off repeatedly around 3 a.m. There was nothing missing from the inside of the car. The man wished to prosecute whoever damaged his car and filled out a victim’s rights form. The officer photographed the damage and informed the man of preventative measures he could take to make sure his car is safe in the future. There are no suspects or leads at this time.

Uninsured, out of luck A UAPD officer was on patrol near Speedway Boulevard and Campbell Avenue around 3 a.m. on Sunday when he observed a car run a red light. The officer stopped the vehicle and spoke to the driver, who identified himself with his Arizona identification card. The man did not have an insurance card. The officer ran a record check and found that the man’s license had previously been revoked and suspended. The officer arrested the man for driving with a suspended license, driving without insurance and for running a red light. He was released at the scene and the vehicle was impounded.

Bamboozled bicycle A UAPD officer spoke to a woman at 9:30 a.m. on Sunday who reported her blue mountain bike had been stolen from the racks at McClelland Park. She locked her bike to the east side rack at 9:30 a.m. on Saturday with a cable lock and returned around 6 p.m. to find her bike and lock were gone. The woman was able to provide the serial number for the bike, but it was not registered with Parking and Transportation Services. There is no further information.

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


Daily Wildcat

• Page 6

Sports Editor: Kevin Zimmerman • 520.621.2956 •


MLB Arizona 7, Los Angeles 6

Detroit 9, Cleveland 6

Philadelphia 7, Atlanta 1

Arizona in a better place than before Despite losing last eight FBS games, Wildcats still maintain they’re much better than Stoops’ early years By Mike Schmitz Daily Wildcat

Colin Darland / Daily Wildcat

Arizona tight end Drew Robinson, 87, is becoming more important as the Wildcats are implementing more blockers into their running sets in attempt to up their ground production for backs like freshman Ka’Deem Carey, No. 25.

Tight end ready to shine Unheralded Drew Robinson quietly building a role as Arizona’s offensive schemes build around run game By Alex Williams Daily Wildcat

Tight end Drew Robinson didn’t have an ideal start to his career at Arizona. After transferring from Snow College in Utah, Robinson broke his foot just weeks after arriving on campus in time for the spring 2011 semester, putting him behind the eight ball when it came to learning the Wildcats’ complex offense. “It was way tough,” Robinson said. “I never really learned anything in the spring, so I had to do it all in the fall. It took me a while to get going.” But now that Robinson has spent longer than a month and a half getting reps and learning the offense, he’s earning more playing time — partly due to his ability to do a little bit of everything. That is something that offensive coordinator Seth Littrell said will make him a valuable asset in time. “He hasn’t been able to showcase everything much,” Littrell said. “But the biggest thing is in the run game, blocking and being a physical force and presence there. He’s also shown some flashes where he can go out and catch the ball.”


But what Robinson has done best during his time at Arizona is improve on a near-daily basis. After being named secondteam NJCAA All-America following the 2010 season, he’s gaining more confidence at the Division I level. “I think I’ve improved a lot,” he said. “Now that I’ve gotten going, gotten some more confidence (from) playing more, I’m playing better.” Littrell has seen the improvement too, and it may come as somewhat of a surprise after Robinson missed so much time during spring practice — the time when most of a player’s major learning and growth takes place. “He’s getting better,” Littrell said. “It’s tough because a lot of work gets done (in the spring). That’s why you recruit them and try to get them here by that semester.” But although Robinson made his name as a pass-catching tight end at the junior college level — he caught 28 balls for 326 yards and four touchdowns in 2010 — he’s most valuable to Arizona as a blocker right now. “We’ve got a good tight end who we feel is improving,” head coach Mike Stoops said. “(He’s) got to give us a physical presence at the line of scrimmage.” And even though Robinson doesn’t have a reception yet in 2011, he’s working to get a chance on Saturday at USC. “We have a lot of stuff for me this week,” Robinson said. “I’m excited for this next game.”

