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Eller, PAAW combat pet homelessness



The Daily Wildcat The Eller College of Management will be working with Pima Alliance for Animal Welfare and supporting organizations in conducting a study on the number of stray pets in Tucson. The Petfinder Foundation awarded PAAW a $1,250 grant for the study. The study aims to find ways to reduce the number of animals entering shelters.


Supporting organizations include Pima Animal Care Center and the Humane Society of Southern Arizona. The study will use existing data from different organizations while collecting new data as well. PAAW expects to have complete results on Dec. 3. “It’s a great experience for students in Eller,” said Cynthia Gilliland , professor of practice in the Eller College department of management and organizations, “because through a non-profit consulting class, they can develop real world consulting skills

that will apply in the for-profit world and the nonprofit world while at the same [time] making a positive difference today in Tucson.” Maya Shovestull , a marketing senior, said she was excited to hear about Eller College’s involvement with the study. “I think that Eller has been really present in trying to improve the Tucson community,” Shovestull said. “I think a lot of the time we get really hung up on human problems, but I think animal homelessness



Wildcats are off to a good start with a 35-0 win against NAU


UA alumni release parking app pilot OLIVIA MOUNTZ

The Daily Wildcat

ARTS & LIFE - 10




UA MASCOT, WILBUR, pumps up the crowd at the UA football team’s season opener against NAU on Friday. The Wildcats beat NAU 35-0.

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Student loan rates face fluctuations next year JOSH NOTHNAGLE

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While I will also miss Bookend, the increased revenue Starbucks and other chains will bring to the university justifies the change. Sentimentality isn’t any way to run a business.” OPINIONS — 4

Fewer UA students are seeking funding for college this year despite Congress’ decision for student loan rates to remain low. Next year, loan amounts will be determined by the rate the Department of the Treasury borrows at. The year-to-date total of students at the UA receiving that type of funding, as of Aug. 24, is down by more than 1,100 recipients, or $11.45 million less than last year, according to a report provided by Elizabeth Acree, UA registrar and interim director of the Office of Scholarships and Financial Aid. The average debt of a UA student is below the national average, according to Rebekah Salcedo, senior associate director of the financial aid office. More than 56 percent of undergraduate students and 59 percent of graduate students leave the Arizona university system with debt. Undergraduate students average more than $22,000 of debt and graduate students leave with an average of more than $47,000 of debt. “[The average debt students have leaving college] influenced my decision on where I would get [aid] from,” said Phillip Noel, a physics freshman. “I wouldn’t be able to afford school without it.” The current interest rate for unsubsidized student loans, 3.9 percent, took effect retroactively, replacing the default rate, 6.8 percent, which was in place for part of July. The 3.9 percent rate will remain in place for the 20132014 academic year. After 2014, the rate will be based on the financial market


STUDENT LOAN RATES will be based on what rate the U.S. Department of the Treasury borrows at next year.

and be capped at 8.25 percent for undergraduate students, 9.5 percent for graduate students and 10.5 percent for PLUS loans. “One piece of this that kept legislators for quite some time over the summer was whether or not there would be a cap,” Acree said. “Some people preferred that protection be in there.” Putting a cap on interest rates would limit the amount of debt that thousands of students have when they leave the UA, according to Acree. At the UA, 34,179 students were offered some type of financial aid, grant or scholarship during the 2012 fiscal year, totaling more than $583 million. In recent years, Congress

enacted lower emergency rates due to a poor economy and lack of funding. “Because the economy was doing so poorly, students were needing to be in school,” Acree said. “Tuition was rising because states were cutting back on funding.” To replace that reduced rate next year, Congress put a plan in place that adds 0.93 percent for subsidized Stafford loans, 2.93 percent for unsubsidized Stafford loans and 3.93 percent for unsubsidized PLUS loans to the 10-year Treasury Note interest rate. The average interest rate for the 10-year note was 2.78 percent


UA alumni have created an app to help make paying for metered parking easier. Thomas Maguire, Ross Shanken and Austin Weiss recently launched Park Genius, a parking application that allows people to pay for a parking meter on their phone rather than having to use coins. The trio were students in the McGuire Entrepreneurship Program when they conceptualized the app. “We came up with the idea of the parking app because we were constantly having to think of the time that was left on our meter,” said Macguire, co-founder and chief financial officer of Park Genius. “If we were in a restaurant on University [Boulevard], we’d always have to get up and put more coins in … it was just frustrating, inconvenient and seemed unnecessary.” In order to use the app, the user enters the number of their parking space, chooses the amount of time they need and presses “park” on their smartphone. Park Genius is a free application available for download on any web-enabled Android, or iOS smartphone device, or as a web app. Parking lots where Park Genius can be used are located: outside the Student Recreation Center on Seventh Street, outside McClelland Hall on Helen Street, on University Boulevard between Park Avenue and Euclid Avenue, on Alameda Street between Main Avenue and Sixth Avenue and on Scott Avenue between Pennington Street and Broadway Boulevard. Some UA students said they’ve also experienced frustration with parking meters. “I’ve spent over $200 on nonsense tickets at the meters because class got out late or I needed to stay and talk to a teacher,” said Keegan Baker, a political science junior. For a 35 cent convenience fee, Park Genius will notify the user when the meter is running low and give the option to add more time. “I wish there were more all around campus,” said Allison Kettell, a psychology sophomore. “If these existed last year, my roommate would probably be $300 richer.” Last year, Kettell and her roommate took turns moving the car they shared in and out of the 20-minute parking zones due to construction that caused a lack of parking in the garages around campus. Kettell said she was happy to hear about the new meter payment option. “They seem easy and stress-free,” Kettell said. “No running back and forth to the car in case you need more time.” After what Maguire described as a “long and intensive process with the approval of the City of Tucson,” a formal agreement has recently been met. The founders of the app signed a three-month pilot with the city on Aug. 5. If the pilot is successful, the


I’ve spent over $200 on nonsense tickets at the meters because class got out late or I needed to stay and talk to a teacher.

— Keegan Baker, political science junior

Tuesday, September 3, 2013 • Page 2


Compiled by Greg Gonzales


fast facts


picy seasonings have been used in human foods for more than 6,000 years. In Mexico alone, there are 140 varieties of chile peppers. The word for people who love spicy flavors is pyrogourmaniac. Wilbur Scoville conceptualized Scoville Heat Units (SHU) to measure heat produced by food or spice. Now, the test is conducted with a liquid chromatographer. The hottest pepper on the planet, the habanero, averages 200,000 to 300,000 SHU. By comparison, jalapeños average 5,000 to 7,000 SHU. Peppers are generally good for you. They’re high in vitamins, calcium and potassium which could reduce cholesterol and even increase metabolism.

on the spot

The weird, the spicy, and the salty Shane Bekian/The Daily Wildcat

Jared Erman (left), head of the American Tang Soo Do Club, instructs student Ross Eckley (right) on proper form at the Student Recreation Center on Monday. The club’s aim is to build confidence as well as discipline through learning self defense.

