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ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2012

VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 12

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Three weeks into the semester and just months after opening, the District on 5th has received a red-tag violation from TPD due to noise complaints from residents in the surrounding areas. Inset photo by Amy Johnson.

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RED-TAGGED STUDENT LIFE

District on 5th’s early-semester parties prompt neighborhood complaints, police action; some residents say not all are to blame BRITTNY MEJIA Arizona Daily Wildcat

As the District on 5th’s management works to resolve discontent surrounding the new studenthousing complex, on the corner of Fifth Avenue and Sixth Street, some residents complain of an inadequate staff, antagonistic neighbors and vilification in the press. Since around move-in day, the Tucson Police Department has responded to several complaints regarding loud music and people partying in the pool area. Most recently, the apartment complex received a red-tag violation for the pool, according to TPD Capt. Jim Webb. In order to deal with these issues, management has increased security measures on the property, lowered the occupancy of the pool, adjusted pool

Veterans focus of Rep. Ron Barber’s platform

hours and enforced repercussions for violations, according to a media statement from the District. However, some residents said they feel they are being punished for the actions of a few others. “I don’t want to say they should enforce more laws and be stricter, but at the same time it is 10 percent of the people who are misbehaving that need to face repercussions,” said Alyssa Rogers, a sophomore studying philosophy, politics, economy and law. Rogers is a District resident who has dealt with parties every weekend, vomit on several parking garage levels and an attack in the parking lot from an intoxicated woman. Although she understands the desire to have fun, she said she does not agree with the chaos in the complex. “I’m not a sourpuss, I like to have fun too,” Rogers said. “But I don’t like finding vomit and

KYLE MITTAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

Rep. Ron Barber hosted a town hall meeting on Tuesday evening in the Space Sciences building in an effort to address the concerns of local and student veterans. The purpose of the meeting, Barber said, was to provide outreach to constituents dealing with issues of health care, education and employment after serving. “I want veterans to know that our office really is on their side and that we’re here to support them in dealing with any federal agency that is making it difficult for them to get

VETERANS, 2

trash in the hallway. I don’t pay $700 a month to find trash all throughout my hallway because some people decided to rummage through the place.” Other residents argue that the noise and apartment problems are typical of a college town and should be expected, especially in a new apartment complex. “I have respect for the neighbors around us, but I think they need to calm down,” said Maggie Hutcherson, a pre-education sophomore. “It’s a college town, I don’t know what they expect. It’s a brand-new apartment and you’re going to get this anywhere if you build a brand-new apartment.” Some neighbors agree with District residents and understand, given the complex’s proximity to campus.

“Everyone is set in their ways, but we live in a college area,” said Ajia Simone, a Fifth Avenue resident for more than 15 years. “I’ve always been for it, because it’s just a part of the natural growth of the neighborhood.” Some residents attribute the initial problems with the neighborhood and community to the limited information the District staff provided. “We weren’t told anything before we moved in except, ‘Here’s your apartment, have fun … there’s the pool,’” said Catrina Wiese, a prebusiness sophomore and a District resident. “They didn’t say anything like, ‘Hey, be quiet. We have neighbors. Don’t be so crazy.’” However, after managing issues and

DISTRICT, 2

ASUA senator vacates seat early in semester, special election planned MATT BURNS Arizona Daily Wildcat

Less than three weeks into the semester, ASUA plans to hold a special election to fill a vacant seat in the ASUA Senate. The election, set to take place Oct. 3, is for the seat of former UA student Claire Theobald, who transferred to another school “for personal reasons,” said Elections Commissioner Leo

Oppenheimer. Bylaws of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona Senate mandate a special election to fill seats vacated before Nov. 1. Seats vacated on or after Nov. 1 are filled by the appointment of ASUA president. Students interested in applying as a candidate for Theobald’s seat must pick up a special elections packet from ASUA offices, in the Student Union Memorial Center, and collect 200 signatures endorsing their candidacy.

Forms and signatures must be submitted by noon, Sept. 17. Applicants will be notified of their candidacy by Sept. 20. A candidate meeting will be held Sept. 21 at 4 p.m., after which candidates may begin campaigning. ASUA will also hold an open forum Sept. 25 in the Ventana Room. Campaigning will end Oct. 3, when electronic voting will open on the ASUA website. Voting will close that evening.

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News • Wednesday, September 5, 2012

• Arizona Daily Wildcat

Deputy general counsel to retire Friday YARA ASKAR Arizona Daily Wildcat

After dedicating 33 years to the UA as a university attorney, and later as senior deputy general counsel, Lynne Wood will officially retire on Friday. Wood announced her retirement in October 2011, shortly after she was named vice chairwoman for the Angel Charity for Children. “That just made sense in terms of where I [was],� Wood said. The announcement came with a year’s notice because Wood has “a lot of institutional memory, a lot of clients� and she hoped to provide “an opportunity for the office to adjust to the transitioning that was necessary,� she said. Wood began serving as deputy general counsel in 2005. A week after her announcement, thenPresident Eugene Sander asked Wood to serve as temporary interim general counsel until Laura Johnson was hired as vice president for legal affairs and general counsel. “When I was new here she helped guide me and provide any assistance needed,� Johnson said, “and she was really instrumental at helping me feel at home here.� Wood gave the idea of retirement a lot of

jordin o’connor/arizona Daily Wildcat

SENIOR DEPUTY GENERAL COUNSEL Lynne Wood will retire Friday after working for 33 years at the UA. Wood previously served as the university attorney.

thought, she said. “It was one of those life changing decisions but it was the right thing for me to do,� Wood said. “It would be a little weird getting up and not having to put my lawyer clothes on, but I am pretty sure I will adjust.� The decision to retire felt right, Wood said, because it was an opportunity to bring in younger people. “There are so many younger lawyers that need to be hired,� Wood said, “because when you have been in a place for a while you also have to think about not only how you as an employee are doing but how the office is doing.� The office of the general counsel serves as a lawyer for the UA and for the Arizona Board of Regents. The counsel represents the president, vice president and dean of students. The

counsel also advises a student hearing body. As the office strives to understand what its client’s needs are and how to help them find a legal way to do what they want, Wood has faced challenging cases where it was difficult for her to provide clients with advice they did not want to hear, she said. Wood said working at the university has been a great opportunity because “people don’t always get to be in the circumstances to have the job that best suits them, and it has suited me.� “I love working for the university,� she added. “I love working at a place where the mission is to increase knowledge, help people gain skills and education and think critically about things.� Wood received both her bachelor of arts in history and law degree at the UA. After law

school, Wood joined the Navy where she entered the Judge Advocate General Corps. She was the first woman to be accepted into the program. The JAG program was typically for male students who want to attend law school but still had military requirement to fulfill. Wood was stationed at Pearl Harbor and later San Diego, then interviewed for her starting position at the office of general counsel. After 25 years of working with Wood, Marsha Fishman, executive associate to the vice president, said it was a privilege to be in the same office as she was in. “Lynne has a great sense of humor,� she added. “It’s her sense of humor that makes it fun to work with her. It gets really hard for me because she hired me and it’s an end of an era for me.�

district

veterans

complaints, the apartment complex has implemented more rules to help prevent problems. In a notice sent out to residents, management explained rules for the pool, traffic and repercussions for any violations. “This notice isn’t meant to damper your fun (college living is all about enjoying the experience), but we are asking that you observe the noise regulations that are enforced on the property and in the surrounding community,� the notice read. Those who violate the rules will face violations ranging from a first violation fee of $50 and a 10-day notice of noncompliance to a third violation fee of $200 and a potential eviction that would still include responsibility for the rest of the lease, according to the notice. In the notice, management also explained that as a result of “unsanctioned pool parties� the amount of pool occupants would be lowered to 70 people. Additionally, the pool hours were changed to 8 a.m. to 9 p.m., Friday through Sunday. Since the hours have changed and security has been enforced, TPD has not heard of any issues this past weekend, according to Webb. There are also architectural changes planned to the north side of the property in order to mitigate the sound that would carry out into the neighborhood, according to City Councilman Steve Kozachik. Some students voiced their concerns about the wall and about being ostracized from the community. “I think that if you’re going to isolate us further, you’re not really treating us like adults, you’re just hiding us from the community,� Rogers said. “What’s to stop us from being this madhouse?� However, some people are

services or benefits,� Barber said. Joining Barber were coordinators from various local veteran support organizations as well as Cody Nicholls, an assistant dean of students and director of the UA’s Veterans Education and Transition Services Initiative. While numbers for this year’s veteran enrollment are not yet available, Nicholls said during the meeting’s panel discussion that nearly 1,000 student veterans were enrolled at the UA last fall. Nicholls added that the UA’s Veterans Services Office is available to assist incoming veterans with almost everything while attending the university, adding that some of the most significant issues that UA veterans deal with are directly related to class preparation. Once here, Nicholls said, those students immediately have to organize their educational benefits, which can sometimes run out before they are due to graduate. “That creates a serious financial situation,� Nicholls added. “A lot of veterans are non-traditional students who are married, some have kids, some are working parttime jobs, and so now they’re finding that in addition to everything else they’re balancing, those educational benefits are running out.� Most recently, the university has made improvements to the way it tracks incoming students, allowing

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amy johnson/arizona Daily Wildcat

THE TUCSON CITY COUNCIL has plans to construct walls to curb the District’s sound issues.

encouraging District residents to create a partnership with community members in order to prevent feelings of isolation. “Getting off on the wrong foot

WHAT’S GOING ON?