Arizona hasn’t beaten an FBS team since Oct. 29, 2010, and the Wildcats have been outscored 130-55 in their last three games. Statistically speaking, they’re one of the worst defensive teams in the country. But things used to be worse. “A lot of these guys weren’t here five, six years ago when we were pretty shitty,” said head coach Mike Stoops after Arizona was embarrassed by Oregon on Saturday. Losing used to be the norm for Arizona football. The Wildcats were the Pacific 10 Conference doormat under the John Mackovic regime. They were the Washington State of the early 2000s, winning only eight games from 2003-2005 and went a combined 11-13 the two seasons thereafter. With only four players and three coaches remaining from the 2007 team that went 5-7, most of the current Wildcats don’t know what it’s like to struggle. The majority of the 2011 squad arrived at Arizona for the Wildcats’ first bowl appearance in 10 years, or their second in two years, or third in three years. “I don’t think they know where it was when we first came,” said cornerback Trevin Wade. “We were just getting beat down and beat down against everybody.” Only Wade, wide receiver David Roberts, place kicker Alex Zendejas and quarterback Bryson Beirne experienced the days when Arizona football and losing were synonymous. But even then, Arizona hadn’t lost eight games in a row to FBS teams. In fact, the last time Arizona lost eight such games in a row was in 2002, when the Wildcats finished the season 2-10. But during that stretch, Arizona didn’t play five top-10 teams in eight regular season games like the Wildcats have since defeating UCLA in late October of last season. While Arizona’s current skid is undoubtedly bad for the program and certainly not what Stoops and his staff expected, the losing streak and uninspiring play doesn’t mean they’re headed back to where they were years ago, players say. “I’m not really worried about that. Four years ago it was a talent thing. When we’re going out there right now, it’s not talent,” Roberts said. “It’s not like it was here my first year when it was hoping to get wins.” The 2011 Wildcats have far more talent and a different mindset than Arizona teams of old. Defensive coordinator Tim Kish, who came to Arizona with Stoops in 2004, wouldn’t even compare this year’s team to the teams he used to coach. “Oh no. No, I don’t go there,” he said. “Short memory. This is a new team, new year.” According to Beirne, it doesn’t matter if the young players know where Arizona football came from or not — all they need to know is where they’re going. “They don’t need to know where we came from. They just need to know how not to act because doing what we used to do got us where we were,” Beirne said. “We’re not going to act like

football, 7


Evaluation of Parrom’s status a month off

Arizona forward Kevin Parrom has returned to Tucson for classes and will begin rehabilitation following being shot in the right knee in New York on Saturday, UA basketball head coach Sean Miller said in a press release on Tuesday. “We will know a lot more about his return to basketball activities in a month,” Miller said in the statement. “At this time our focus is to provide him a comprehensive support system to allow him to progress to his full potential. Kevin, first and foremost, is fortunate to be alive.” Parrom was shot early Saturday morning after two men — one of whom was armed with a .22-caliber hand gun — entered his Bronx, New York, home. He was taken to the Lincoln Medical Center in stable condition and returned to Twitter with some positive messages Monday afternoon. “Thank you to everybody who reached out to me showing love I love all of yall for that !!! Now its all about recoverin! Zona Where U At ?!” he tweeted. Former Washington Huskies guard Isaiah Thomas, now of the Sacramento Kings, wished Parrom well on the Twitter, and Parrom’s response showed him to be in good spirits. “@Isaiah_Thomas2 thanks for the love. Idk what hurts more your shot that went in at the end of the game or the 1 I got this weekend smh lol,” Parrom said, referencing Thomas’ gamewinning shot against the Wildcats in the Pacific 10 Conference Championship game last March. Parrom also received support from friend and fellow Bronx native Kemba Walker, the former UConn Huskies guard who was drafted by the Charlotte Bobcats No. 9 overall in the 2011 NBA Draft. Walker was working out with Arizona managers Monday, according to Graduate Manager Danny Peters’ Twitter account. — Kevin Zimmerman

Head coach Sean Hogan excited about new era of Arizona hockey By Kyle Johnson Daily Wildcat

And we are pretty excited about that.

After being known as the Icecats and play- What are your expectations for the team this ing under coach and general manager Leo season? Golembiewski for 32 years, Arizona has radicalFor us, we need to make the national tournaly changed the identity of its hockey team. The ment. The team hasn’t made the national tournaWildcats are now officially a club at the university ment since, I believe, 2004 and have been rebranded as the Arizona Wildcats so about six, seven years. We hockey team. Head coach Sean Hogan took over want to do that, we want to this season, and the Daily Wildcat caught up with change that this year … The him as he prepares for No. 22 Arizona’s first game opportunity is there for us to against No. 9 ASU in Tempe this weekend. be successful, it’s just about us making sure that we are Daily Wildcat: What pressure do you feel in ready to take on that task. replacing Coach G after 32 years? Sean Hogan: I don’t necessarily feel any pres- Sean Hogan What are the strengths of sure. I’m very excited about the position; I think Arizona hockey the team? it is a good opportunity for me, and a good coach We are going to be very opportunity for the hockey program, as well. I hard to play against. We are definitely respect what Coach G did here for 32 going to be a physical team. We are going to be years, but I’m excited and the team’s excited, very structured in all three zones. We are pretty and the school’s excited to kind of head off in quick, we are fast up front. We got some strong this new direction. We are definitely looking for- defenseman. I think we are an all-around strong ward to everything this is going to bring. team, I don’t know if we have any individual superstars. But we are definitely going to be a How do you plan on making this your team? total team effort every night. We have already started on changing the culture right away. Going forward we’re not the Icecats Why did the university choose you for this anymore, we’re the Wildcats. The commitment position? level here is definitely been raised with the uniIt’s hard to talk about yourself. I think my versity backing. We have upgraded the schedule. experience for one. I’m 33 years old, but I’ve had We have upgraded the off-ice program. We are plenty of head coaching experience. I’ve won two out in the community volunteering our time with national championships in (the ACHA) as a head the local youth hockey groups as well as the roller coach (at Oakland University), coached a Junior-A hockey community. So all around, I think it’s not level program (Yellowstone Quake), where we about me leaving my stamp, but it’s about just made the finals, and then also I obviously have making it what we are going to call Wildcat hockey. experience at the NCAA Division-1 coaching level