worth noting

Students record hospice patient’s life stories

mcclatchy tribune

PHILADELPHIA — Saadiya Ali, Erica Tuttle and Nancy Manion could not say goodbye. When they reached the screen door of Manion’s neat little Bensalem house, they hesitated on the threshold, hugging one another, promising to stay in touch, fighting back tears. The three women had met only in mid-July. They had spoken only a half-dozen times. And Manion had done most of the talking. But in those six weeks, they had given one another the kind of comfort, kindness and enlightenment that some friends — and many relatives — never achieve in a lifetime. “It’s like I’ve got my grandma again,” said Ali, 20, a premed student at Drexel University. “It meant so much to me, hearing stories from back in the day,” said her classmate Tuttle, also 20, a biology major preparing to become a veterinarian. “My girls,” Manion said, stroking their hair. “They helped me get through some very bad days.” Their brief but intense relationship began in an English class — “It’s a Beautiful Life” — that was offered for the first time at Drexel over the summer. Designed in cooperation with Crossroads Hospice, an agency that provides care and comfort to the terminally ill, the class assigned students to interview dying patients and write their life stories. Nancy Manion’s husband, John, an 86-year-old retired professor of accounting at Temple University, had volunteered to be interviewed by students. But a few days before Ali and Tuttle were scheduled to meet him, he died of a stroke. To honor John’s memory, his widow asked if she could tell his story to the students. And so, once a week for six weeks, she dug out scrapbooks and old photographs, brewed a pot of Eight O’Clock coffee, sat down with the young women at the plastic cherry-print tablecloth in her kitchen, and regaled them with tales. Tales like the one about how

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 Rachel McCluskey at or call 621-3193.

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 distributed 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.

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For many of the students, they met in the blizzard of 1996, when he, the chivalrous neighbor, the listening turned out to be offered her a ride across Roosevelt comforting as well. “Most of them are young,” Boulevard. The one about how, when John learned she had Bingham said. “They’re afraid of allowed a cashier to undercharge death. By facing it, they find it’s her for a box of Miracle-Gro, he nothing to be afraid of.” The students’ journals, he said, shamed her into donating the illgotten gain to charity. And the one “have been breathtaking.” One young woman wrote: “I about how he was such a proper dresser that he sometimes wore a got off on the fourth floor of St. Ignatius and immediately the suit when he mowed the lawn. “He was a very unassuming fear struck. There were patients man that did so much good everywhere, sitting, talking to quietly,” Manion said. “Talking themselves, laughing, singing. It about him, it was a break from the was the most melancholic scenery I’ve ever experienced. I wanted to heartache.” run home. I have no Drexel English idea what kept my professor Ken I think feet moving. I found Bingham, who sometimes you 427A and knocked teaches the don’t value a lightly on the door. course, said “I pulled up a that from the person until chair and he flew. moment it was you’ve lost The words came proposed, the them. rushing out as concept struck — Saadiya Ali if they had been him as brilliant. cramped inside him “I teach for decades. There Shakespeare, Dickens, theater,” said Bingham, is so much beauty in the soul of 53. “But this is a class about life. this man; it’s hard to believe light You go into teaching because you didn’t pour out with his words.” In class Aug. 27, the last day of want to make a difference. And that is exactly what this course the course, students presented projects they had done for and has done.” It is common for hospice about the patients they had patients to question the meaning followed. A scrapbook with photographs of their lives, said Kimberly Mumper, volunteer coordinator of Gloria, who loved gardening, cleaning and smoking cigarettes for Crossroads Hospice. They benefit from the and who died Aug. 2 at 90 with the therapeutic comfort that rich scent of nicotine still on her comes from having someone’s breath. A letter written to Tommy, undivided attention, someone who is interested in hearing a 76-year-old karate master about childhood traumas, regrets and ex-convict, thanking him and victories, however small, for teaching her the difference memories of parents long gone between being alone and being and bits of hard-won wisdom. lonely and “the art of getting lost And they find, Mumper said, in my own thoughts.” And, finally, a collection of that the telling itself can provide unexpected perspective on the stories and photographs, with a sound track, that Ali and Tuttle past. Few of the patients had the made for Nancy Manion. “I think sometimes you don’t fancy degrees or jobs that earn public recognition. They were value a person until you’ve lost gravestone engravers, factory them,” Ali said. On the doorstep, when they left her after their last workers and homemakers. Yet describing all they visit, they promised to return. “It’s not over yet,” Ali said. “It have seen and experienced “gives the patients a sense of never will be.” accomplishment.”

Do you have an acquired taste? Spicy food? Beer? Coffee? Spicy food. Do you really Pricsilla consider Jayassi spicy food an Undeclared acquired taste? freshman No, I don’t even remember the first time I tried it. I’ve just always eaten spicy food. Does it make sense to like spicy food? It hurts, it’s against instinct. It doesn’t hurt for me. I like the taste. A lot of my friends, we eat spicy food and they’re dying because it’s really hot, but I don’t find it as hot. Maybe I just got used

to it. What’s your favorite spicy food? It’s not really spicy food... I just add chili and stuff to food, so it’s not a type of food, I just add spices to it. What’s the weirdest food you’ve added spices to? Fruit. I don’t know if that’s weird. Depends. What kind of fruit? Well, apples. What about avocado? No, I’ve never tried that. Have you ever tried an avocado and peanut butter sandwich? No, I haven’t tried that. What would it taste like? Well, they’re both kind of salty… With crunchy peanut butter? I think it would be worse with crunchy peanut butter. I don’t like chunks, pieces, in my food.

horoscopes Today’s Birthday (09/03/13). It’s easier to make important changes this year. Your network has everything you need. Up your game by taking new group responsibility. Contribute to others, and it comes back to you. Respectfully and frugally expand your influence. Discover or amplify romance. Inspiration and connection abound.

Aries (March 21-April 19)

Today is a 6 — You’re gaining respect. Friends give you a boost, especially regarding love. Appreciate and enjoy what you’ve acquired. A female works out details with useful suggestions. Emerge unscathed from a possible situation. Share thanks generously.

Taurus (April 20-May 20)

Today is a 6 — Gather support. Love emerges triumphant again. Find the money. It’s a good time to sell and profit. Tardiness will be noticed. Do work you love. If it seems boring, focus on the fun part.

Gemini (May 21-June 20)

Today is a 6 — Consider another’s opinion, or trouble breaks out. Stay respectful. You’re the peacemaker. Continue your studies and, with a loved one’s encouragement, your career takes off. You’ve earned it. Satisfaction is the best reward.