WHAT’S GOING ON?

WHAT’S WGOING OO N? ? ’ G HAT S

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WHAT’S GOINGWOHATN’? S GOING ON? WHAT’S GOING ON? 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 Eliza Molk at news@wildcat. arizona.edu or call the newsroom at 621-3193.

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the office to determine which students are veterans before they arrive and start attending classes. While Nicholls spoke highly of the university’s veterans services in general, he said that improvements are still being made and that Barber’s willingness to host a town hall meeting on campus helps with efforts to expand outreach and improve the services even more. “We wouldn’t have that opportunity to hear those stories if Congressman Barber didn’t have this town hall meeting,â€? Nicholls said. Ricardo Pereyda, a public management and policy senior, is the president of the UA’s chapter of Student Veterans of America. Pereyda, who attended the meeting, served in the Army’s Military Police Corps and was in Iraq for several months in 2004 and 2005. As president of the club at the university level, Pereyda said it was his responsibility to attend the meeting to see how he could improve outreach to student veterans, and help them to feel like any other student. “I’d like to reduce some of the stigma ‌ that veterans face as far as being on campus, being nontraditional students,â€? Pereyda said. “I think that it’s important to bridge that gap and to extend a hand to these other clubs and organizations so that we can start working together and address some issues that not only veterans face, but that other students and organizations face on campus as well.â€?

doesn’t necessarily mean you have to stay that way,� Kozachik said. “If the goal is to be a part of the community, then act like you want to be a part of the community.�

       jordin o’connor/arizona Daily Wildcat

REP. RON BARBER HOSTED a town hall meeting for veterans on campus on Tuesday.

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Scholars’ society inducts 200 new members STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Daily Wildcat

The National Society of Collegiate Scholars’ UA chapter inducted almost 200 new members at their induction convocation at SUMC’s Grand Ballroom Tuesday night. The society’s officers found themselves searching for more chairs and ultimately having to open the north side of the ballroom due to an unexpected number of guests. The society, which promotes scholarship, leadership and service, inducted 80 percent more new members this year than that of the previous school year. The officers, most of them upperclassmen, introduced themselves to the new members and encouraged them to participate in community service events. Members are required to maintain a 3.4 grade point average and be in the top 20 percent of their class to join the society. “I’m not really involved with anything else here on campus,” said Keara Tintle, a linguistics sophomore, new member and the UA chapter’s social chair. “Being involved in the community and helping others, it’s a great way to get in the loop.” Preparation for Academic Collegiate Excellence, a program within the society, recently started a new volunteer tutoring program where UA students will go to Mansfeld

Middle School to tutor seventh and eighth graders. Hannah Holman, executive vice president of the society’s UA chapter and a veterinary science junior, said the chapter has been working on the tutoring project for a long time. The society’s UA chapter is one of the largest in the country, with about 2,000 members. They are one of nine chapters that have earned the Platinum STAR status and the only chapter that earned the Civic Spirit Award in the last school year, according to Scott Mobley, senior manager of member engagement. There are more than 300 chapters in the U.S. “The U of A chapter definitely stands out,” Mobley said. “They are a group that’s very committed to making a difference in the Tucson community. They’re constantly looking for ways that they can get their members engaged.” Mobley works in the national office in Washington D.C. and travels to colleges to attend some of the society’s events. Tuesday was Mobley’s first time visiting the UA and the induction was the biggest event he’d ever attended, he said. Along with reaching out to the community to promote higher education, the society’s UA chapter also plans fundraising events throughout the community. “The things that they do for the community just seem so awesome

Kevin brost/arizona Daily Wildcat

HANNAH HOLMAN of the National Society of Collegiate Scholars, introduces guest speakers during the new member induction ceremony.

and I just wanted to be a part of that,” Tintle said. In April 2011 the UA chapter got involved with the B+ Foundation, which provides financial and emotional support to children fighting cancer. Through the foundation, the members met Landin Cody, a 5-yearold boy who had leukemia at the time, and began to spend time with him at the hospital and raise money to help his family with medical bills. “They would always come to visit

him they would take him outside … just any kind of things to take his mind off of being in the hospital and being sick,” said Erika Cody, Landin’s mother. “It’s just a great society.” Now 7 years old, Landin stood in front of the nearly 500 attendees Tuesday night and said a few words about his experience with the members of the UA’s chapter and that with their help he made it through his struggle against cancer.

MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

Claim of iPhone hacking raises questions about FBI data

WASHINGTON — A hacker group’s claim that it obtained from an FBI laptop a file with more than 12 million identification numbers for Apple iPhones, iPads and other devices has set off widespread speculation about why a federal agency would possess such information. But the FBI disputed the allegation Tuesday. If the FBI’s denials prove correct, the agency may have been the victim of a clever hoax by the group known as AntiSec that spurred thousands of headlines and left readers wondering how the FBI could have gotten access to Apple customer records. The hackers said they found the file when they infiltrated a Dell laptop computer belonging to Christopher K. Stangl, a member of the FBI’s Cyber Action Teams. They posted to a website a file containing 1 million of the unique device identifiers, or UDIDs, to bolster their claim. The hacker group set off a flurry of speculation among privacy activists that the data was linked to the National Cyber-Forensics and Training Alliance, a partnership of business, government T:10”

“Cancer has been really disappointing,” Landin said. The new members walked across the stage as they were congratulated by their chapter president and other officers. They then pledged to maintain integrity and honesty and to represent scholarship, leadership and service. “It feels a lot more official to see everyone getting their handshakes,” Tintle said. “Definitely feels more concrete now.”

and academia that includes a former FBI agent as its director of operations. No one from that organization responded to requests for comment. The NCFTA, which is based in Pittsburgh, has billed itself as a clearinghouse through which companies can indirectly share cyber security-related data with the government. After the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, the FBI was given legal tools to request “third-party business records” without a court order, as long as it deemed those records “relevant to an investigation.” Many consumer interactions with businesses on the Web produce records that are covered under those provisions and are not protected by the Fourth Amendment requirement of a search warrant. Most security experts said the release of UDIDs did not pose much of a privacy or security risk. It was no more harmful than a list of car VIN numbers, they said. But if AntiSec’s claims are true that the larger file accessed includes names, phone numbers and email addresses, the information could be used to track individuals or lead to identity theft, said Ori Eisen, founder and chief innovation officer of security firm 41st Parameter.

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Editor: Kristina Bui letters@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-7579

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Virginia Tech decision sets high bar for universities

Value of a hard day’s work still deserves recognition Nyles Kendall Arizona Daily Wildcat

Kristina Bui Arizona Daily Wildcat

I

t’s more than a little ironic that an investigation into whether or not Virginia Tech officials acted in a “timely” fashion in the wake of the 2007 shooting has taken more than five years to complete. Last week, Education Secretary Arne Duncan reinstated a $27,500 fine against Virginia Tech for failing to provide a timely warning to the campus community during the 2007 shooting rampage. Duncan’s reinstatement reversed a ruling by the Education Department’s chief administrative judge, who concluded Virginia Tech did not violate the law and thus overruled a 2010 finding by an office within the department. Under the Clery Act, which was enacted in 1990, universities that participate in federal financial aid programs are required to keep and disclose information about crime on or near campus and issue warnings during potential threats. The shooting in 2007 brought the Virginia Tech administration under investigation and the bureaucracy of university campus security under scrutiny. On April 16, 2007, campus police received a 911 call at 7:15 a.m. about gunshots in a dormitory. Officers arrived at the scene 15 minutes later, where they found one student dead and another critically injured. Top administrators sent a campuswide email at 9:26 a.m. warning students and employees about a “shooting incident.” The email read, “The university community is urged to be cautious and asked to contact Virginia Tech Police if you observe anything suspicious.” Minutes after the email was sent, the same man in the dormitory opened fire again, this time in an academic building, where he killed 30 more students and professors, and himself. Duncan’s Friday decision is the latest to come in a years-long investigation. Federal officials first determined the university had violated the Clery Act in December 2010, saying the warning at 9:26 a.m. came too late and was too vague. The university appealed that finding, and an administrative judge for the department overturned it, saying that federal guidelines on timely warnings are unclear. An advocacy group representing survivors and victims of the shooting pushed for another appeal, and the decision came up to the secretary, who acknowledged that federal law does not define what a “timely warning is,” but also said the email that went out two hours after the first shooting was too late. He also cited as evidence that administrators perceived an ongoing threat by referring to the lockdowns of campus facilities (one at 8 a.m. and one shortly after 9 a.m.), and the cancellation of trash pickups. That perception, his decision argued, suggested the administration’s warning could have been more urgent. Virginia Tech officials immediately suggested that the university would appeal Duncan’s decision. Such an appeal would mark the first time a Clery Act investigation had gone out of the Department of Education and into federal court. But it’s time to put the case to rest. Yet another appeal drags the investigation out further, prolonging a question that has already been answered on three separate occasions. Rather than once again re-examine the Virginia Tech administration’s missteps (or argue that missteps weren’t made at all), move on. Rather than get tangled up in bureaucracy, Virginia Tech and other college administrations can treat Duncan’s decision for what it is: a bar by which to measure campus safety and build a safer future for university communities. In the wake of tragedy, it is important to reflect on past events in order to figure out how to move forward. But eventually, and certainly five years down the line, you have to actually move forward. — Kristina Bui is the editor-in-chief of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. She can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @kbui1.