(as an assistant at Western Michigan University), which has been great. I worked under Jeff Blashill last year, who’s one of the best hockey minds out there, he’s now an assistant coach for the Detroit Red Wings. So kind of having that pedigree and coming through that line of coaching made me a strong candidate for sure. How have the players responded to having a new coach? So far it’s been great; we haven’t had any problems. The guys seem extra committed. The players have said that to me, that they are excited about the change as well, and they are excited about future of the program. I think we are definitely headed in the right direction. Why did you decide to take this job? Well a lot of reasons … being able to run your own program, and to be able to do that at a school like the University of Arizona, with the facilities like this, and a fan base that nears 6,000 fans a game for an (ASU) game, and to be able to live in Tucson, and to be able to have all those experiences. Has there been any effect from all the changes, any learning curve for the team? There is always a little bit of a learning curve but these guys jumped right in, head first. I’m pretty impressed with the work ethic. I think we have good leadership … We have some pretty complicated hockey philosophies here and they bought right in, and it’s been great. I’m really excited about opening up this weekend Friday and Saturday night. I think we are going to turn some heads.

SPORTS TWEEPS RT @TheNicWise So my man @KembaWalker is in Tucson right now on campus..... How do my #ArizonaFans feel about that? lol. Lmao come on. — Charlotte Bobcats guard Kemba Walker, @KembaWalker Aight I have a female barber on deck, but I need a test head she can practice on! (is that a pause???)

Mentally preparing for my 13 mile run tomorrow by eating pretty much everything in this barn-dominion! We’ll see how my plan works!?! — Former UA softball pitcher Jennie Finch, @JFinch27 Reading the Wall Street Journal.....I’m an subscriber now!! #BOSS — UA cornerback Trevin Wade, @twostarwade

— Former UA guard Andre Iguodala, @mindofAI9

Sports •

wednesday, september

28, 2011

Daily Wildcat •



Madeline Schaff Junior

Victoria Honzel Junior

By Kelly Hultgren Daily Wildcat

Each week, the Daily Wildcat catches up and chats about sports with people on campus.

Schaff: Well, sometimes.

Who’s your favorite football player on the UA Daily Wildcat: So girls, what are your favorite team? sports? Honzel: Um, Nick Foles probably. Victoria Honzel: Football. Madeline Schaff: Hockey. What about hockey? Schaff: I don’t have a favorite player. I don’t Why do you like football? watch it professionally, just for my friends. Honzel: Um, because I like all of the players’ uniforms. (Laughs) If Nick Foles asked you to marry him, would you say yes? Do you specifically like what’s under the uni- Honzel: Yes, of course, obviously. (Laughs) forms, or the uniforms themselves? Honzel: They’re tight and stuff. (Laughs) Have you even met him? Honzel: Um, no. So, what’s under them. So why do you like hockey? So aside from the UA athletes, who’s the hotSchaff: I just like it because a lot of my friends test athlete in general? play so it’s exciting to watch when you know Honzel: Oh, I don’t know. I’d probably say the people out on the ice. David Beckham. When you guys watch these sports, do you have any idea of what’s going on? Honzel: Yeah, in football, I do.

Do you know anything about soccer? Honzel: (Laughs.) No.


Gordon Bates / Daily Wildcat

UA cornerback Trevin Wade, 24, is one of a few who arrived at Arizona with low expectations. Despite an eight-game losing streak to FBS teams, the Wildcats’ outlook is positive.


from page 6

that anymore. “People weren’t accountable, people didn’t work hard, people weren’t focused,” he added. “Having them know what happened five years ago isn’t a big deal. They don’t need to know that, they just need to know that’s not how Arizona is and this is how Arizona is now.” But if Arizona continues to slide as the Pac-12 gets stronger beyond this season, the Wildcats could very well fall back into irrelevancy once

again. In order to stay out of that dark hole the Wildcats once occupied, Arizona needs a fast start and a competitive performance against USC on Saturday. “It’s easier to play when you get down,” Stoops said. “That’s a hard reality that you need to look at. That’s something that we did five years ago. “It’s about attitude, it’s about growing up and that’s what we need to do.”