Cancer (June 21-July 22)

Today is an 8 — Grasp an opportunity. This will bring great satisfaction, with good reason. Re-affirm a commitment. Friends are there for you. Your partner scores. You can build what you want and need. Your creativity busts out.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)

Today is an 8 — Replenish reserves for later. A female handles picky details. Relax and keep momentum. Someone leads you to victory. Get into communication, and express what you’re up to. There’s a happy ending, with a delightful discovery.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

Today is a 7 — Others ask your advice. Draw upon hidden resources to improve your living conditions. A compromise gets achieved. You’re in tune and harmony is building. The team has a creative breakthrough. Exceed expectations. Offer congratulations.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

Today is a 6 — Take the time to get it right. Something that seems impossible won’t take much longer, if you keep momentum. Friends are there for you. Turn on your abundant charm. Accept a nice benefit.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

Today is a 7 — Prepare for a test. If career causes relationship problems, close up the books. A female gets philosophical. You’re especially cute. Ask for help to have it all work out. Rely on others, and be reliable.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

Today is a 6 — Your good service leads to security. Take care of family. Join forces with a female, and share the load. Accept encouragement. Enjoy the beauty around you. Find hidden treasures. Stash away the goodies.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)

Today is a 7 — Your past work speaks well for you. Reinforce an old bond. Allocate resources. Discuss a good deal you’ve discovered with loved ones before buying. Get all the facts together. Express your affection.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)

Today is a 6 — Repay a favor. Provide leadership and visualize immense success. Great ideas for home improvement develop. Count your blessings. Set priorities. Others help out behind the scenes. Take them out for lunch or dinner.

Today is an 8 — Make it a big work party. Don’t push against the tide. Plan ahead, and provide delicious enticements. Work out a balanced agreement. Everything falls together. Use talents you’ve been keeping secret. Get the best.

— To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.


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News • Tuesday, September 3, 2013



A SILVER PIT BULL MIX stares at passersby at the Humane Society of Tucson on Sunday. Many pit bulls are taken from dog fight warehouses or off the streets.


is definitely an issue of the community.” Students who aren’t working on the study can still find ways to help with stray animals in Tucson, according to Gilliland, student volunteers are always sought after and welcomed at the HSSAZ and at PACC. The study will be conducted by looking at national data available from animal welfare

Community Chatter

groups that are affiliated with PAAW, Gilliland said. “We’re hoping it will show areas in our community that need the most help in regards to homeless pets,” added Karen Hollish, program marketing manager for the Petfinder Foundation . “The study is supposed to give the alliance baseline data about where homeless pets are coming from and what zip codes or neighborhoods would really benefit the most from targeted spay and neuter programs and initiatives.” Spaying and neutering is the first step

— Compiled by Rachel McCluskey

“What did you do over the long weekend?”

to reducing the number of animals local shelters see, according to Brandy Burke, animal services director at the HSSAZ. “Spay and neuter is crucial to not have people that are breeding dogs in their backyard and unwanted litters that end up at one of our facilities,” Burke said. The HSSAZ does around 12,000 to 15,000 spay and neuter procedures a year, according to Burke. Along with helping to reduce the number of unwanted animals being born, spaying and neutering also benefits their health in the long run, Burke said. “It’s simply healthier for the animals when they’re spayed and neutered,” Burke said. “I think dogs and cats that are spayed and neutered earlier in life and have people take them in as house pets tend to not have as many problems with them as they grow up.” The HSSAZ takes between 8,500 to 10,000 animals a year in just owner release and stray animals, Burke said, adding that PACC takes in close to 35,000 animals a year. Most of these animals that enter shelters don’t make it out alive. The county’s number for animals that get euthanized per year is in the neighborhood of 55 percent, according to Burke. “When you look at the figures and you see how many animals aren’t making it out of the shelters alive, it’s really sad,” Hollish said. “Most people have had their lives touched in one way or another positively by a pet. My wish is the community would think about all the pets in shelters that don’t survive and try to come up with solutions, and ways to help them.” — Follow Shannon Higgins @_ShannonH_


Fall 2013 to-date disbursements:


“I relaxed and I caught up on homework and just hung out. Nothing really exciting.” — Nick Williamson, pre-business freshman “Just hung out with friends. Spent a lot of time catching up on stuff — getting ready for school.” — Jake Haakenson, economics junior “I hung out with some friends and did some homework. I went out to dinner with my roommate and her grandparents.” — Makenna Paule, pre-nursing freshman “I went home for a day and then I came back. [I went to] Scottsdale and I went to my sister’s birthday bash. That’s about it.” — Lexie Seherr-Thoss, physiology freshman

as of Aug. 30, according to the Department of the Treasury website. “The way they’re doing it now is basically recalculating the formula instead of having Congress debate every year about what they think the rate should be,” Salcedo said. “Right now, it’s good for students — really, really good for students — because the Treasury bill is so low.” — Follow Josh Nothnagle @ josh_is_on

Grand total money: $180,626,696 Number of students: 24,408



THOMAS MAGUIRE, founder of Park Genius, created the app in an entrepreneurial class through the Eller College of Management.

founders will expand Park Genius throughout Tucson. Maguire said they’re also in contact with several cities across the United States who are interested in the app. The main benefit of the app, Maguire added, is its convenience. “You don’t need to carry around coins, you don’t have to run back to the meter, you don’t have to worry about getting a parking ticket,” Maguire said. “We’ll send you a reminder. You can even do it as you’re walking away.” — Follow Olivia Mountz @ livmountz

Fall 2012 to-date disbursements: Grand total money: $169,172,460 Number of students: 23,239

* Source: Ellen Fishman, senior associate director, systems management team for student financial aid




Direct subsidized loan: Direct unsubsidized loan: Direct graduate PLUS:

3.86 percent 3.86 percent N/A

N/A 5.41 percent 6.41 percent

Direct parent PLUS:

6.41 percent


* Source: UA Office of Scholarships and Financial Aid


The Aug. 27 article “Possible Parole: Former UA student who murdered roommate resentenced” incorrectly reported the source of a victim

impact letter. The story has been corrected to reflect the right source. The Daily Wildcat apologizes for the error.

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August 21st –September 7th


Tuesday, September 3, 2013 • Page 4


Editor: Nathaniel Drake (520) 621-3192

Dining chains profitable for union BY Nick Havey

The Daily Wildcat


ucson has traditionally thrived on small local businesses but what works for the trendy downtown area is not the best solution for the UA’s campus. For years, the UA has incorporated well-known chains, like Starbucks and Panda Express, and is now increasing the amount of franchised chains on campus over other options to increase profits. Jason Tolliver, the director of Arizona Student Unions, said, “franchises are owned by the university, while hiring is handled by the contractor. The profits stay within the school and we essentially just pay a royalty fee to the companies.” While transitioning union restaurants to chains goes against the nature of Tucson — for instance, changing Bookend Cafe into a Starbucks — is a good business move for the unions. “I’ll miss Bookend Cafe. Not only did I love the low prices, I thought it was important that U of A supported its small local businesses,” said Margaret Thieroff, a senior studying nursing. While I will also miss Bookend Cafe, the increased revenue Starbucks and other chains will bring to the university justifies the change. Sentimentality isn’t any way to run a business. Starbucks and other chains offer brand recognition to students, something that has propelled their revenues past their competitors. The shift from campus originals to chains in the Student Union Memorial Center and around campus is a move that sales numbers suggest is endorsed by students. Last week, Starbucks generated $24,495 in revenue in the UofA Bookstore location alone, dwarfing Canyon Coffee’s first week revenue of $12,268. The new Starbucks location that replaced Bookend generated $12,678 in the first week of school, a 40 percent increase from the $9,019 that Bookend sold during the first week last year. Starbucks thrives on being recognized as one of the nation’s top producers of coffee and profits from this recognition. “Starbucks knows what customers want, they have years of practice and always get their drinks right – other places are inconsistent, and I am never disappointed at Starbucks,” said finance sophomore Suravi Sengupta. Although this corporate brand detracts from other campusoriginal brands like Canyon Coffee and On Deck Deli, which is in competition with Einstein Bros. Bagels, the overall results are astounding from an accounting standpoint. “We’ve seen a significant decrease in the bookstore location because of the large influx of customers to the library location of Starbucks,” Tolliver said, but “it balances out to more than we had before.” Even though the royalty fees for the franchises may slightly increase overhead, the higher revenue stream is startling when compared to campus original concepts. For instance, On Deck Deli and Chick-fil-A had comparable business, around 6,000 transactions last week, but Chick-fil-A collected $10,000 more in revenue, a portion of which will go to the university. Increased revenue is allowing the unions to offer more choices on campus. With the addition of Tapingo, an application used to order your food ahead of time to avoid the line, and newlyconstructed Bear Down Kitchen, the unions are working harder than ever before. The added competition of chain restaurants helps them reach a broader market and provide consumers with more options than they had before.

