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UCLA Dining is shortchang- “Two Mile Hollow” uses UCLA football will have to
ing students eating on the parody to examine white contain California’s two
Hill. The unlikely indicator: privilege casting Asian dual-threat quarterbacks
avocados – writes Sam actors in stereotypically on the road in order to
Smoot. p. 4 white roles. p. 5 notch its first win. p. 10

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DA ILY BRUIN Friday, October 12, 2018 Daily Bruin @dailybruin @dailybruin

Students spy privacy breaches in camera policy


BY MELISSA MORRIS tenance standards for cameras, policy that might cause problems – comes out of students’ pockets.”
Campus politics editor said Ricardo Vazquez, a UCLA for certain student populations,” Vazquez said it was unclear
spokesperson. Macias said. how costs might expand due to
Students expressed concerns Va zquez added there a re At the town hall, students the policy.
at a Wednesday town hall that already more than 2,500 cam- brought up concerns includ- “It is unclear how costs for
a new security camera policy eras across the campus, but only ing funding, privacy violations, students would be impacted,”
would increase breaches of pri- about 12 are visible to UCPD. access to resources and the tim- Va zquez sa id. “A lthou g h as
vacy. Oscar Macias, a fourth-year ing of the policy’s announcement. camera use expands, that will
UCLA Policy 133, which was Latin American studies and soci- Richard White, a fourth-year add cost to whichever depart-
announced Sept. 11, outlines new ology student who organized the political science student, said he ment deploys the cameras, but
procedures for security cameras event, said he has worked with was concerned students would those costs would have occurred
on campus. The policy aims to students from heavily policed end up paying for security cam- regardless of the policy.”
improve campus safety by cen- neighborhoods and understands era updates. Va zquez d id not f u r t her
tralizing security camera data that more cameras on campus “UCLA hardly ever foots the specify how camera use would
storage, providing UCPD with may not be beneficial. bill for anything that they insti- expand. AMY DIXON/ P H OTO E D I TO R

access to camera data in emer- “Students should to be edu- tutionalize on this campus,” At the town hall, students brought up concerns including funding, privacy violations,
gencies and establishing main- cated about the gray areas within White said. “A lot of it – most of it POLICY | Page 3 access to resources and the timing of the policy’s announcement.

SPORTS
Patient care union
John Vallely leads Dribble For The Cure
BY JOY HONG
Assistant Sports editor
authorizes strike
John Vallely and his wife
held their daughter in their
arms.
against new terms
After fighting for two
and a half years, Erin died BY MELISSA MORRIS The union held a three-day
of cancer at the age of 12. Campus politics editor strike in May, claiming the UC
Vallely – a former UCLA perpetuates racial and gender-
men’s basketball player – A University of California based discrimination in its hir-
established Dribble for the patient care worker union voted ing and wage practices.
Cure at UCLA in 2008 as to authorize a strike. Claire Doan, a UC spokesper-
a way to combine his love A mer ica n Federation of son, said AFSCME is using the
for the sport and determi- State, County and Municipal threat of strike as a costly scare
nation to improve cancer Employees Local 3299 patient tactic in negotiations.
research. care technical workers voted “For the second time in five
Cancer has played a huge w ith 96 percent support to months, AFSCME leaders are
role in Vallely’s life. authorize the strike, according putting their agenda above the
He began the fight of to an AFSCME news release. needs of patients, students,
pediatric cancer with his AFSCME is the UC’s largest employees and the public by
daughter in 1988. Erin was employee union, and represents calling for yet another strike,”
diagnosed with rhabdomyo- more than 25,000 patient care Doan said. “Union leaders refuse
sarcoma, a rare cancer of technicians and service workers. to allow their own members to
the soft muscle tissue. University officials vote on UC’s competitive con-
“As a resu lt of losi n g announced earlier this month tract offer, instead spending
Erin that day, we’ve been new employment terms which months threatening and now
giving our time and funds would increase retirement age conducting a strike vote.”
and effort to try to change by five years and raise health- The union will issue the UC
the world for these children care premiums by as much as a 10-day notice if the workers
that fight cancer,” Vallely 61 percent, according to the ultimately decide to schedule
said. release. a strike.
The UCLA Hall of Famer Service workers voted to
fought a long battle of non- join the patient care workers in Email Morris at
Hodgkins lymphoma him- solidarity if they opt to strike, mmorris@dailybruin.com or
self in 2003, pulling inspi- according to the press release. tweet @db_mmorris.
ration from his daughter’s
perseverance in his long
journey to remission.
After undergoing mul-
tiple rounds of stem cell
treatment, Vallely decided
that serving as a longtime
member on the board of
directors for the Pediatric
Cancer Research Founda-
tion wasn’t enough.
“(Vallely) had this idea,”
said Ashley Armstrong, an
associate athletic director.
“And so he brought it to me LIZ KETCHAM/ A S S I STA N T P H OTO E D I TO R

Former UCLA men’s basketball player John Vallely brought his idea to start Dribble for the Cure to Athletic Director Dan Guerrero in 2008.
DRIBBLE | Page 8 Sunday will be UCLA’s 11th year hosting the event and the first time it will fall on Vallely’s coach John Wooden’s birthday.