Odds & Ends

Daily Wildcat

• Page 8

Arts & Life Contributor: Greg Gonzales • 520.621.3106 •

worth noting

Overheard on campus

Colleges trying new ways to keep students from dropping out Mclatchy tribune

BOSTON — Things were going well for Job Asiimwe as he approached his final semester at Bunker Hill Community College here last winter. Then a toothache almost derailed his college career. Asiimwe, an immigrant from Uganda who’s been on his own since age 19, was close to graduating. He had been accepted to a bachelor’s degree program at a college in Vermont and his plan to become a lawyer seemed within reach — until something in his mouth began to throb. He needed a crown on a tooth that had begun to decay. But the procedure cost $2,000, more than he earned in a month, and it wasn’t covered by insurance. As close as he was to graduation, he considered abandoning his studies so he could earn the money. Asiimwe was on the verge of becoming

one of the surprisingly large number of American college and university students who fail to earn two-year associate degrees within even three years, or four-year bachelor’s degrees within six. “I don’t think many people know how sometimes just one medical event could affect your life,” said Asiimwe, now 22. Asiimwe was fortunate. Bunker Hill stepped in and paid for the crown with funds from a pool of foundation money. He finished the semester, graduated in June, and has now begun work on his bachelor’s degree. “I’ve seen other students drop out, not because they can’t afford tuition, but they can’t afford the other costs of coming to college — rent, health insurance, transportation,” Asiimwe said. “I was lucky.” More and more American colleges and universities are recognizing

that unexpected crises unrelated to academics are pushing people to drop out, especially as the economy stagnates. Under intense pressure from parents, taxpayers and politicians to improve abysmal graduation rates, the colleges are not only assuming a new role in helping their students over the bumps — they’re also keeping a close eye on students and even monitoring social media to detect early signs of trouble. “Our students are not sheltered from the economic problems of the country,” said Linda Byrd-Johnson, director of the U.S. Department of Education’s TRIO programs, which help lowincome, first-generation and disabled college students. “These kids are just like everybody else,” she said. “Some of them are struggling to make ends meet.”

Man 1: Could you do me a favor? Man 2: Sure, dude. Man 1: Shove this sandwich up your ass. It’s turning my stomach into a pit of hate. ­— U-Mart Submit your overheard on Twitter @OverheardAtUA

On the spot

StumbleUpon the weather So, the weather. How predictable is the weather? I don’t know. Do you trust weathermen? In Arizona. Do you trust Chuck George? I heard he’s been absent lately. I don’t know him. Not familiar with Chuck George. Max Roth


Electrical Engineering senior

Wade in the water

Not familiar with Chuck George? My god. Do you watch KOLD News? I don’t have a TV.

So where do you get your weather from? Hell yeah. Do you check the hourly forecast, the daily forecast, the maps? (Brings up website on nearby computer) It actually just tells you the temperature outside right now and then the expected high and low. How did you come across such a wonderful thing? What other rad stuff have you found on StumbleUpon? This is pretty sweet. Have you heard of StumbleUpon? Oh yeah, I have one. It’s a horrible, horrible, wonderful thing. I’ve found so many … I spent a great amount of time yesterday watching every single “Celebrity Jeopardy” from “Saturday Night Live” that was ever made.

fast facts

Zach Vito / Daily Wildcat

A student and cyclist carefully make their way through the flooded intersection of Cherry Avenue and the University Boulevard after the brief storm on Thursday afternoon.

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. or call the newsroom at 621-3193.

Daily Wildcat serving the university of arizona since 1899 Vol. 105, Issue 27

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 Sports Reporters Kelly Hultgren Kyle Johnson Dan Kohler Zack Rosenblatt Mike Schmitz

Arts & Life Writers Christy Delehanty Joe Dusbabek Jason Krell K.C. Libman Cecilia Marshall Ashley Pearlstein Josh Weisman Columnists Jacquelyn Abad Kristina Bui Kelly Hultgren Michelle A. Monroe Caroline Nachazel

Joshua Segall Photographers Robert Alcaraz Gordon Bates Kevin Brost Annie Marum Valentina Martinelli Juni Nelson Keturah Oberst Rebecca Rillos Ernie Somoza Designers Taylor Bacic Daniella Castillo

Kelsey Dieterich Steven Kwan Ina Lee Eric Vogt Copy Editors Greg Gonzales Jason Krell Charles Misra Sarah Precup Lynley Price Zack Rosenblatt Advertising Account Executives Amalia Beckmann

• There are enough pencils produced every year to circle the globe 62 times — 14 billion pencils. • A single pencil can write 45,000 words, which is enough to draw a 35-milelong line. • Lead hasn’t been used in

pencils for some time now; graphite is the gray matter in pencils. • Novelist Ernest Hemingway is known to have written his books in pencil. • A reasonably large tree can make about 300,000 pencils.

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

Bozsho Margaretich Megan Mitchell Alex Nielsen Aly Pearl Luke Pergande John Reed Jenna Whitney Training Manager Zach McClain Sales Manager Courtney Wood

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

Grants for Lunch - “Working Successfully with Program Officers” September 28, 2011 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. Glean insights from distinguished program officers in this truly exceptional Grants for Lunch opportunity to hear from insiders and learn the human aspect of the grantmaking process. Your most pressing questions about working with a program officer and the grantmaking process will be answered and you will walk away with concrete tools, tips and resources, and information not readily available from foundation websites! Vine Avenue Annex Room: 102 UA Caregiver Support Group September 28, 2011 12 p.m. - 1 p.m. University of Arizona Life & Work Connections, in collaboration with Pima Health System Caregiver Education & Support Program, hosts a caregiver support group meeting on the second and fourth Wednesday of each month. Student Union Memorial Center Room: Palo Verde Room Texas Hold ‘em Poker Tournament @ SUMC SUMC Games Room $5 entry fee. Know when to hold ‘em and when to fold ‘em? Then play for the top prize-an iPod Touchin our texas hold ‘em ladder tournaments! Earn points on Wednesday OR Thursday toward one of our twice-per-semester prize tournaments.