— Nick Havey is a sophomore studying Spanish and prephysiology. Follow Nick @nihavey

Pulse Of The Pac Here’s what’s hot in the Pac-12: marijuna legalization, mishandling sexual assault cases in UC schools, privacy rights and college costs

“The movement that keeps growing” by Josh Waugh In 2010, the road ahead for pot activism wasn’t as clear-cut as it is today. That year, the big push was for state legalization — or at least some sort of decriminalization. This year, the Seattle Police Department (SPD) handed out free bags of Doritos to Hempfest-goers. The bags were adorned with stickers elucidating current laws on marijuana and its consumption, with tips such as, “Don’t drive while high … Do listen to Dark Side of the Moon at a reasonable volume.” What we’ve seen in that three-year span of time is rapid progress. But this progress isn’t limited to Seattle, nor Washington alone; across the whole nation, the tide of marijuana liberalization is finally coming in. The Daily University of Washington

“UC should undergo Title IX audit to examine handling of sexual assault cases” by Alexandra Tashman Last November, Aryle Butler, a third-year student at UC Berkeley, was told by campus administrators that filing a complaint against the person who sexually assaulted her would be “invasive and unnecessary.” These stories clearly demonstrate a lack of administrative oversight and outright failure on behalf of UC Berkeley to protect and support students who survived sexual assault and went through university channels in order to seek recourse with their assailants. “This behavior has got to stop before another generation of students has to deal with this,” said state Sen. Hannah-Beth Jackson (D-Santa Barbara).

“The other Big Brother” by Zak Whittington If the FBI were to bust down your front door right now, seize your computer and rifle through all your files, the absolute worst they would find is maybe your diary, or some pirated music, or—heaven forbid— your porn stash. Contrast that with much of the rest of the world, and the story changes dramatically. In China, thousands of citizens have been fined or harassed and scores have been arrested and forced to serve lengthy sentences for digital “crimes.” People beyond our borders aren’t all protected by a wellestablished rule of law or legal due process like we are. The Stanford Daily Stanford University

In response to “New dialogue needed to end rape culture” (by Carson Suggs, August 26): I don’t know where to even begin with this. Such dialogue will not encourage the end of rape culture, but further self-victimize women and vilify men that ultimately do not contribute to rape. “We should not be trying to teach women how to not get raped, but instead teaching men not to rape.” This proves my original point that the editorial is treating men like they’re the problem. It isn’t men who are the problem. It is men who rape women that are the problem. You can’t continuously vilify one demographic just to support a cause. Once again, all I see is the feminist grievance industry that only wants to scream, “Bloody murder” even when there isn’t a murder. The “one in four women will be raped” citation from the study is flawed at best, and only is cited by campus health groups because it only permits anti-rape campus groups to receive additional public funding. Citing Dean Saxton? Saxton didn’t make any indication toward a specific party in his slogan, and thus couldn’t be touched. What disturbs me is that you’re so incensed about regulating the First Amendment rights of those who criticize the “rape culture” or go against your beliefs but support every measure to promote the rights of those you concur with. All I see in this argument is political correctness and feel-goodism that doesn’t address the problem but provides superficial pleasure to feminists at the expense of our civil rights. Who cares if two guys use “rape” inappropriately? Those same First Amendment rights apply to your “Take Back the Night” events and the leftist’s activity. All I saw in the “Take Back the Night” event was more of that superficial pleasure and not enough actual action. Don’t waste your time trying to infringe on everybody else’s rights just because you think rape is bad. Of course, rape is bad, but so is capitalizing on that rape (under the guise of charity). — FedUp

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

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President Barack Obama laid out a plan last week that aims to create a system of affordability ratings for colleges nationwide. The heart of the initiative is to tether the billions of dollars in federal student aid to colleges’ ratings, incentivizing administrative reforms that make higher education affordable to more students. As positive as all this may be, it remains a Band-Aid on American higher education’s broken leg. The fundamentals of the problem have not changed. Wouldn’t a simpler and far more effective approach be to advocate for a public education system in which students don’t have to take on unmanageable loads of debt in order to get a degree? The Daily Californian University of California, Berkeley

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“Making college affordable” by senior editorial board

In response to “More awareness needed to address college male culture” (by Jessica Draper, August 27): Seems like another effort to change men rather than actually solve men’s issues. If they really wanted to show concern for men, they’d have pointed out the suicide rate. After all, men killing themselves 3 times more often than women should spark far more concern that their binge drinking twice as much. But men killing themselves off isn’t their concern. The concern is when men do things, like drinking, that can negatively affect women. This men’s program isn’t about helping men, it’s about changing men to be better for women … just like every other program that has come before it. What men need is support from people who aren’t advocates for the feminist movement, who don’t have that “women first” agenda. And never mind that many of the issues men face in college are a direct result of feminism. Schools, from preschool on through to university has become hostile to men and boys. And the lack of male role models and teachers doesn’t help…but our governments are concerned with the gap in STEM fields, the opposite gap in school teachers, meh, whatever. Men are all pedophiles waiting to molest our children anyway (Wonder where that idea came from?). — Mark Neil In response to “Guest Column: ZonaZoo should show support by staying entire game” (by Kirk Sibley, August 27): RichRod said it himself, it’s the culture. You have to remember, a lot of these students, while many generally enjoy football, they are not your die-hard SEC or Big 10 fans. While also looking into this aspect, let’s be real, U of A students really like to party. Games generally start at 7 p.m. and depending on TV running time, can go until 9:30-10, which is when most people have their parties. While it is good that the UA is the only game in town, football is not the only thing to do for a lot of these students. The only time the student section will stay is if the game is close. If U of A is being blown out, students will leave to go party. If U of A is smashing the other team, students will leave to go party. Only way they stay is if they are not sure who will win. The reality is, until U of A starts producing 8-9 win teams instead of 6-7 win teams, students would rather go party than stay for the entirety of a game. — Zona Zoo fan

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Tuesday, September 3, 2013



The Daily Wildcat

A disconcerting fibber

On Aug. 26 at approximately 2:19 p.m., a UA student went to the University of Arizona Police Department to report that she was concerned for the welfare of her exboyfriend. A UAPD officer spoke with her, and was told the student had ended her relationship in May, after which her ex appeared to become depressed. She said she had last spoken with him on Aug. 24, and that he had made up an elaborate story of two girls who had made threats to kill him on Facebook. He later admitted to the student that the story wasn’t true, and told her no one liked him, including his parents. He also continued to text the student after she had asked him to stop. The officer then contacted the student’s ex, also a UA student, regarding his welfare. The man told the officer he was depressed over summer, but spoke with a friend about his depression and got over it. He denied any thoughts of hurting himself, and when the officer asked if he wanted to speak with a behavioral professional, he said he already had an appointment with a therapist. The officer did not observe any signs that the man needed any further assistance and informed the Dean of Students office.