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.

W

hile kicking back with friends and family this past Monday, did you actually take the time to contemplate the significance of Labor Day? If you didn’t, you’re probably not the only one. For many, Labor Day is everything but laborious, and taking the time to appreciate its meaning has become too difficult a task amid a weekend full of rest and celebration. Some would even argue that Labor Day, a holiday meant to commemorate the achievements of workers, has become an excuse for drunken frivolity and plain laziness. Gina Rinehart, the controversial Australian mining tycoon, is among the few who take umbrage with the state of work ethic today. In a column for the Australian Resources and Investment magazine, the multi-billion dollar heiress told Australia’s plebeians to “spend less time drinking or smoking and socializing and more time working.” “If you’re jealous of those with more money, don’t just sit there and complain. Do something to make more money yourself,” rails the richest woman in the

world, clearly taking a jab at the founding principles of the Occupy movement and similar movements. In an age when the value of a hard day’s work is rapidly declining and thousands take to the streets to protest the excesses of the richest one percent, Rinehart’s comments couldn’t be more salient. This privileged iron-mining queen fails to realize that the men and women who earn a living by the sweat of their brows are working harder than ever and earning less over a lifetime. The productivity of the middle-class American worker has skyrocketed over the past three decades, but all this backbreaking toil hasn’t translated into higher earnings. In fact, the ones who have benefitted the most from this increase in output are those who were already well off to begin with. During this same period of middle-class malaise, corporate profits and the incomes of America’s richest have soared. This brings us back to dear Miss Rinehart. The mogul didn’t actually build her wealth from the bottom up like most of us have to, but inherited a significant

portion of it — $75 million, to be exact — after the passing of her father. Then to add insult to injury, in her column Rinehart lavishes praise onto those millionaires and billionaires like herself who are best equipped to “invest in other countries” and “help our poor and our young.” But it’s these self-seeking millionaires and billionaires who have perpetuated the dismal state of workers by deregulating the financial sector and dumping their corporate profits into tax havens while busting workers’ unions and balking at the slightest increase in the federal minimum wage. It’s easy for someone born into abundant wealth to scold the masses for not working hard enough to acquire their own riches. Those of us who slog it out every day to put food on the table and maintain a decent standard of living will just have to turn a deaf ear to the fat cats who have the audacity to tell us we’re lazy. So next Labor Day, while you partake in a barbecue feast or just lounge around in your pajamas, remember that Labor Day is a holiday meant to honor the sacrifices and achievements you’ve made as a worker. Despite the ramblings you’ll hear to the contrary, you deserve that day of respite now more than ever. — Nyles Kendall is a political science senior. He can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Online comments

Your views In response to “Tau Kappa Epsilon officially unrecognized” (Aug. 30): This is just the Dean of Students showing his dictatorial powers and not looking at reason and true justice. Its amazing that the first decision that came to Keith Humphrey’s head was to destroy instead of helping and rebuilding. There are so many more routes to take to keep Greek Life healthy and safe, merely just ignoring it by throwing Greek Life away does not solve anything but just start a never ending pattern. Education is the key to success and the Dean refuses to use that in the Greek Life community. — GreekLifeForLife But you can’t hold a whole fraternity responsible for the behavior of a few, sick twisted individuals. For if you do, then shouldn’t we blame the whole fraternity system? And if the whole fraternity system is guilty, then isn’t this an indictment of our educational institutions in general? I put it to you, Greg — isn’t this an indictment of our entire American society? Well, you can do whatever you want to us, but we’re not going to sit here and listen to you bad-mouth the United States of America. Gentlemen! — Joe Settles I’m sure if any of the students in this chapter would like to transfer to a superior educational institution, the members of the Beta-Xi TKE chapter at Arizona State will welcome them with open arms. In all seriousness, why is the administration at Arizona schools — all of them — so opposed to Greek Life? It’s clear they just don’t get it. — EJ

In reponse to “UA affliates argue for Chick-fil-A, cite First Amendment” (Aug. 30): I’m ok with Chick-fil-a having their views. Their business has a right to fund whatever organizations they see fit. For every Chick-fil-A that doesn’t support gay rights, there are 20 that do. But we lean towards dangerous territory when we act to remove those businesses and/or individuals from our society when they support ideas that are different from ours, especially if their ideas are communicated peacefully. Christian, Muslim, Catholic, gay, straight, black, white, all have a place in our community, all have the freedom to support whatever beliefs they feel. Sometimes these beliefs conflict with other beliefs. When this happens, the end goal isn’t to forcibly remove those that feel differently. The challenge in life, especially in this country where such freedoms are protected, is to find a way to co-exist with others that are different. — Kirk Sibley How has the Chick-fil-A in the union violated any non-discrimination policies? Someone is quoted as saying this in the article. People need to realize that voicing an opinion is not the same as conducting your business in a discriminatory manner. From what I can tell, no rights have been violated. Last sentence of the article. I fully support Chick-fil-A’s freedom to donate their proceeds to whatever organizations they’d like to. I also support students’ freedom to conduct business with organizations that they feel comfortable with. — Daniel Harms Wait, so there are college students who don’t understand the First Amendment and think they can censor any thought they don’t agree with? I’m shocked, shocked I tell you! Read the Constitution! ­— Kevin Wos

CONTACT US | The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers. • Email letters to: letters@wildcat.arizona.edu 

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

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

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


Wednesday, September 5, 2012 •

5

Police Beat YAZMINE MOORE Arizona Daily Wildcat

Party hard, puke hard

A University of Arizona Police Department officer found two highly intoxicated women on the east side of the Learning Services Building at 12:46 a.m. on Aug. 24. The officer requested backup. When the second officer arrived, one of the women was lying on the floor in front of a window. She was curled up into the fetal position and there was fresh vomit on the ground next to her. The subject continued to fall in and out of consciousness while answering the officer’s questions. Before passing out, she gave the officer her driver’s license and aimlessly talked about her father being a former chief of police in California. The UAPD officer called the Tucson Fire Department to the scene. The woman’s eyes were red and watery, her speech was slurred, she smelled of alcohol and she was continuously vomiting. Moments later, TFD and the student EMT crew arrived to assist the situation. She was taken to the University of Arizona Medical Center for evaluation. The second woman was later taken back to Coronado Residence Hall. The UAPD officer went to UAMC later and attempted to talk with the intoxicated woman but she was asleep.

You can’t hide the evidence

An 18-year-old woman was arrested for a Minor in Possession at 1:50 a.m. on Aug. 24 at the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity house. Two UAPD officers saw the woman standing outside Fiji, holding a vodka bottle. As the two officers approached the woman, she tried to get rid of the 1.75 liter bottle of Gran Legacy by hiding it behind a large pillar. The officers asked her to come to their patrol vehicle for questioning. She did so and answered their questions after being read her Miranda Rights. She said that she had been at a party at Sigma Chi and that was where she got the vodka. While at the party she had a couple of shots. After questioning, she was escorted to Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall.

Swiper ordered to stay away

A 29-year-old man was arrested for shoplifting and possession of narcotic paraphernalia at 9:49 a.m. on Aug. 24. A UofA Bookstore employee called UAPD after witnessing the subject shoplift. The man had allegedly placed some sale items into a dark blue backpack before leaving the bookstore. The bookstore employee followed the subject so that he could detain him until the officers arrived, but the man would not stop and continued to run eastbound from the store. Eventually he stopped behind the Education building. The man admitted to shoplifting and told the officers that it was a stupid decision. The man claimed he was on pre-trial release for narcotic possession and has been cooped up at home, not using drugs for the past few weeks. Officers then noticed a fresh injection mark on the man’s left inner forearm and he then admitted to injecting heroin within the past week. The shoplifted items were found in his backpack, described by the bookstore employee, along with narcotic paraphernalia. All items were placed into evidence. Before citing and releasing the man, officers found that he had 39 previous contacts with UAPD. He had been arrested for narcotic possession and paraphernalia, shoplifting and trespass/warning. Based on his history, the man was issued an exclusionary order.