Editor in Chief News Editor Opinions Editor Photo Editor Sports Editor Arts & Life Editor

Newsroom 615 N. Park Ave. Tucson, Arizona 85721 520-621-3551

Classified Advertising Katie Jenkins Christal Montoya Samantha Motowski Jenn Rosso

Marketing Manager Mackenzie Corley

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.


Contact Us

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September 28 Campus Events

“Spiritual Wellness” Workshop September 28, 2011 5 p.m. - 6 p.m. Leaders work with many different people with very different understandings of spirituality. This workshop will help participants develop a deeper understanding of what spirituality means to them as well as ways to transcend differences in the groups they lead. Student Union Memorial Center Room: San Pedro The Ripple Effect: Love Your Body and Treat It Right September 28, 2011 5:30 p.m. - 7 p.m. Body image issues are a persistent problem in the LGBTQ community, but we can all learn to love our bodies for what they are. Bodies are as diverse as sexuality, but many of us lose sight of that fact. This body-positive workshop will cover body image issues as well indispensible nutrition information that you can use to make sure you treat your body right. Student Union Memorial Center Room: Kiva Room Campus Event Space Shuttle astronaut Fred Gregory will present University of Arizona student Cameron Upchurch with a $10,000 scholarship from the Astronaut Scholarship Foundation (ASF) during a public presentation and ceremony, September 28, 2011 at 7 p.m. in the Gerard P. Kuiper Space Sciences Building room 308 at the University of Arizona. In addition to presenting the award, Gregory will share his experiences of flying on three shuttle missions and spending over 18 days in space. The lecture is free and open to the public.

Campus Events

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

Of Note San Xavier Mission Guided Tours 1950 W. San Xavier Road Docents lead 45-minute tours of the National Historic Landmark, Monday - Saturday, and explain the mission’s rich history and ornate interior that includes painted murals and original statuary. 520-294-2624


Rockin the Desert: Photographs by Baron Wolman and Lynn Goldsmith Presented by Etherton Gallery at Etherton Gallery September 10-November 12. Etherton Gallery is pleased to announce our first show of the 2011-2012 season, Rockin the Desert: Photographs by Baron Wolman and Lynn Goldsmith. Rockin’ the Desert is Etherton Gallery’s contribution to the larger downtown celebration, Tucson Rocks! Baron Wolman, the first photographer for Rolling Stone magazine and celebrated portrait photographer Lynn Goldsmith, give us backstage passes to some of rock n’ roll’s most important moments and the legends who lived them. (520) 624-7370 135 South 6th Avenue Mí Musica exhibition Sep 3, through Oct 15, 2011. Art can give music a visual dimension in the same way music can illustrate art, both are connected by a common global image and culture. “Mí Musica” brings together artists with an exhibition of their visual interpretations of music in paintings, sculpture, and multi-media works. Raices Taller 222 Art Gallery & Workshop 218 E. 6th Street (1/2 block east of 6th St. & 6th Ave.) (520) 881-5335 visit us at: http: //www. Día de los Muertos Exhibit at Tohono Chul Park September 01, 2011 - November 06, 2011,7366 North Paseo del Norte, 520742-6455 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.

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

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28, 2011

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egg donors needed! Healthy females ages 18-30. Donate to infertile couples some of the many eggs your body disposes monthly. CoMpENSATioN $5,000. Call reproductive Solutions. (818)8321494. reproductive Solutions abides by all federal and state guidelines regarding egg donation, as well as all ASrM guidelines step into the time machine at:

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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 earn money in a Sociology Experiment! For more information and to sign up visit fun job temp. Flex. hours, retail/ customer service. Also need energetic, enthusiastic wavers. Creative Costumes. Apply in person. 4220 E. Speedway parent- Child Visit supervisor at Aviva Children’s Services, must be available to work 1-6pm at least 4days per week and occasional Saturdays. Must have reliable personal vehicle, valid driver’s license, personal computer with internet services, cell phone and appropriate car insurance. Must be at least 21 years old. Visit for more information. Send resume by email to or by fax to 903-0430. reliable, intelligent, athletiC person to assist disabled woman. Need a back up for nights and days. Call 867-6679, afternoons.

trattoria pina, serVers needed, lunch and dinner, apply in person, 5541 N. Swan and Sunrise.