Window of opportunity

While on patrol on Aug. 26 at approximately 5:30 p.m., a UAPD officer was dispatched to take a call regarding a stolen backpack. The officer contacted the victim, a UA faculty member, who told the officer that he had left his backpack in the Kuiper Space Sciences building that morning, and left the area. The room the backpack was in had been left open and unlocked between approximately 5 a.m. and 5 p.m. When the faculty member returned to the room, he noticed his backpack missing. He estimated the value of his possessions at approximately $1,000. At the time of the report, there were no suspects.

Not so fast

On Aug. 26 at approximately 10:52 p.m., two UA students were diverted to the Dean of Students office for underage drinking, after a UAPD officer spotted them staggering across Park Avenue. The officer contacted the students and had them sit on the curb before speaking with them. The students had bloodshot and watery eyes, and the officer could smell alcohol on their breath. The officer identified them and read them their Miranda rights, before the students told the officer that they were coming from a fraternity party and returning to their residence hall. They admitted to drinking alcohol in their dorm, and the officer diverted them to the Dean of Students office.

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CAMPUS EVENTS Peace Corps Coffee Chat Stop by and chat with Lauren Maghran, your UA recruiter, over coffee. Canyon Coffee in SUMC. 8:309:30 a.m. Peace Corps Community Information Session Listen to Peace Corps Fellows and a recruiter speak about their experiences as Peace Corps Volunteers in various countries. Joel D. Valdez Main Library, Catalina Room. 6-7:15 p.m. ‘No Ordinary Place’ Art Exhibit Four artists featured in the exhibition critically examine place by questioning and exploring connections to each other and our surroundings. UA Museum of Art. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.



Exhibit - ‘50 Years: Civil Rights in Arizona from 1963 to Today’ 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. UA Main Library Special Collections

Cave Tours Two underground caves outside Tucson beckon with cool adventures for the entire family. (520) 586-2283. 7 a.m-10 p.m.

Exhibit – ‘A World Separated By Borders’ Photographer Alejandra Platt-Torres. Arizona State Museum. 10 a.m-5 p.m. Mirror Lab Tours 1p.m Monday through Friday only. Steward Observatory Mirror Lab. UA Steward Observatory Mirror Lab offers a unique opportunity to experience and learn how this facility melds cutting-edge scientific research with innovative manufacturing techniques that are changing the way we explore the Universe!

DEGRAZIA - THE SERI INDIANS EXHIBIT Aug. 12- Nov. 30, 6300 N. Swan Road. DeGrazia Gallery in the Sun presents the Seri Indians, a primitive people of Tiburon Island in the Gulf of California. Artist Ted DeGrazia visited the Sea of Cortez in the late 1960s. DeGrazia’s Wild Horses Ranging from moody to exuberant and from realistic to abstract, many of the fifty paintings, drawings and watercolors featured have not been previously exhibited. 6300 N. Swan Road. 10 a.m-4 p.m. Information compiled by Leah Corry

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

Tuesday, September 3, 2013 • Page 6


Editors: Megan Coghlan & James Kelley (520) 621-2956


UA QUARTERBACK B.J. Denker runs the ball on Friday in the season opener against NAU. The senior ran for 72 yards on 13 rushes and passed for 87 yards on 13 attempts in the Wildcats’ 35-0 victory.


Arizona wins despite conservative play BY LUKE DELLA

The Daily Wildcat When head coach Rich Rodriguez watches a playback of his offense, he wants to see his team perfect the fast tempo he builds the program around. After watching the film of Friday’s 35-0 win over NAU, he seems happy, but not comfortable, with his team’s strategy, most notably on the offensive line. “[The offensive line] was just kind of leaning on people,” Rodriguez said. “We’re going to have to play a whole lot better up front if we’re going to beat the next group.” The offensive line’s lack of mental focus could have been connected to Arizona’s conservative play calling. The Wildcats threw the ball a total of 13 times Friday night for 87 yards, the fewest amount of yards since they threw for 46 yards against Nebraska in the 2009 Pacific Life Holiday Bowl. “Most of us were pretty nervous — first game of the year — the nerves got to us. We were hesitant at times, which is what caused us to lean on people,” senior

offensive lineman Chris Putton said. “We were just thinking too much. Our coaches stress us to not think too much after the ball is snapped.” Senior quarterback B.J. Denker, who made only his second collegiate start Friday, on tape appeared to be hesitant on some of his throws, especially on third down, Rodriguez said. “We got to throw the ball better than we did Friday night, but I was really conservative in the play calling,” Rodriguez said. “And we could get by with it because we were running the ball well and we had a lead. But in practice we work on the passing game more than running.” The Wildcats quickly scored on most of their possessions, and the Lumberjacks pushed a much slower tempo on offense. Rodriguez said Denker could have shown more with his arm if he had been given more opportunities and if they’d open up the playbook a little more. Last season, Arizona’s offense averaged 83 plays a game. Rodriguez said he would like to see them get over 90 a game this season. “I don’t like being [conservative], but

WILDCAT STATS 9-3: RICH RODRIGUEZ’S RECORD AS AN FBS COACH IN SEASON OPENERS 80: ARIZONA’S NUMBER OF WINS IN SEASON OPENERS, UA IS 80-25-5 IN FIRST GAMES 6-1: ARIZONA’S RECORD IN AUGUST 15-1: THE WILDCATS’ RECORD AT HOME ON LABOR DAY WEEKEND 87: ARIZONA’S PASSING YARDS, ITS FEWEST SINCE THROWING FOR 46 IN A 33-0 LOSS TO NEBRASKA IN THE PACIFIC CITY HOLIDAY BOWL IN 2009 I didn’t really feel conservative Friday night because we got the lead and we didn’t have the ball very much,” Rodriguez said. “But we could have let loose a little bit more. And I told the players that’s on me, we got to let it loose.” While the Wildcats’ offensive execution

may not have been crisp, the tempo Friday was. Denker pushed the offense to line up and quickly get the next play off. This was most noticeable at the end of the first quarter, when Arizona’s offense sprinted to the other end of the field to where the ball was to be spotted. Rodriguez said he believes that once the ball is spotted and the 40-second play clock begins, the offense should take no longer than eight seconds to snap the ball. The fast tempo that equates with Rodriguez isn’t just the key to the Wildcat offense, it’s the foundation to the program. And if Denker and the offensive line can become more proficient to the point where they are accelerating it, Rodriguez will start to feel more comfortable watching his team on tape. “Tempo is going to be a big part of our deal and that’s uncompromising,” Rodriguez said. “We will not ever say we aren’t going into a game playing fast. That’s who we are.” — Follow Luke Della @ LukeDellaDW