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

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Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

Better Than Ever Run, Walk or Bike Program Kickoff – Better Than Ever is a University of Arizona Cancer Center outreach program that provides a welcoming, non-competitive atmosphere for participants of all fitness levels to train for local running, walking or cycling events and to make a difference in the fight against cancer. Join this annual kickoff event and expo to start off the season: Vendor expo. Brief cancer research presentation to show where BTE funds go. Raffle prizes. Hear from UA Cancer Center Director David Alberts, M.D. Light refreshments will be served. Today 5:30-7 p.m. UA Cancer Center Kiewit Auditorium. Marisa Allen 520-626-7177 UAMA Exhibition - ‘Master Impressions: Renaissance Prints’ The selection of master prints on the Renaissance theme was chosen from the UAMA’s permanent collection by School of Art professor Pia Cuneo. Available during museum hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday; noon to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday; closed Mondays and University holidays Aug 9-Dec 16. Children, students with ID, active military with ID, UA staff, faculty and

Campus Events

UAMA members are free. UA Museum of Art, Diane Hartman 520-621-7568

Coffee With the Curators at the Arizona State Museum Visit the Arizona State Museum for a cup of coffee and informal conversation with Chuck Adams. Adams has directed research at ancestral Hopi pueblos in and around Homol’ovi State Park since 1985. He will share highlights of discoveries, new knowledge and interesting artifacts recovered by the Homol’ovi Research Program. Today, 3 - 3:45 p.m. Arizona State Museum. Contact Darlene Lizarraga at 520-626-8381 Harry Potter’s World: Renaissance Science, Magic and Medicine – a traveling exhibition from the National Library of Medicine that explores the Harry Potter book series’ roots in Renaissance traditions which played an important role in the development of Western science and medicine – is on display at the Java City coffee bar area (Room 2101) of the Arizona Health Sciences Library (1501 N. Campbell Ave.), through Monday, Sept. 10. The exhibition is free and open to the public. The exhibit may be viewed Sundays through Thursdays, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m., and Fri-

September 5

Campus Events

days and Saturdays, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

Lunar and Planetary Laboratory Evening Lecture Series “Where Did All Earth’s Water Come From?” Ilaria Pascucci, assistant professor for the department of Planetary Sciences Lunar and Planetary Laboratory, will give a talk titled “Where Did All Earth’s Water Come From?” With oceans covering about 70 percent of its surface, Earth is a watery place. Liquid water has played an important role in the origin and development of terrestrial life, yet its origin and abundance remains an exciting and hotly debated question. Pascucci will review current ideas of how Earth got its water and discuss new insights coming from the study of protoplanetary disks and exoplanets. Today at 7-8 p.m. in Kuiper Space Sciences 308. Planetary Sciences / Lunar & Planetary Laboratory. Maria Schuchardt 520-621-4861 ‘The Sum of the Sequence From Then Until Now is Not Equal to Here Multiplied by There’ Exhibit The exhibition, “The Sum of the Sequence From Then Until Now is Not Equal to Here Multiplied by There,” is a multidisciplinary approach to concepts of place and features artists Karen deClouet,

Campus Events

Jennifer Day,and Anna Garner. The artists will address place by questioning the importance of specific geographic regions and the various politics, beliefs and histories related to those regions. The significance of place will also be examined as an internal landscape that lives through memory and history. Place can define who we are, influence our identity and inform our decisions. This exhibition aims to create an encompassing perspective on place, inviting viewers to question their own sense of place and the sizeable influence that place plays in our lives. Through Sept 12 from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Lionel Rombach Gallery, 1031 N. Olive Road. Brooke Grucella 520-626-4215 “Arizona 100: Essential Books for the Centennial” (exhibit) A new exhibition at Special Collections showcases 100 essential books that define the cultural, historical, environmental, and political landscape of the Grand Canyon State. “Arizona 100: Essential Books for the Centennial” is a diverse bibliography of must-reads that, according to the selection committee, when reviewed collectively, shout “This is Arizona.” 1510 E. University Blvd., through Dec 14.

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


SPORTS TWITTER.COM/WILDCATSPORTS

Editor: Zack Rosenblatt sports@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 626-2956

Page 6 SCOREBOARD:

MLB Cincinnati 2, Philadelphia 1

Cleveland 3, Detroit 2

Colorado 6, Atlanta 0

Montoya brings experience to UA The junior midfielder played for Colombia in the Olympics, which has helped her become a key player for the Wildcats this season with my dad back when Colombia was super good on the men’s side. I remember the World Cup in 1994 and watching Carlos Valderrama, which really inspired me Ana-Maria Montoya has quite the resume. Two FIFA to play [mid-fielder].” Montoya took part in Oregon’s Olympic World Cups, the 2012 Summer Olympics and a starting job in mid-field for the Arizona soccer team are just a Development Program, which prepares athletes to qualify for the U.S. national team, from 2004 to 2008 few of the achievements Montoya has racked up. and attended the program’s regional camps from 2005 In a game against NAU on Aug. 26 , Montoya to 2007. was a key cog in the first Wildcat win in 10 Even though Montoya excelled in ODP she felt tied games, dating back to last season. In a span of to Colombia, and in her junior year of high school, she six minutes, Montoya recorded two of the UA’s took a semester off to play in the under-17 FIFA World three goals in the shutout victory. Cup in New Zealand with the Colombia national team. The Wildcats struggled in 2011, winning just “I feel like I was really representing my dad and I one of 19 games, and Montoya had two goals on was living his dream playing with the national team,” 42 shots in the entire season. In the game against the Lumberjacks, Montoya tied her total from last Montoya said. “It just meant so much more to my family.” season. Just before she graduated high school, Montoya was Her solid play early this season might be a called back to play with the Colombian team in her result of her experience in London, playing for second FIFA World Cup in Germany with the under-20 Colombia in the Olympics. team. “It was an amazing experience and a “Back then I was a lot younger and a lot more huge stepping stone in my career,” Montoya inexperienced, but playing in the U-17 World Cup was said. “I got my first cap when I played against Canada in a friendly match. It was a stepping stone for me,” Montoya said. “Then with the U-20 World Cup I realized it was the real deal and our a dream to get my cap with a national one job was to win.” team because that is what people work Montoya’s next step was to pursue a collegiate for their entire life. That feeling I can’t career. describe.” After multiple offers from various colleges, Montoya Montoya’s time in London decided on Arizona for three reasons — the weather, captivated her teammates as well, particularly junior midfielder Shannon the coaching staff and how welcome the team made her feel during her visit as a recruit. Heinzler. Arizona head coach Lisa Oyen has noticed that “I was back home and watching the Montoya’s Olympic experience is making an impact on Olympics with my cousins when I saw the Wildcats. Ana walk onto the field,” Heinzler said. “With international experience and playing at that “I was so happy and overly excited, but level, she comes back with a different understanding my family had no clue what was going of the game,” Oyen said. “Beyond that she brings a on. I had to explain to them that she ton of passion to how she plays in general. She has a was not only my teammate, but my lot of really good energy, but she is very passionate roommate.” of the game in and of itself which is contagious. That Montoya was one of five current UA athletes to participate in the 2012 can be a real spark for the team as far as playing and training.” London Olympic Games, playing a All throughout the Olympics, Montoya’s family total of 19 minutes — all against the attended every game. Back at home, Montoya’s U.S. national team — in Colombia’s teammates watched with joy as she took the field. three games. For Montoya, it was With the support of her family and teammates, a dream come true to be on an Olympic roster, even if her team didn’t Montoya said she looks to pursue a professional career with the Colombian team with two years left of win any games. eligibility. Her passion for the game started at “We have the World Cup qualifiers in a year and a an early age. “My dad is a huge soccer fan and half from now, which will be in the fall of my senior year,” Montoya said. “If we qualify, which we should, growing up in Colombia, it was instilled in him, which he then the World Cup is in Vancouver [Canada] in three years from now. Then the Olympics are after that in Brazil. So reinstilled in me,” Montoya I have a lot to look forward to.” said. “I used to watch soccer IMAN HAMDAN

Arizona Daily Wildcat

LARRY HOGAN/Daily Wildcat ANA-MARIA MONTOYA

Tutogi playing two ways for Arizona

Biography Taimi Tutogi Position(s): Fullback, defensive end Height: 6-foot-1 Weight: 260-pounds Hometown: Chula Vista, Calif. Career Stats: 2011- 23 rushes, 74 yards, four touchdowns, 11 receptions, 97 yards, 1 touchdown; 2010- 1 rush, -1 yards, 5 receptions, 63 yards; 2009- 11 rushes, 50 yards, 1 touchdown, 1 reception, 1 yard