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, you’ll Want to liVe in luXury in one of ours. imagine what you’re missingspaCious bedrooms with Walk-in Closets, private Customtiled full bathroom in every bedroom. most baths have a priVate over-sized 6jet Whirlpool tub. all have big liVing- dining areas, high Ceilings, big kitChens with granite counters, quality applianCes including dishWashers, & walk-in pantries! priVate Walled yards, beautiful landsCaping, free alarm serViCe and still more: full laundry, upstairs outside patios with gorgeous mountain and green treetop VieWs, fanCy custommade balCony railings, big garages, and neW furniture available. Come see them noW to avoid regret. Call bob 388-0781. speak your phone number Clearly. Calls returned asap! 3880781 to experience the niCest liVing eXperienCe possible. !!!**** we also have a brand neW 6br- 7ba, with huge liVing room + giant 20’x30’ DEN + BIG office LIbrary- owner says cannot rent to more than 4 total roommates- one of a kind- only $2,800/mo obo******** 388-0781 bob

yamaha eleCtriC piano rarely used 52” W x 30” H x 14” Deep power, Master Volume, Demo, Voice, padded Bench paid $800 (520)747-1608

!!!!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

looking for College student to care for 9yr old boy after school hours. Will pay $12/hr. please send resume to or call 3051065.

aViVa Children’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

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 sWim girl to assist with exercise for disabled woman. Swimming optional. No lifting. Close to campus, car preferred. Call 867-6679 tazzina di gelato, a new gelato shop in Tucson is looking for servers, team leaders, dishwashers and gelato makers. Send resume to

$87.50 moVes you iN! A grEAT pLACE For STuDENTS! FrEE Shuttle to the uofA! 1&2 BDs. 24hr fitness & laundry. pool & spa, ramada w/gas grills, gated access. Student discount, business center. Call Deerfield Village @520-323-9516 *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: 1blk uofa, 3br. Walled-in patios, recently renovated, walk to class, off-street parking, dual cooling. Call Bob at 405-7278. 2bedroom, 1bath, Walking distance to campus, evaporative cooling. $670/mo, water paid, internet included. 1321 N. 1st Avenue. Call 520-370-8588 7th street and park- studio, 1br, 3br. 444-6213/ 429-3829 art deCo 1br w/HW floors. Walk or park. No pets. Short term leases oK. $550. Call Lynne 571277-8222. 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/fi. $380. 977-4106 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. 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. sandpiper apartments, free utilities, rate specials. 1Bedroom. 795-2356 studio $415*/mo. pool & laundry. Wood floors. *Special pricing. 700 N. Dodge Blvd. Call 798-3331 peach properties HM, inc. studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/stone.

huge unit: (Wifi, Water and Trash included in rent), AC, All Appliances, Located off of Mountain/ Ft. Lowell, Quiet Area, $825/mo. First month 1/2 off or good student discount 520-440-7851

parents! furnished tWobedroom condo investment. ideal student housing on university Boulevard. Safe, gated, green oasis; pool. Light. Well-maintained. 520-300-5849

2bd 1.5ba covered parking, ground floor, new paint and carpet, $495/mo 1121 E 12th St. owner/ agent 907-2044 2br 1ba, aC, fenced yard $700. 1702 N. Highland. Call 743-0667










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A Guide to Religious Services

Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church (WELS). Sunday Worship 7:45am & 10:00am. Bible Class 9:00am. 830 N First Ave. Tucson, AZ 85719 520-623-6633

Community of Hope Sunday worship service - 8am (traditional), 10:30am (contemporary), & 6pm (charismatic). 3141 W. Ironwood Hill Dr. Tucson, AZ 85745

Priority College Ministry at First Southern Baptist Church Sundays, 11am Contemporary/ 8:30am Classic Worship. Come worship with us! 445 E. Speedway Blvd. Tucson, AZ 85705

First Christian Church Open & Affirming. Just Peace Progressive. Worship: 10:30am Sundays. 740 E. Speedway Blvd. Tucson, AZ 85719

Anglican Fellowship Sunday Mass - 12:00 1212 N. Sahuara, Tucson. Evening Prayer - Monday 7:00pm Ada Pierce McCormick Bldg/Chapel 1401 E. 1st, UA (520)991-9842.

WELS Tucson Campus Ministry Student Bible Study and discussion. Sundays 7:00pm. 830 N. First Avenue, Tucson, AZ 85719

L.D.S. Church- Institute of Religion. Sunday meetings 9am, 11am, 1 pm;. Institute Classes M-F 1333 E. 2nd St, Tucson, AZ, 85755

Episcopal Campus Ministry 6pm Sunday Mass, 6pm Thursday Dinner 715 N. Park Ave. 520-878-8774

Lutheran Campus Ministry - ELCA Lutheran Campus Ministry @ Campus Christia Center. Sunday 10:30am, Wednesday 6pm. 715 N. Park Avenue, Tucson, AZ 85719

Church of Christ Campus Ministry Campus Minister - Jesse Warren. 520-390-8115 2848 N. Mountain Ave. 85719 To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, contact Christal Montoya (520) 621-3425 or email


Arts & Life •

• Daily Wildcat

STUDIO 811 E. DRACHMAN #2 $395/mo. Ceramic tile oors. A/C. Call 798-3111. Peach Properties HM, Inc. STUDIO CLOSE TO 4th Ave. $395/mo. Wood oors. 6th Ave/ Speedway. Call 798-3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc.