Jenkins shines in place of suspended Carey After deciding not to transfer, senior running back Daniel Jenkins rushes 139 yards in season debut while Ka’Deem Carey sits out due to offseason BY JAMES KELLEY

The Daily Wildcat Senior running back Daniel Jenkins returned from his “sabbatical” to win Arizona football’s offensive player of the week while filling in for junior running back Ka’Deem Carey, who was suspended. Jenkins rushed for 139 yards on 12 carries, including a touchdown in Arizona’s 35-0 win over NAU on Friday. He also led the UA (1-0) in receiving, with three catches for 13 yards and scored another receiving touchdown. “In warm-ups, I ran out of the tunnel and just took a lap around half of the field, man I was excited,” Jenkins said. Jenkins graduated last December and in January he announced he would transfer to Washington State. College graduates do not have to sit out a season if they transfer to a school that offers a graduate school program that their original institution does not. At a press conference in May, Jenkins said he decided to return to the UA due to family issues after training for a month in Pullman, Wash. Since Jenkins never enrolled at Washington State, or took part in any of their practices, he was allowed to play for Arizona immediately. “I thought DJ was poised for a big year and a big game,” head coach Rich Rodriguez said. “He had a great summer, he’s in great shape, been running well the whole camp. He’s probably been one of the most explosive players we’ve had in camp. So it was good to see him get that long run and he deserved this kind of nice performance.” It was his third career start, and by halftime he had tallied his first 100-yard rushing game. His previous high was 78 yards against ASU last season. “He was on a spring sabbatical,” Rodriguez said. “He was doing his world tour of the northwest part of the country.” Jenkins replaced Carey, who had been suspended for the NAU game after his off-field transgressions during the winter. “He [Ka’Deem] should be playing in the next game,” Rodriguez added. Rodriguez said he and Carey had known for a while that he would not play in the season opener. “He’s done everything we’ve asked him to do the last five or six months, but we have team policies and team rules,


UA RUNNINGBACK Daniel Jenkins runs the ball for a 91-yard touchdown on Friday. The score was the third longest run in school history.

and that stays in the house,” Rodriguez said. “One of the ways to make it effective is to have playing time taken away and I’m sure Ka’Deem was hurting because he’s a great competitor.” On Sunday, Arizona announced that the coaches had selected Jenkins as the Wildcats’ offensive player of the week. The highlight of the game was Jenkins’ 91-yard run, the third-longest rush in school history. “The offensive line did a great job,” Jenkins said. “The hole opened up like the Red Sea and I just took it.” After Carey dominated the running back position in 2012, Jenkins’ long run against NAU could provide bragging rights for the senior. Last season, Jenkins rushed for just 293 yards and two touchdowns on 67 carries, while Carey rushed for 1,929 on 303 attempts. “I’m sure he’s probably going to tease Ka’Deem, because I don’t think Ka’Deem has had one that long,” Rodriguez said. The run was also the eighth-longest play from scrimmage in Arizona history.

At the post game press conference, NAU head coach Jerome Sours said Jenkins’ 91-yard run was devastating to the Lumberjacks. “The back-break was when we had them pinned inside the five-yard line and we had a particular defense on that required a perfect gap cancellation,” Sours said. “We didn’t have it and Arizona exploited it. We didn’t have a player in a gap and Daniel Jenkins went untouched and went the whole way. That’s what can happen with that kind of offense.” Despite Carey’s expected return this week at UNLV, Arizona could still feature Jenkins. During training camp, coaches said they would use Carey and Jenkins, sometimes with the senior lining up as a slot receiver. “I’ll be happy to have him back,” Jenkins said, “and I think we’ll both do a great job to help the team win.”

—Follow James Kelley @ JamesKelley520

Sports • Tuesday, September 3, 2013



Unbeaten Wildcats tie No. 24 Ohio State at Murphey Field at Mulcahy Stadium, Arizona scored plenty against UC Riverside, rolling 6-0. The Wildcats scored early and often against the overmatched Highlanders, with three goals in each half and outshot them 16-6 overall. Junior defender Mykaylin Rosenquist was the first to get Arizona’s offense going, scoring the game’s opening goal and her first of the season in the ninth minute off a well-placed corner kick from fellow junior Alexandra Doller. One of freshman midfielder Jaden DeGracie’s “flip� throw-ins was off target for any of her teammates to get on the end of in the penalty box but a Highlander defender misplayed the ball and it ended up in the back of the net for an own goal with about 10 minutes left in the half. Seconds later, sophomore forward Hannah Wong pitched in with goal of her own, again set up by DeGracie’s unique throw-in technique, making it 3-0 Wildcats at halftime. “It was surreal,� DeGracie said. “We put in the hard work all summer and as a team we’re very united. Coming out with a win is unbelievable.� The second half was more of the same for Arizona. Doller started off the half with her third goal of the young season followed by the first career goals from freshman Justene Kesterson and Haley Silverberg. Silverberg’s goal was especially


The Daily Wildcat Arizona soccer continued its undefeated run in 2013 with a win and draw over the weekend, which improved its record to 3-01. Sunday afternoon’s game in Columbus, Ohio was a defensive struggle when the Wildcats tied No. 24 Ohio State 0-0 after double overtime. The Wildcats are off to their best start since 2008. “I cannot say enough about our team’s effort tonight,� head coach Tony Amato said. “The heart we showed from start to finish is something to be proud of, especially after playing Friday and traveling here. I know our team loves to compete and they once again expressed their desire to be successful.� Both teams created plenty of opportunities for themselves, with Arizona outshooting Ohio State 17-16, but neither team was able to take advantage. Senior forward Jazmin Ponce led the Wildcats with seven shots, three of them on goal. Ohio State (3-0-1) used two goalkeepers. Rachel Middleton started and then was replaced by Jillian McVicker. Wildcat junior goalkeeper Gabby Kaufman finished with seven saves against the Buckeyes to earn the shut out. The tie continued Ohio State’s program record, going back to last season, of 15 games without a defeat. On Friday, in the Wildcat’s home opener


EMILY LAI DRIBBLES past two UC Riverside defenders on Friday during Arizona’s 6-0 win over the Highlanders.

impressive as she chipped the ball over Highlander goalkeeper Nicole Ragano from outside the 18 yard box. The Wildcats limited UC Riverside to six shots with only three on goal. “For the team to carry out the game plan and have six different people score goals and get the shutout, there’s so many positives to build off of,� Amato said. “It’s exciting for us, and we’re very happy with the progress we’re making.�

With her two shutouts over the weekend, Kaufman already has three in four games played on the season. In 2012, Arizona finished with only four shutouts in 20 games. The Wildcats will be traveling north this week to take on Kansas and Illinois on Friday and Sunday, at the Sun Devil Classic in Tempe. — Follow Brian Peel @ BrianPeel91

Squad opens season with scattered results



The Daily Wildcat


JANE CROSON SPIKES the ball at the volleyball scrimmage on Aug. 24. Croson transferred to the UA from Hawaii.