Cameron Moon Arizona Daily Wildcat

In Pop Warner leagues and high school football, the young players typically play both offense and defense. It’s not as common of a practice in college football, although there still are some teams around the country that employ the two-way player strategy. Taimi Tutogi, a 6-foot-1, 260-pound fullback who has returned kicks, will also see some snaps at the defensive end. The Wildcats moved multiple players across the line of scrimmage to protect an already thin defensive unit. “We [asked Tutogi to play defense] in the spring a little bit with some one-on-one pass rush drills so we

He said it

LARRY HOGAN/ARIZONA Daily Wildcat

TAMI TUTOGI , No. 31, attempts to get past Toledo’s offensive line during Saturdays 24-17 overtime win. Due to injuries and a lack of depth, Tutogi is playing defense.

knew back then, ‘Hey, this guy has a chance,’” Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez said. “In the first day of practices at camp, he spent time on the defensive side, and as the weeks went along we spent a little more

fullback and tailback. time.” Although he was recruited to the Tutogi, who hails from Chula Vista, Calif., has started 16 games at the UA as a defensive end, Tutogi has UA, and can add defensive end to a to adjust as he will play more snaps versatile list of positions he’s played TUTOGI, 10 while at Arizona: H-back, tight end,

Volleyball 101 EMI KOMIYA Arizona Daily Wildcat

The opposite On the Roster Shaquillah Torres, sophomore, 6-foot-1 Alyse Hensley, junior, 6-foot-3 Kendall Walwick, freshman, 6-foot The opposite is arguably one of the most underappreciated positions on the court. Often known as the weak side hitter, the opposite is generally a utility player. In other words, she is athletic and adequate at all the required skills but does not necessarily specialize in one skill more than others.

Home base for the position is the front right area of the court. The rotation of the players is set up so that the player is always opposite the setter, hence the name. “At the opposite on any team you have to have a player who can attack the ball,” head coach Dave Rubio said. “If that is missing your offense becomes very one-sided. I need someone who has a scoring ability but also the ability to defend and block.” As the third position on the net, the opposite is expected to be an effective hitter, passer, server and blocker. If the setter is on defense and cannot participate offensively on the second touch, it is the opposite’s duty to step in as the setter for the play. “Based on the goals of the team,

“I think he’s a guy the NFL will look at. He’s got to have a good year. They want to see it on tape. He’s got the size, the strength, he’s got ball skills, and he’s got good feet. He’s a guy that they’ve been on campus looking at and they should. I’m hoping he’ll have a pretty good year, and he’s off to a pretty good start.” — Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez on Tutogi’s NFL prospects

it’s important also to have someone who is as low-error as possible both defensively and offensively,” Rubio said. Due to the positioning of the setter on the court, the opposite usually will hit a back set where the setter sets the ball behind her. The opposite is expected to be a good enough hitter to get through the best blockers on the opposing team, the outside hitter and middle blocker. As a blocker, the opposite has to be able to put up defense on the net against the opposing team’s best hitter, the outside. A strong opposite can easily upset the opponent’s offense by LARRY HOGAN/Arizona Daily Wildcat tempering the strength of the SHAQUILLAH TORRES (NO.22) is splitting time as a starting opposite with Alyse Hensley. other team’s outside hitter.


Arizona Daily Wildcat •

Sports • Wednesday, September 5, 2012

7

Arizona soccer team hits the road The road less traveled In looking at the last three years, the Wildcats replaced one home game opportunity with an away game each season. In looking at the 2009 and 2010 seasons all but one of the team’s wins came from home games. In 2009, Arizona had 11 home games, but only captured two wins with a total of three for the season. In 2010, the Wildcats had an evenly split season with 10 games at home and 10 games on the road. The team improved with four wins at home with a total of five for the season. Last season with nine opportunities to play teams at home, their only win for the season came from defeating Oregon on Wildcat turf by a score of 1-0.

Looking ahead The Wildcats have at least nine games, out of 16 remaining, on the road. If Arizona earns a berth in the NCAA tournament, that number will increase.

Up next Who: Pepperdine When: Friday, 7 p.m. Where: Tempe, Ariz.

IMAN HAMDAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

This season, the Arizona soccer team will spend a lot of time on the road, as only seven of its 16 games will be played in Tucson. Arizona has shown it is capable of winning on the road, as the Wildcats have already captured two road victories, surpassing the number of road wins for the past three seasons in just four games. “There are certain things you just don’t have control over, whether it be pre-set schedules for the conference or returns you had to make,” head coach Lisa Oyen said. “However, with having games nearby, like in Flagstaff — which is four hours away — and Tempe — which is an hour and a half away — even though we have to travel more, it’s not extensive travel all over the country. To have those away games near home, it’s more manageable.” Arizona has already completed its longest road trip this season when it traveled to Omaha and defeated Creighton on Sunday. Still remaining on the Wildcats’ travel schedule are Tempe, California, Washington and Oregon. The upside to the team’s schedule is every other weekend they will be on home turf. For junior mid-fielder Ana-Maria Montoya, traveling is just another part of being a collegiate soccer player. “I am used to traveling and being on the go,” Montoya said. “Personally it’s not a huge factor for me, but obviously playing at home is such an advantage and so much fun. I feel

AWAY GAMES, 10

ARIZONA Daily Wildcat FILE PHOTO

ARIZONA SOCCER players celebrate the team’s only victory of 2011 — a 1-0 victory against Oregon. The Wildcats already have two wins in 2012 so far, but most of the games are being played away from the friendly confines of Murphey Field at Mulcahy Stadium in Tucson.

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• Arizona Daily Wildcat

Sports • Wednesday, September 5, 2012

Football notes

Rodriguez aims to build momentum CAMERON MOON Arizona Daily Wildcat

MClatchy tribune

OKLAHOMA STATE’S Joseph Randle is one of the top running backs in the country, and will likely trouble the UA defense.

from Tucson Electric Power

Arizona’s schedule this year has Oklahoma State sandwiched between what are supposed to be “cupcake” games against Toledo and South Carolina State. The Cowboys are a top-25 team that boasts one of the most productive offenses in the country, as evidenced by the 84 points it put up against Savannah State in week one. Although Saturday night’s game will be a challenge in all aspects, Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez said he doesn’t mind the timing of the game, when other coaches may have lobbied to play a highly ranked opponent after South Carolina State. “You’re going to play them when you play them,” Rodriguez said after Tuesday’s practice. “I haven’t thought about it that

much. A lot of times it’s your opening opponent and if you have a young team coming in, you don’t want to play a top-10 or top-20 ranked team in your opener — but if you’re going to play them, you might as well play them when you’re relatively healthy.” Not to say the Wildcats are relatively healthy, with eight players named on last week’s injury report, plus left guards Chris Putton and Cayman Bundage leaving Saturday’s game due to injuries, but Rodriguez said Arizona is not in too bad of a shape. If the Wildcats can pull off the upset, Rodriguez and his team can use this game as a momentum builder before next week and the start of their conference

football notes, 10

The Daily Wildcat

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Arizona Daily Wildcat •

Classifieds • Wednesday, September 5, 2012

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! utilities Paid. sublet spe‑ cial. $350 Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigera‑ tor only, quiet, no pets, A/C, secu‑ rity patrolled. www.uofahousing.‑ com 299‑5020, 624‑3080 !!! familY owNed & oPerated. Studio 1&2 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $990. Some with utilities paid. Available now. No pets, secu‑ rity patrolled. www.uofahousing.‑ com 299‑5020, 624‑3080. $775 1bed w/deN: Move in To‑ day! 2blocks from UofA, FREE Community Wi‑Fi and Parking! Furnished options and 10month leases available. Call 520‑884‑ 9376 1bd/ 1ba, storaGe, small yard, Broadway/ Euclid, $505 if paid early, APL 747‑4747 1block from ua. Furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $825. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010 2bdrm/ 1batH aPartmeNt 2515 N Geronimo. Newly painted and refurbished $600/mo, $500 de‑ posit. Fireplace, swamp, all electri‑ cal, W/D hookups, owner man‑ aged 520‑850‑6716

apply now: Email cover letter and resume to Katie Bailey, Wildcat Ad Manager at apply@dailywildcat.com