FURNISHED STUDIO GUESTQUARTERS. $445/mo plus utilities. Call 798-3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. LARGE STUDIO, WALK to UofA, separate kitchen & bath. AC. Lots of closet area. Very nice, clean, and quiet. Includes water & trash. $450/mo with 1yr lease. 298-3017 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

!!! 5BEDROOM 3BATH, ONLY 4blocks to the UofA $2000 Kitchen with tons of cabinet space! Big Bedrooms & closets, fenced yard, tons of parking, washer & dryer, ďŹ replace, very cute front porch for relaxing after a long day! Call Chantel 520.398.5738


!!!!!!!!*** Brand new 6bdrm/ 7basingle family res- HUGE LIVING room + GIANT 20’x30’ DEN + BIG ofďŹ ce LIBRARY- ONE of a KINDNew furniture avail. $2,800/mo OBO. 388-0781 ROB. !!!!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 $1500, 4BD, 1305 E. Waverly #1 (Grant/Mountain) fenced yard, covered patio, fp, approx 1679sqft, AC, 881- 0930 view pictures at $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 $700 LG 2BDRM, 1071sqft, A/C, frplc, sngl gar, w/d/, fncd. 1st Ave & Elm. Call ADOBE PMI at 520-325-6971


4BEDROOM 3BATH $1200 Home with spacious living room, full size washer and dryer, dishwasher, storage room, private balcony, tile throughout the house with carpet in the bedrooms! Plenty of parking, right off the Mountain bike path, 5blocks to UA. Call Amy 520.440.7776 6BEDROOM 5BATH– A must see! Great two story oor plan with garage at Mabel and Cherry. Open living room, separate dining area, large bedrooms & closets, fenced yard and lots of storage. Call Chantel 520.245.5604 ACROSS FROM CAMPUS 4bd 3ba, ďŹ replace, hardwood oors, offstreet parking, w/d, hook-up, pets ok, $1600/mo $1600 deposit. Lauren 609-3852 Awesome Brand New 5bdrm, 2Bath Houses $2775/ monthavailable January 2012. Washer/ Dryer, A/C, balconies, walk-in closets, alarm system, pets welcome plus more. No Security Deposit (o.a.c.) Call 747-9331 LOOKING FOR RESPONSIBLE GRADUATE STUDENTS FOR 3BDRM/1BATH HOME, FENCEDIN YARD, QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, 2702 E BLANTON CALL 324-2465 7-4, AFTER 5P 7950254

$800 2BD, 1BA, 896sqft, wtr & trsh pd, washer & dryer, wood rs. Speedway & Park. Call ADOBE PMI at 520-325-6971.

NEWLY REFURBISHED 7ROOM house in Feldman Addition. Carpeting and wood tile oors. Washer/ Dryer. No lease. $700/mo 884-0515

3BD 2BA $1300 beautiful home 5blocks from UofA. Fireplace, D/W, W/D, porch, carport, AC, volleyball court, tile oors, alarm system. DMT Properties. Call Ilene 520-240-6487.

OPEN HOUSE 3BR 1block UofA, recently renovated, completely remodeled. Off-street parking, walled-in patio. 356N Euclid between 10am-2pm on Saturday Oct 1. 405-7278

September 28, 2011


FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED3BR Tucson/ Speedway, 10min. bike ride to campus. AC, W/D, dishwasher. $400, 520-305-5742

1FURNISHED ROOM WITH private bath and entrance. UofA/ UMC no kitchen but refrigerator and microwave. Cable TV, internet, utilities included. No smoking. $440/mo. Tim 795-1499

VERY HELPFUL MATH TUTOR! Retired math professor desires to tutor algebra, trigonometry and the calculus. Patient, kind, fun! $25/hr+ 520-323-3969.

7 5 7 1 4 6 6 8 2 Difficulty Level

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

2011 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

By Dave Green







Hollywood rehashes old favorites to create new silver screen success Arts & Life staff

chops. Of all the remakes we’ll be seeing, count this one as most likely to be ‌ well, not awful.

Daily Wildcat

In what appears to be yet another attempt to annihilate the nation’s collective childhood, Hollywood is rolling out a brand-new slate of spinoffs, sequels and reboots to keep us hobbling into cineplexes for the next three or so years. Chief among them is the recently announced “Scarface� remake, for which Universal Studios is currently scouting writers, and the widely regarded one-of-the-bestcrappy-movies-of-all-time “Point Break,� which should never be remade for any reason, ever. It’s not for the faint of heart, but if you can stomach it, we at the Daily Wildcat have compiled a gaginducing list of some of the most shocking Hollywood spin-offs currently in development:

‘Point Break’ (1991) Originally starring: Patrick Swayze, Keanu Reeves, Gary Busey The original film, about an FBI agent who infiltrates a gang of bank-robbing surfers (Oh yeah, we know), is regarded by cinephiles as one of the greatest bad movies in history. The remake, announced earlier this month, will take the story out of the surfing world and drop it into the realm of “international extreme sports.� The only upside: Kurt Wimmer, who is known for his action genre expertise, will write the script.