Arizona volleyball ended its opening weekend with a record of 2-1. The Wildcats defeated Morgan State 3-0 Friday and Central Arkansas 3-1 Saturday, then fell to Kansas 3-1 on Saturday as well. Freshman setter Penina Snuka had a double-double, 28 assists and 10 digs in her debut against Morgan State. Junior outside hitters Madi Kingdon and Jane Croson combined for 19 kills. Croson is new to the Wildcats, having transferred from the University of Hawaii. “I became a much better coach when Jane transferred and when Penina decided to come to Arizona,� head coach Dave Rubio said. “It feels nice to be back on the floor with a new lineup. It was good for Penina to kind of get her feet wet in a match. You never know how players are going to react in an opening match. What I saw today is what I see every day in practice.� Croson said she had a smooth transition onto the team. “Well, I adjusted pretty fast, the girls are very welcoming,� Croson said. “The first week of training was really tough — I think that’s what brought us together — and the girls are just fun to play with.� The Central Arkansas match proved more difficult than Morgan State and the team did lose one of the sets 25-23. Against the Sugar Bears, Kingdon had 20 kills and 11 digs, Croson tallied 10 kills and 19 digs and junior outside hitter Taylor Arizobal had eight kills.


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“That team did not want to give up,� Arizobal said. “Central Arkansas is a really good team. They have a bunch of older girls that know how to play the game, but we fought as hard as we could. They executed well.� In the night cap against No. 20 Kansas, the UA won the first set, 27-25, but then its fortunes went downhill. The Jayhawks won the last three sets, 25-15, 25-23 and 25-20. After the match, Rubio said that Kansas just came to play better and harder than the Wildcats. “We were a step slow all night long,� Rubio said. “While it is still very early into the season, this match may come back and hurt the team’s chances of making the tournament.� Rubio said the Wildcats “blew an opportunity� to go 3-0 and help their rating percentage index and as a result hurt their postseason resume. “Despite the fact that it’s the first weekend, every match counts,� Rubio said. Kingdon said she is still confident the team will move on. “It’s our first loss, so we get a little taste of what a loss feels like,� Kingdon said. “None of us like losing, I think that’s just going to motivate us to play even harder next week and the following matches during the season.� Next weekend, the Wildcats will host Butler, Eastern Kentucky and Utah Valley in the Arizona Desert Classic.

—Follow Derek Evans @ DerekEvans20

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aFFiliate proGram maNaGer needed to develop and maintain online affiliate program. Need strong communication and computer skills (Office Suite, HTML), as well as self-motivation and initiative. Background in business, eCommerce and marketing is a plus. Part time position. Send interest and resume to: ariZoNa daily Wildcat Fall 2013 classiFied adVertisiNG studeNt positioN. This page of classified ads didn’t get here by itself! Help make it happen. The Arizona Wildcat Classified Advertising de‑ partment needs self-motivated students with good customer ser- vice and phone skills to take ads, type ads, and greet customers. You’re on campus and it’s a fun, student‑oriented office. Must be available Tuesday/Thursday 11am‑1pm and Wednesday 2:30 pm-5pm. Please pick up an application at the Arizona Daily Wildcat classified ad office, 615 N. Park (Park Student Center) Ask for Karen Tortorella-Notari assistaNt For marKetiNG, bookkeeping, errands, Late afternoon, weekend times available. Part‑time flexible schedule. Cam‑ pus area. Excel experience. Email resume:

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!!!! 4BlocKs to uoFa. 1bdrm house $700 per month, completely new inside, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 520-299-5020 or 520-624-3080 !!!!! FaNtastic NeW houses 4BEDROOM, 2Bath $2100/mo & 5Bedroom, 2Bath $2500/mo Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alar‑ m, washer/dryer, private back yard, plus more. Website: http:‑ //‑floorplans.php Pets welcome. Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one to‑ day. !!!aVailaBle NoW !!!!!! 6bedroom house for lease (will entertain offers for a group less than 6) 2story, A/C, fireplace, 2sets W/D, private parking. Private parking, HUGE outdoor enclosed entertaining area w/FP! All within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520‑ 398-5738 $1000 iNceNtiVe casH back at move in. !!! $325 per person. Move‑in Special. 4bdrm/2ba. AC, W/D. Close to UofA. Remodeled home. Contact Mike at 520‑954‑ 7686 or **5Bdrm/ 3Ba $1,795/mo** A/C, W/D Hookup, New Flooring, Reserved Parking, Speedway/Eu‑ clid - (520) 624-8695

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Comics • Tuesday, September 3, 2013



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What is a hangover?

A . after you drank too much. Although a hangover can

Simply put, a hangover is what happens the morning

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occur any time after consuming too much alcohol, most drinkers drink at night and experience hangover side effects the next morning. Hangover symptoms leave you feeling sick with some combination of headache, dizziness, fuzzyheadedness, sleepiness, low energy, thirst, and cotton mouth. You will likely be averse to light and noise as well. All of this can make you irritable. The more alcohol consumed, the worse the hangover symptoms and the longer they last. Typical symptoms can last an hour or two up to an entire day as the alcohol slo-o-o-o-o-wly seeps out of your body. Most of the hangover symptoms are a result of dehydration that occurs as a result of alcohol’s diuretic effect in the body. A diuretic (soda, coffee, alcohol) directs the body’s water to the bladder for release, thus the reason drinkers need to make frequent trips to the restroom. The result is that you will feel dehydrated the next morning. How to deal with a hangover? There’s not a magic pill even though the drugstore shelves promise there is. Hangovers eventually end with rest, drinking plenty of water, and waiting it out. You may have heard the “hair of the dog” remedy which is to drink more alcohol, but it’s never a good idea. Prevention is the best solution here, so know how much you can safely drink by checking out the Safer Drink Level Guidelines at the UA Campus Health site, These guidelines for males and females inform a drinker how much they can consume based on their weight and amount of time spent drinking in order to remain at a safe BAC. So enjoy the first week of school, otherwise known as “syllabus week,” knowing that you don’t have to experience a hangover. 58% of UA students usually have 0-4 drinks when they party. (2013 Health & Wellness Survey, n=3,055)

Got a question about alcohol?

Email it to

The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LSAC, David Salafsky, MPH, Lee Ann Hamilton, MA, CHES, and Spencer Gorin, RN, in the Health Promotion and Preventive Services (HPPS) department of the UA Campus Health Service.

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ARTS & Life

Tuesday, September 3, 2013 • Page 10 Editor: Kyle Mittan (520) 621-3106

UA School of Music promises variety

Courtesy of the UA School of Music

The Arizona symphony orchestra will celebrate music from China during a performance scheduled for later this year. The performance is one of more than 100 slated for the 2013-14 season.