Part time job assisting dis‑ abled woman with swimming, some strength required. Not neces‑ sary to get in the pool. Also assis‑ tance with projects & errands. Re‑ spond afternoon 867‑6679 Part-time aNd/ OR INTERNS WANTED FOR LIGHT COM‑ PUTER PROGRAMMING AND SYSTEM ADMINISTRATOR POSI‑ TIONS. M‑F 10AM‑6PM HEALTH‑ CARE IT 520‑834‑8724 OR JOB‑ S@EMRGROUP.NET Part-time HealtHcare PositioN. Seeking reliable, intelligent, athletic assistant to assist with vari‑ ous caregiving tasks, projects & exercise. Family setting, car pref‑ fered.Training available. Flexible hours. Call afternoon:867‑6679 Leave message for Emma Public ProGram sPecialist Kitt Peak National Observatory has a seasonal part‑time position available to help conduct its Nightly Observing Programs. The position requires strong public speaking and customer service skills along with basic knowledge of astronomy and observing tech‑ niques including proficiency with amateur telescopes. Must have PC computer skills and be able to climb stairs and work at 6,800 feet in altitude. Schedule must be flexi‑ ble to work evenings and some overnights. The position is based on Kitt Peak Mountain, 56 miles southwest of Tucson, AZ. Trans‑ portation and meals are available while on duty. Qualified applicants may apply online at the noao.edu website under the Careers section. Preference granted to Native Americans qualified for the posi‑ tion living on or near the Tohono O’odham Reservation. NOAO ac‑ tively support efforts to broaden participation in all Observatory ac‑ tivities. Women and candidates from underrepresented minorities are particularly encouraged to ap‑ ply. EOE/AA

ordertakers/ sales rePs. Earn up to $25/hr. Work from home/dorm. Call 877.503.5798

small Plastics macHiNe shop seeks meticulous person for deburring and cnc operation. 10‑ 20 flexible hours a week. $10.00hr Pantano/22nd 749‑5463

Paid iNterN PositioN. Estab‑ lished local Theater. Flex hrs FT/PT. Strong organizational and computer skills. Fred 624‑0172 mysterytheater@aol.com

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2bed/ 1batH located 3615 E Lee Newly painted, newly redeco‑ rated, new kitchen $550/mo, $500 deposit owner managed 520‑850‑ 6716 larGe 1bdrm, walk to UofA. Air conditioning, fenced yard, off‑ street parking, carpet and tile, wa‑ ter and trash included. Clean, quiet, and very nice. $595/mo with lease. 298‑3017. larGe studios 6blocks UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $395. 977‑4106 sunstoneapt‑ s@aol.com roommate matcH & iNdv. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. www.gatewayat‑ tucson.com studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. blue agave apartments 1240 N. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com

2bdrm 2batH kitcHeN with all appliances, granite countertops, tile & carpet floors. W/D. 2nd floor w/balcony in a gated community, 2covered parking spaces. Free wi‑ fi, water included. Close to Cat‑ Tran, Campbell/Glenn. 520‑440‑ 1111 or 520‑808‑4524

Great ceNtral remodeled Condos for Sale! $99,000‑$109,000. 2‑3bed/2 bath! Ft. Lowell/Country Club! Call Lau‑ ren Simon at Long Realty (520)‑ 425‑0393

!!! mouNtaiN/ adams area. Large 1br duplex $690. AC, secu‑ rity bars, polished cement floors, new cabinets, new wiring. No pets, quiet, security patrolled www.uofa‑ housing.com 299‑5020, 624‑3080. 2br 1ba, walkiNG distance, 1323N. First Ave., water paid, in‑ ternet access, $650/mo, +deposit, flexible terms. Call 520‑370‑8588 or 886‑1445

furNisHed Guest House. In‑ cludes house mother, ideal for freshmen. Cable, Internet, Washer/ dryer. Quiet, secure. On UofA bus route. 520‑881‑5880 reduced reNt larGe 1BDRM house 800sqft. Campbell/‑ Glenn. Interior recently completely remodeled. Laundry, 10minute bike to UofA. Close to everything. 1643 E Hedricks $595/mo (520)‑ 240‑0388

two miles from UA. 550sqft 1bd/1ba house. Off‑street parking, evap, utilities paid. 2830 N Park Ave (front). $540/mo. 520‑903‑ 4353

!!! 3 -4 bedroom House VERY close to Campus. Available now! Call for more details Tammy 520‑ 398‑5738/ 520‑440‑7711 !!! mouNtaiN/ lee verY nice 2br, 1ba. $990. Completely re‑ modeled. New kitchen, new win‑ dows, wood floors, new AC, dish‑ washer, W/D, security bars, no pets, quiet, www.uofahousing.‑ com 299‑5020, 624‑3080. !!!! 6bdrm 6.5batH each has own WHIRLPOOL tub‑shower. Just a few blocks from campus. 5car GARAGE, walk‑in closets, all Granite counters, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric discount. Monitored secu‑ rity system. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!!!!!! absolutelY GorGeous New 5Bedroom houses @ $2300/ mo ($460/ bdrm). Re‑ serve for December 2012. 2550 E. Water (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/dryer, A/C, Alarm, http://www.UniversityRentalInfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Call 520‑ 747‑9331 !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!a#1 braNd NEW 3 & 4 BEDROOM HOMES AVAILABLE FOR AU‑ GUST MOVE IN. All Amenities pro‑ vided. 520.333.4125 info@collegediggz.com

Attention Classified Readers: The Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check.

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

4 -5 bedroom Houses avail‑ able, SUPER close to Campus, available now. A/C, W/D, Private parking. 520‑398‑5738 4bd 2ba House Wood Floors, Dishwasher, Washer/Dryer $1100 Also 4bd 2ba House A/C Wash‑ er/Dryer, Wood Floors, Ceramic Tile, Fenced Yard Wired for the In‑ ternet, 1.5 Miles from UofA, 1bd 1ba Guest house attached. $1500 Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or Log on www.azredirentals.com 4bd/ 2ba, all appliances, no pets, close to Uof A, Euclid/Speed‑ way, $1600 if paid early, APL 747‑ 4747 5bd/ 3ba, sam HUGHES! 2413sqft, pool table, built in BBQ, dbl garage, A/C, washer/dryer, 2000 E 10th St $1895 REDI Man‑ agement 520‑623‑2566 camPbell - PriNce adobe brick Home oN 2lots 3bedrooms 2batH PorcelaiN floors 2car GaraGe a/c refriGerator wasHer drYer disHwasHer firePlace feNced. $2000, 10% off no pets or smoking. 8876966, 327-7494

euclid aNd adams. 5BED/3‑ BATH. $2600/ MONTH. 2STO‑ RIES WITH GARAGE AND EX‑ TRA PARKING. UPGRADED CARPET FLOORS. ALL APPLI‑ ANCES INCLUDING FULL‑SIZED WASHER/DRYER. FULLY WALLED FRONT AND BACK YARDS W/PATIO. SECURITY SYSTEM. CALL (520)907‑2498 studio/ Guest House, all tile, small, Country Club/Glenn, $325 if paid early APL 747‑4747 walk to uofa 2BD/1BA hard‑ wood floors, fireplace, fenced backyard, storage, off‑street park‑ ing, pets ok. $950/mo +$950 de‑ posit, available now. 436N Euclid. Text or call Lauren 609‑3852 or 237‑3175

iNdividual leases available in these incredible houses located from 1‑5 blocks of Cam‑ pus! Prices ranging from $300‑$490 per bedroom, with total access to the whole house. Please call Tammy for more info 520‑440‑ 7711

Supplies • Lessons • Patterns and Books • Friendly Service Open Monday - Saturday 10-6 2540 E. 6th St. • 881-1319 • www.kiwiknitting.com Near Rincon Market. At the corner of Tucson Blvd. and 6th Street, close to the U of A.