‘Hasbro Factory’ Based on: Every Hasbro board game ever Pitched as “Night At The Museumâ€? in a toy factory, this idea is all but guaranteed to literally kickstart the biblical apocalypse. As of now, it’s being pitched around Hollywood, though no writers have signed on yet (and we’re hoping they don’t). Come on, Tinseltown ‌ Stop making board game movies. COurtesy of


‘Scarface’ (1983)

‘Total Recall’ (1990)

Based on: The board game This one’s been in development for a while, but depending on the success of next summer’s “Battleship,â€? it could be fast-tracked before we know it. The twist: It’s being helmed by filmmaking legend Ridley Scott (the guy who brought us “Alien,â€? Blade Runner,â€? and “Gladiatorâ€?), meaning that while a movie based on the most tedious board game of all time might seem like a terrible idea at first ‌ well, so did “The Social Network,â€? and we all saw how that turned out.

Originally starring: Al Pacino This one’s hard to defend. A few days ago, Universal Studios announced its plans to remake “Scarface,â€? but insisted it’s less a remake than a “different versionâ€? of the story we’ve already seen. So far, little is known about the project, other than that it will be about “an outsider, an immigrant, (who) barges his way into the criminal establishment ‌ becoming a kingpin through a campaign of ruthlessness and violent ambition.â€? Um, how is that not a remake?

Originally starring: Arnold Schwarzenegger, Sharon Stone Fans of the original — about a man who has a memoryimplant procedure that alters his perception of reality — cringed when news broke that the film would not only be remade, but would star Colin Farrell as Doug Quaid (shoes originally filled by Schwarzenegger). However, word on the street says the script is solid, and director Len Wiseman (“Underworld,� “Live Free Or Die Hard�) is known for his acting


from page 3

evaluation data and set it up so that we could answer the questions that we were interested in. What questions were you interested in answering with Leichner: Which classes are good? Which classes are bad? Which classes are easy? Which classes are hard? And of course, all the same questions for professors. Then, when we put a nice user interface on it, we thought, “Hey, it might be great for everyone to have this,� so we cleaned it up a little bit. It’s meant to be very fast and easy to answer those specific questions and get that information to people in a quick, informative and accurate way. Is that the difference then between this and RateMyProfessor? Gunsch: RateMyProfessor, you get the 5 percent of students who either really loved their professor, or had a weird grading issue that maybe wrecked the class, or the professor just

rubbed them the wrong way — and that’s not necessarily representative of the class as a whole. With TCEs, you sit everyone down in a classroom and you say, “Fill this out.â€? You always have, you know ‌ 65, 70-plus percent attendance, and it’s easy to say that kind of figure is representative of people’s opinions. Leichner: As compared to RateMyProfessor, the questions that were answered on the TCE reports don’t provide ‌ that sort of flavor, I guess? But, because they are a standardized set of questions, we can look across an entire department and accurately ask, “All right, which professors are consistently rated more effective than other professors?â€? Have a lot of people been using the site so far? Gunsch: Actually, more than we thought would use it.  Everyone who has talked to us has said they’ve gotten great information off of it, that they first look up things they already know and go, “Oh, that’s accurate. Let me look up something I don’t know and start judging based on that.â€? The only issue we’re having is that right now, we’re only really popular in two departments. Leichner: Right now the site is popular among computer engineers and computer scientists. But it’s exciting, because

‘Buffy the Vampire Slayer’ (1992) Originally starring: Kristy Swanson, Donald Sutherland The original TV series was great — but the early ‘90s movie sucked as a total flop famous for its poor acting, a hackneyed plot and shoddy special effects. And they are remaking it without any help from the show’s creator Joss Whedon, original cast or crew, and the show’s cult following has even forged a petition to cease the movie’s production. Not to mention the vampire craze is totally over. So if the established fan base isn’t interested, why does Warner Bros think anyone else will be?

over the last two days, other people’s traffic has sort of eclipsed our traffic working on it, which to us felt like a huge milestone. We’re starting to see a lot of searches on it that aren’t just looking for things related to computers, which is great, because most people that go to UA aren’t looking for things about computers. It means we’re getting to spread out a little bit to a more diverse crowd than just the people we know personally. Do you guys see this growing beyond the UA? Gunsch: Right now, not really. Our motivation for it initially was, “Here’s some data that’s useful to us,� you know? So as soon as we start to extrapolate from that, it kind of loses a bit of that personal benefit. Leichner: And the way we have it set up right now, it’s dependent on the questions that are asked at the UA with their specific data. So even on a local level, you find complications with different departments doing things different ways. Why would people benefit from using Leichner: Because it answers the simple questions you have about classes. Gunsch: Definitely. It answers all of mine, at least.

Comics •

wednesday, september

28, 2011

The Bear Down Times

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Daily Wildcat •



• Daily Wildcat

wednesday, september

28, 2011


The Sept. 28 edition of the Daily Wildcat.