Scheduled performances run the gamut, school to work with other departments BY Jessica schrecker The Daily Wildcat

With more than 100 studentand visiting-artist performances already scheduled for this year, the UA School of Music’s upcoming season will feature a broad range of genres. “In one sense, our upcoming season is similar to most of our seasons, because we explore facets of a huge array of different kinds of music, predominantly classical,” said Rex Woods, director of the School of Music. “There’s also jazz and other kinds

of traditions represented in the repertoire as well.” According to the School of Music’s website, more than 500 undergraduate and graduate students are enrolled in various sections of the program. Ranging from solo recitals to ensemble performances, the school draws in audiences for a wide variety of shows each year. “Our season is full of hundreds of events that showcase every aspect of the School of Music,” said Amy Burmeister, graduate teaching assistant and member of the Arizona Symphony Orchestra.

“There’s something for everyone to attend, and that’s really exciting.” One of the school’s first major performances of the year is Sept. 7, when Woods, who plays piano, will perform at Holsclaw Hall with his sons, Alexander and Garrick Woods, as well as his daughter-in-law, Aubrey Woods. While Rex Woods said he has high expectations for the entire year, he added that he is looking forward to this performance in particular. “My favorite thing is the next one coming up,” Woods said. “Obviously I love all of it or I

wouldn’t be working in a place like this.” Also anticipated by the School of Music director are performances by the UA Opera Theater, including their production of “Die Fledermaus”, which will bring together dance, song, acting, instrumental music and stage design, Woods said. “It’s the perennial favorite,” Woods added. “There’s something for everyone.” In addition to providing music students with performances and support in rehearsals, the program has also allowed several

opportunities outside of concerts, including travel, which ultimately inspired the Arizona Symphony Orchestra’s “Celebrating the Moon Festival: Music from China.” “We’re collaborating with traditional instrumentalists and soloists from China,” Burmeister said, “It’s going to be a big event and it’s really exciting. It’s the buzz of the music school right now.” —Follow dance and general art reporter Jessica Schrecker @JKSchrecker

Comedy Corner to host ‘The Spectacular fall semester auditions Now’ an honest Film Review

teenage drama BY Alex guyton

The Daily Wildcat

erin shanahan/The Daily Wildcat

COMEDY CORNER PRODUCER Symeon Platts (left) and Director Andrew Hatch (right) run through a performance during the club’s rehearsal last week. Auditions for prospective Comedy Corner members will begin on Sept. 17.

Long-standing campus club aims to bring on new students for upcoming performance schedule mainstay campus club are Sept. 17 in the Student Union Memorial Center. More than a year later, When film and television Platts said he still gets senior Symeon Platts “butterflies in his stomach” auditioned for Comedy from pre-show excitement. Corner a year and a half The nature of the group’s ago, he was nervous material, he added, also to subject himself to keeps him on his toes. judgement from the “I don’t want the student-run organization’s audience to think I’m a current members. Platts bad person,” now serves Platts said, as Comedy commenting on I’d like to Corner’s the often lessthink I producer than-politicallyand will won’t stop correct content be a judge laughing. It performed by at this Comedy Corner. seems you semester’s “We have our can’t laugh auditions. own niche when “I was that appeals you’re an very to a certain nervous adult. demographic.” — Symeon Platts, at the Zoë Webman, Comedy Corner beginning,” a visual producer Platts said. communications “However, junior, said she there was has been thinking about a friendly environment at auditioning. the auditions. It was like “Stand-up comedy hanging out. The people appeals to me. It would feel were nice and the process good to be funny enough was like milk and cookies.” for an established group Open auditions for the BY erin shanahan

The Daily Wildcat

like Comedy Corner,” Webman said. This year, Comedy Corner has a performance scheduled for Sept. 13 with Tucson Improv Movement, an upcoming performance for charity, a Halloween show and collaborations with other comedy groups from Arizona State University. Comedy Corner, founded in 1979, owes part of its success to dedication and keeping performing fun. The group has meetings twice a week to cover exercises and workouts and play games that are featured during their live shows in the Cellar Bistro on Wednesdays at 9:30 p.m. Platts said he would like to, through various outlets, stay involved in comedy after graduation. “I’d like to think I won’t stop laughing,” he added. “It seems you can’t laugh when you’re an adult.”

—Follow theater reporter Erin Shanahan @Its ErinShanahan

Sutter Keely (Miles Teller) lives in the “now.” He’s the life of the party at his high school, alongside his girlfriend, and isn’t worried about the future. In fact, he’s adverse to the very idea of moving forward in life. After his girlfriend dumps him, he goes out for a night of drinking and wakes up in the front yard of Aimee Finicky (Shailene Woodley, “The Secret Life of the American Teenager”). A quiet, beautiful girl, Aimee keeps to herself and is Courtesy of 21 Laps Entertainment embarrassed by the idea of anyone being romantically interested in her. A relationship begins to form stealing swigs of it from a flask. Furthermore, Sutter buys between the two. Though not perfect, “The Spectacular Now” Aimee a flask of her own to is a film largely devoid of any celebrate their senior prom. The of the classic “boy-meets-girl” substance, and its consequences, are maturely handled motifs pretenses. The film, for the most part, is on the part of filmmaker James remarkable in its sincere portrayal Ponsoldt. The film expands on a subplot of an average American teenager’s life. There are no cliches to be involving Sutter’s absent father (Kyle Chandler, “Friday Night found with these characters. Sutter might not be the type to Lights”) roughly two-thirds of last very long in a relationship, but the way through the nearly 100 minute runtime. Sutter one wouldn’t finally meets his father go so far as to Though not again after years of not classify him as perfect ‘The hearing from him. a “player” and This is a diversion Spectacular he’s always from the main plot, willing to help Now’ is a film which could have out a friend. largely devoid been executed better. Aimee is an of any of the Though it is hinted avid reader of classic ‘boyat, Sutter meeting science-fiction his father still seems meets-girl’ manga, and abrupt. Then, on the although she’s pretenses. way back from meeting never been in him, a car accident a relationship, occurs, which also she doesn’t seems unnecessary fall under the to the point of cliché. cookie-cutter category of a “prude” or “anti-social nerd.” She’s willing This choice of transition into the to venture out of her comfort zone resolution feels forced. At the end of the movie, with Sutter. Their relationship, which Sutter believed wouldn’t everything is not wrapped up in last more than a month or so, a pretty bow. This ambiguity is blossoms organically into one another of the film’s strengths. of the best and most honest on- Though there are uncertainties, screen romances of the year, Sutter is actively moving toward a thanks to Teller and Woodley’s future, whatever it may be. “The Spectacular Now” is compassionate performances. A major aspect of the film is currently playing at Century 20 El Sutter’s drinking. His oversized, Con theater. gas station Thirst Master always has some booze in it. He drinks on the job and while driving. When he’s not sucking liquor through a straw, he’s —Follow film writer Alex Guyton





In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: Eller, PAAW combat pet homelessness Studen load rates face fluctuations next year Pulse of th...

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