!!!!#1 uofa/ UMC, Campbell/ Speedway, 3BDRM/ 2BA. Central AC, tile, W/D, huge fenced yard, off street parking. $1195/mo avail‑ able August 1st. Tim 795‑1499 timaz2000@cox.net ***1bedroom room for rent available now, VERY close to Campus. Prices starting at $400. For more info, please call Tammy 520‑398‑5738 ***8 bedroom 6batH across the street from Campus, A/C, 2 W/D, LOTS of private parking! Available now. Will lease to group or do individual leases per bed‑ room. 520‑398‑5738 1bd 1ba Guest House, A/C , Water Paid, Fenced Yard, City Views Near UofA $450 Also 1bd 1ba Guest House Wash‑ er/Dryer, Ceramic Tile, Paid Wa‑ ter, Security Doors $495 Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or Log on www.azredirentals.com 1bd 1ba House A/C, Water Paid, Carport , Open Floor Plan, $475 Also 1bd 1ba House Wood Floors, Water Included, Security Doors, Near UofA Call REDI 520‑ 623‑5710 or Log on www.azredi‑ rentals.com 1or2 bedrooms for rent in 4bedroom, 2bath house with a swimming pool 2blocks north of campus. $465 per bedroom per month includes utilities. Contact Bryan at 520‑907‑3763 or BJET‑ TB@DAKOTACOM.NET 2bd House, ceramic Tile, Car‑ port, Arizona Room, Fenced Yard $695 Also 2bd 2ba Duplex A/C Washer/Dryer, Fenced Yard, Dou‑ ble Glass Windows, $700 Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or Log on www.azredirentals.com 2bd/ 2ba iN beautiful updated his‑ toric building, secured entry, stain‑ less steel appliances, granite countertops, assigned off‑street parking, 745 E 1st St $1350 REDI Management 520‑623‑2566 2bdrm/ 1batH House AC, all tiled, dishwasher, W/D $700/mo, $700 deposit 2632 N Richey (back house) call/text Susan 520‑250‑ 2348 2blocks from uofa. 3BD/ 1BA including large master, fenced backyard, big, $950/mo, $950 deposit. Available now. New paint, new carpet. Call Lauren 609‑ 3852. Additional info 237‑3175. 3bd 2ba House, Polished Con‑ crete Floors, Fenced Yard, Move in Specials Hurry Wont Last! $750 Also 3bd 2ba House, Water In‑ cluded, Carport, Fenced Yard. $900 Call REDI 520‑623‑5710 or Log on www.azredirentals.com 3bd/ 2ba, close to campus, A/C, wood floors, all appliances in‑ cluding washer/dryer, avail 08/01/2012, 2807 E Lee $1495 REDI Management 520‑623‑2566 3br 1ba lauNdrY room, near new Costco and UA Biopark. $750/mo $500 deposit. Call Juana 455‑2011

3 9 7

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By Dave Green

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2012 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year.

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• Arizona Daily Wildcat

seekiNG a male to share a 4br/2ba 3blocks from campus. $400/m +utilities. Washer/dryer in unit. Tile bedroom w/door to back‑ yard. ctobrien@email.arizona.edu waNted: serious female student to share 2bdrm 1bath apt at Grant/Tucson Blvd with me and my cat. $400 monthly includes in‑ ternet/utilities. 520‑508‑9529 !!!!#1 uofa/umc, furnished room, w/private bath & entrance. No kitchen but refrigerator & mi‑ crowave, internet & utilities includ‑ ed. Non‑smoking. Clean, quiet, se‑ cure. $400/mo, no lease required. Tim 795‑1499. timaz2000@cox.net

Sports • Wednesday, September 5, 2012

$295/mo!!! room for RENT...‑ Share spacious, new 4‑bed‑ room/2‑bathroom apartment w/‑ wood floors, designer paint, AC, dishwasher, washer/dryer, etc. w/3 other roommates. Elm/Ora‑ cle. ONLY 1.5 MILES TO CAM‑ PUS! Call Don 520‑261‑8010. 1st moNtH free!! female needed for large bedroom in beautiful New 2000sqft 5bed/2- bath home 1/4 mile from ua. Huge kitchen/ fam room with up- graded cabs, stained concrete floors, fenced patio, driveway for everyone’s cars. 4 easy going ua females need one more roommate for the year. bedroom furn negotiable. $630/mo 480-570-8630

rooms for reNt in large home very close to UofA. Share with a professional who travels a lot. A/C and evaporative cooler. Furnished completely or Unfur‑ nished. Fenced $325/month. Never pay more than 1/3 utilities. 603‑6931

are You lookiNG for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977‑4600 wasH & fold 85 ceNts per pound. No hidden cost. Mon‑ Thurs. Fair Wash Laundry 1108 E 6th St, 1block east Park Ave. 520‑ 798‑0789

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2005 miNi s coNvertible. Cool Blue with blue top, 4‑cyl., su‑ percharged, sport pkg., chrome, 17” premium wheels, leather, Harmon/Kardon sound system, 6‑ speed shiftable or automatic, AC, 62,300 mi. + more. Excellent condition. Asking $15,450. Call Dorothy 520‑850‑3631 or Bran‑ don 520‑404‑0526

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2010 vesPa scooter Black ‑ $3350; 725 miles; Like new; Auto‑ matic. Text: 520‑349‑0004; jeff‑ catfan@comcast.net

A Guide to Religious Services Church of Christ Campus Ministry Ambassadors for Christ (A4C) Campus Minister Jesse Warren a-4-c.org 2848 N. Mountain Ave 390-8115 Episcopal Campus Ministry Sunday 6pm Eucharist Wednesday 6pm Fellowship 715 N. Park Ave http://ua-canterbury.org (520)878-8774 First Christian Church Spiritually Growing & Socially Active. Church School 9am, Worship 10:30am 740 E Speedway 624-8695 Lutheran Campus Ministry At Campus Christian Center. Wednesday nights @6pm, dinner and vespers/discussion. Sunday worship @10:30am. www.lcm-ua.org 715 N. Park Ave.

Presbyterian Campus Ministry Tuesday Nights at 6pm. Free dinner, great friends, fun worship! Campus Christian Center 715 N. Park Ave. www.pcmarizona.org Rising Star Missionary Baptist Church Sunday 9:00am & 11:00am Young Adult Bible Study Wednesday 7:00pm 2800 East 36th Street (520)791-3068 www.risingstarbaptist.org L.D.S. Church- Institute of Religion. Sundays 9am, 11am, 1pm; Classes M-F www.ldsces.org/tucson (520)623-4204 To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, contact Samantha Motowski (520) 621-3425 or email classifieds@wildcat.arizona.edu

Away Games from page 7

like as a team we cannot allow it to affect us.” As for missing class and constantly being away from home, each player is held accountable. “A big part of being a student athlete is learning a lot of time management and scheduling your classes around your soccer schedule,” junior midfielder Shannon Heinzler said. “Also not saving everything for the last minute because otherwise you will be cramming the night before and not getting enough sleep. So not only are you not prepared for your test, but you’re not prepared for the game either.” Homework becomes a priority for these student athletes, so the team also works together to make things easier. As freshmen struggle through general education classes, the juniors and seniors lend a helping hand with class work. When the girls are struggling with biology or chemistry they turn to science guru and senior defender Alex Smith, Heinzler said. Beyond the academic side of things, the team acts as a family unit for one another, from taking pictures to having “Call Me Maybe” sing and danceoffs. So, even if they are away from home, they never actually feel homesick.

tutogi

from page 1

than usual and have to relearn the defensive terminology that comes with the position. “It’s tough, because on offense you have to know a lot of plays and take tests the night before a game,” Tutogi said. “Defense is the same amount. It’s hard because these guys are just focused on defensive stuff, but when I’m in the hotel, I have to look at offense and defense. It’s a fair amount, but it’s nothing I can’t handle and nothing I can’t take in.” Despite the workload he already has as a power runner and blocker in the Wildcats’ spread offense, Tutogi has welcomed the change to defensive end. “Offense is my main role but defense is fun,” Tutogi said Monday. “Knowing my role and just coming off the edge and trying to kill the quarterback is fun. I just have to put some pressure on him.”

Football notes from page 8

schedule, like his 2002 West Virginia team did in a night game against Cincinnati in his second year as head coach. “At that point, we hadn’t won a road game, and we won kind of in the last second, and that gave us some momentum,” Rodriguez said. “This one here, I don’t want us to have any regrets from the standpoint of knowing we could have prepared better or played better, because you don’t have this opportunity to play a ranked team at home at night in a great atmosphere. We have to make the most of it.”

Buckner is OK with trash talk

Senior receiver Dan Buckner, a former Texas Longhorn who transferred to Arizona following his sophomore season, is quite familiar with Oklahoma State. After all, this will be his fifth time playing the Cowboys, including two lopsided losses the last two seasons as a Wildcat. This week, Buckner, who is coming off a 10 reception and 116-yard performance against Toledo addressed the potential for trash talk on the field, especially after the way Arizona has been dismantled by the Cowboys the last two seasons, 73-24. “I don’t really get flustered in games, when they’re talking to me I’m cool to talk,” Buckner said. “I’m a happy-go-lucky person. I laugh at things like that. When people talk trash, I laugh at them.

In Saturday’s 24-17 overtime win against Toledo, Tutogi didn’t see the ball much on offense, as he had only one carry. He was stuffed at the line and lost a yard on fourth down early in the fourth quarter. He made more of a presence on defense, recovering a fumble. He spent the entire overtime period at defensive end, which, according to Rodriguez, was part of the team’s plan. “He played 17 or 18 snaps [on defense] which is what we thought — somewhere around 20,” Rodriguez said. “I think he made a nice impact. He’s one of our better pass rushers. He’s got a good motor.” That motor, a quality Arizona coaches love to see in their players, didn’t stop Tutogi from feeling fatigued during the waning moments of overtime, but said he was ecstatic to still be on the field at the end of the game. “There’s never a better feeling than being able to be out there and get the win, ending with you on the field,” he said.

What can you do if people are talking trash and you laugh at them? There’s nothing you can say, so I’m just going to have a smile on my face and play my game.” In addition to that, Buckner recognized the importance of playing the Cowboys at home for the first time. The 2010 Alamo Bowl was held in San Antonio, Texas and last year’s contest was at Oklahoma State. “Being at home with the crazy Zona Zoo is definitely going to help,” Buckner said. “They’re crazy. They’re loud, they’re going to scream, it’s definitely going to help us and be big for us on third down and things like that. As a team, we just have to come out firing, guns blazing so that way we can keep our crowd into it the whole game.”

No touchdowns for Quinn

In one of the final scrimmages of fall camp, dubbed the first annual “Beanie Bowl,” center Kyle Quinn did something a little bit out of his comfort zone. Running an option play that featured a pitch to senior receiver Terrence Miller, Quinn ran behind Miller, stole the ball and rumbled down the field for a long touchdown to close the scrimmage. When asked if there might be a repeat of his touchdown run on Saturday, Quinn said he’ll just be sticking to his usual job description. “I highly doubt it,” Quinn said, laughing. “I’ll let Terrence catch the ball. I’ll just block for him next time that happens.”

MCcLatCHY TRIBUNE

LANCE BRIGGS (NO. 55) was a linebacker at Arizona from 1999-2002 and recorded 308 tackles, 10.5 sacks, and 36 tackles for loss.

Former UA linebacker Lance Briggs still has passion for the game MCCLATHCY TRIBUNE

Bears LB Lance Briggs, 31, still has a passion for the game. “I love being on the field,” he said. (Brian Brian Urlacher may play on opening day. He may not. He may run like the Urlacher of old. He may not. The uncertainty of Urlacher’s situation makes the certainty of Lance Briggs’ situation all the more comforting. Briggs, a linebacker at the UA from 1999-2002, answered the bell consistently in training camp, turning down opportunities for days off. “I love being on the field,” Briggs said. “I don’t want to miss any of it.” The Bears’ appreciation for Briggs was evident when they extended his contract through 2014 in the offseason, giving him another $7 million in guaranteed money. Briggs’ appreciation for the Bears is evident by the way he has been approaching his job at 31. “Lance Briggs never has been into football as much as he is now,” Bears coach Lovie Smith said. Briggs never was close to being a first in, last out guy. He has been reputed to be an athlete who liked to wear the party hat. He often let his weight go in the offseason. This offseason, he spent four weeks in Raleigh, N.C., to train at North Carolina State. Briggs was following strength coach Corey Edmond from Arizona, where Briggs had worked with him previously. “His workouts are not easy at all,” Briggs said. “They can be punishing. He forces you to work. I love it.” Briggs has been hanging around Halas Hall a bit longer these days. He is paying closer attention to details and taking more pride in the mundane aspects of his job. His focus is sharp. He competes in practice, running out plays like a young guy trying to prove himself. What changed? “Back when I was young, it seemed like there was no end in sight,” Briggs said. “When there is an end in sight, you value every day more than before. When I was young, I wanted to get in, practice, get out. Now, I want to get in, enjoy practice, take more from it, more than I did before. “The reality has hit that you can’t play this game forever. I’m not taking anything for granted, that’s all. A lot of people take a lot of things for granted, and when it’s over there are a lot of things they wish they would have changed. So I’m enjoying every day, every

moment.” Time has a funny way of bringing focus to an athlete. Briggs talks about teammates and friends he has seen come and go. He misses Tommie Harris. Adewale Ogunleye, too. And Anthony Adams. Olin Kreutz, even. He enjoyed catching up with Rex Grossman when the Bears and Redskins played in the preseason. They came to the Bears in the same 2003 draft class way back when. How could all those teammates be gone so quickly? Briggs has been around long enough to start thinking about his legacy. And it is a pretty impressive one. He has been to seven Pro Bowls in nine seasons. He has led the Bears in tackles four years, including in 2011, and finished second to Urlacher four times. “It’s important how my peers, friends, family and hopefully the fans in Chicago and around America remember me,” Briggs said. “I just want to be remembered as someone who loved to play the game.” Briggs still is creating memories. Just because he has been a Bear longer than every player on the team except Patrick Mannelly, Urlacher and Charles Tillman does not necessarily mean he is nearing the end. Front office men who have studied him say his burst and quickness still are exceptional. “He is really in-tune to what’s going on,” Bears center Roberto Garza said. “This was one of the best camps he has had since I’ve been here (2005). He knew exactly where to be and how to get there. You can tell all his experience makes him at a different level.” The argument can be made that Briggs, who has been overlooked at times while playing next to Urlacher, never has been more important to the Bears defense. Briggs believes his value will not fluctuate based on Urlacher’s situation. But someone will have to fill production and leadership voids if Urlacher can’t. Briggs simply plans to be himself. “In terms of leadership, I’m still going to be the same guy,” he said. “My job is not to be somebody else; it’s to be who I am.” Part of that is being a player who is available. He never has missed more than two games in a season. Probably more than ever, the Bears appreciate that durability.


ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT •

COMICS • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2012

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12 • ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

NATION & WORLD • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2012

‘Cocaine godmother’ gunned down MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

MAYOR JULIAN CASTRO of San Antonio, Texas, speaks at the 2012 Democratic National Convention at the Time Warner Cable Arena in Charlotte, NC.

Democrats key in on women, Latino voters MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Day one of the Democratic convention made clear that the two parties agree on one thing: Women and Latinos will determine the outcome of the 2012 election. But from Ann Romney’s speech in Tampa a week ago, through Sen. Marco Rubio’s address on the GOP’s closing night, Republicans focused repeatedly on trying to limit President Barack Obama’s lead among those two groups. They sought to accomplish that goal by focusing heavily on general themes of opportunity and enterprise, almost to the exclusion of specific policy proposals. By contrast, the challenge for Democrats is to convince those voters that Obama’s presidency has made their lives better despite the poor economy. As the party’s

speakers demonstrated in the opening night, they plan to spend their convention focusing intensively on policy specifics — including an unexpectedly strong emphasis on Obama’s health care law. The convention’s keynote speaker, Julian Castro, the mayor of San Antonio, summarized the contrast between the parties this way: At the Republican convention, he said, “they told a few stories of individual success. We all celebrate individual success. But the question is, how do we multiply that success?” The traditional Democratic answer to that question has been that government programs can help people climb the economic ladder. The problem the party has faced—in the mid-term election of 2010 and continuing into the current contest — is that a prolonged poor economy under a Democratic president has undermined voters’ willingness to accept that argument.

White, male voters, particularly those without a college education, have become especially disillusioned with the efficacy of government, polls show. Many see government programs as providing benefits to people other than them. With those voters tilting heavily toward Republican nominee Mitt Romney and black voters overwhelmingly siding with Obama, Latinos and white women have become the primary targets of both campaigns. Romney campaign officials estimate that they will need at least three-in-five white voters to win in November. So far, Romney’s lagging support among women has kept him short of that goal. Democrats not only need to hold the support of about two-thirds of Latinos, a level they have hit in several recent polls, but also must achieve a turnout similar to the level of 2008, something still very much in doubt.

MEDELLIN, Colombia — Griselda Blanco’s story was often told in numbers: She turned tricks at 14, and moved 300 kilos of cocaine a month in her 40s. Known as the godmother of the cocaine racket, she had up to 20 aliases, and unsubstantiated lore said she ordered some 250 murders. Police put it closer to 40. She died Monday at 69 at the Cardiso butcher shop on 29th Street in a Medellin neighborhood, where the former “madrina” was gunned down after a life of drugs and murder. Her last act on earth was buying $150 worth of meat. The cocaine trade pioneer, who made her mark by bloodying Miami’s streets, died the same way she was arrested in 1985: with a Bible on her chest. It was a predictable end to a life marred by violence, prison and impunity — a legacy nearly forgotten until filmmakers made her notorious. At least three feature films and an HBO series featuring Blanco were in the works at the time of her death. “She found religion in later years,” said her former lover Charles Cosby, who expects to start shooting a film early next year called “Hustle,” about his relationship with Blanco. “At the same time, you can’t bring a Bible to a gunfight.” On Monday afternoon, a middle-age man climbed off the back of a motorbike outside a butcher shop in a quiet Medellin suburb, entered, pulled out a gun and shot Blanco twice in the head before calmly walking back to his bike and disappearing into the city. As the woman lay dying on the ground, her pregnant daughterin-law, who had been waiting in the car, lay a Bible on her chest. No one who witnessed the attack knew until later that the victim was one of the most violent and powerful drug traffickers in Miami’s history. According to a witness interviewed by The Miami Herald, the killer was a man in his 40s or 50s who was calm and composed throughout the attack. “He was a professional,” the witness said. “It was vengeance from the past.”

MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

THIS FLORIDA DEPARTMENT of Corrections mug shows Griselda Blanco.

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