Westwood Forward slate discusses campaign


BY DAVID GRAY Westwood Forward, a coali- jurisdiction of Westwood from who is running for an under-
Daily Bruin reporter tion of students, homeowners the original Westwood Neigh- graduate student position on
and local stakeholders, spoke borhood Council, and suc- the council, said she plans
A coalition of candidates about their campaign strate- ceeded following a May vote. to talk to organizations like
running for positions on the gies at two events the group The group ran on a platform the Undergraduate Students
new North Westwood Neigh- hosted Wednesday and Thurs- of addressing issues such as Association Council’s Office
borhood Council plans to cam- day at Skylight Gardens to let lack of affordable housing and of the External Vice President
paign using social media and stakeholders meet members of nightlife entertainment in the about Westwood Forward to
personal contacts to connect their new slate. area. increase support for the slate. NIVEDA TENNETY/ DA I LY BRUIN
with stakeholders before the Westwood Forward cam- Mel i s s a Tapi a , a t h i rd- American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees Local 3299 patient care
election. pa i g ned to subd iv ide t he year political science student CAMPAIGN | Page 3 technical workers voted with 96 percent support to authorize a strike.

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Luskin Center releases Prop. 10-pertinent LA rent-control history report


BY JOHN TUDHOPE
Daily Bruin contributor

The UCLA Luskin Center for Histo-


ry and Policy released its first report,
which details the history of rent-con-
trol policies in Los Angeles.
The report was released Oct. 1 and
looks at three major periods in the
history of the Los Angeles rental mar-
ket. The paper focuses on federal rent
control in the 1940s, citywide rent
control in the late 1970s and today’s
housing crisis. The report gives a his-
torical perspective on the current
housing crisis in Los Angeles, said
David Myers, the center’s director.
Rent control comes i n var ious
forms, but generally sets a monthly
or annual cap on the rent a landlord
can charge their tenants, said Zev
Yaroslavsky, director of the Los Ange-
les Initiative at the Luskin School of
Public Affairs.
“It’s used to ensure the preserva-
tion of relatively affordable housing,”
he said.
In the 1940s, rents were frozen by
the federal government until more
housing could be constructed in Los
Angeles. In 1979, the Rent Stabiliza-
tion Ordinance limited the percent-
age that rent could be increased on an
annual basis.
Yaroslavsky, who contributed to
the report, said the housing problems
Los Angeles faces today are differ-
ent than in years past because the
affected socio-economic groups and
geographic regions have changed.
“Today’s rent-burdened population
is not a white middle-class popula-
tion,” he said. “It is a low-income and
middle-income population – people of
color, people in south, east and cen- DA I LY B R U I N F I L E P H OTO

tral Los Angeles.” The Luskin Center for History and Policy released its first major publication, which details strategies to tackle the housing crisis in Los Angeles. The report looks at three major periods in the history of the LA rental market.
The rent-burdened residents in Los
Angeles face an unprecedented and which prevents municipalities from the student population near campus increase. is unhappy with what she is paying
dangerous combination of affordable enacting rent control on properties and on economically vulnerable citi- Spencer Richard, a first-year math- for housing, but is willing to pay it
housing shortfalls, rising rents and built after 1995, allows landlords to zens citywide. ematics student, said he thinks rent- because she is focusing on school. She
declining incomes, Yaroslavsky said. raise rent to market levels after a ten- Karina Rodriguez, a first-year biol- control policies will give security to said she is in favor of a rent-control
The paper’s release comes a month ant moves out of a rent-controlled ogy student, said she is in favor of tenants in an unpredictable economy. policy that ensures her rent does not
before California residents will vote unit and forbids rent control from passing Proposition 10 as her fam- “When the economy is in flux, peo- go up dramatically.
on Proposition 10, which, if passed, being applied to single-family homes ily has rented the same home for 17 ple will still have secure housing,” he “We may be students i n West-
would loosen statewide restrictions and condos. years and has faced housing insecu- said. “People can predict what their wood, but we don’t have a ‘Westwood
on how cities implement rent-control Some students at UCLA said they rity in years past. She said her fam- rent will cost them in the future.” income,’” she said.
policies. believe that the implementation of ily’s future in their home would be Trenisha Bennett, a fourth-year
Proposition 10 would repeal the rent-control policies can have a posi- more secure if rent-control policies philosophy student who lives in an Email Tudhope at
Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act, tive impact on the housing security of prevented the possibility of a rent apartment in Westwood, said she jtudhope@dailybruin.com.

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dailybruin.com | Friday, October 12, 2018 | News | DAILY BRUIN 3

Study finds schizophrenia may affect perception of social cues like smiles
BY JULIA SHAPERO back from another person,” Lee
Daily Bruin contributor said.
Lee added if the findings
The brains of people with are confirmed or replicated,
schizophrenia may respond other researchers could devel-
differently to social rewards op treatment programs that
than those of neurotypical indi- target the way the brain pro-
viduals, according to a recent cesses social rewards in order
study by UCLA researchers. to improve social functioning
Junghee Lee, the study’s in individuals with schizophre-
first author and an assistant nia.
research psychologist at the Erin Heerey, an associate
UCLA Semel Institute for Neu- professor of psychology at the
roscience and Human Behav- University of Western Ontario,
ior, said the findings could said while it is worth further
eventual ly translate i nto a exploring this topic, people
treatment for the difficulties should be careful when inter-
schizophrenic individuals face preting the study, since behav-
in social interactions. ior can differ in real social set-
Schizophrenia is a mental tings.
disorder that affects a person’s “We don’t actually know how
thoughts, feelings and behav- social rewards relate to face-
iors, with symptoms ranging to-face social behavior,” Heerey
from problems understanding said.
social interactions to hearing She added researchers may
voices or believing others plot- not know enough about how
ting to harm them, according the brain processes social and
to the National Institute of monetary rewards to compare
Mental Health and the Semel the two in a scientific setting.
Institute. Green added while studying
Social interactions are often social motivation is common,
d i ff icu lt for sch i zoph ren ic the study displayed a new con-
patients because they have cept in schizophrenia research
more trouble identifying the as it examines social motiva-
emotions in faces or voices and tion on a neural level.
inferring what other people are “The topic isn’t novel,” Green
thinking, said Michael Green, a said. “It’s taking it to the neural
senior author of the study and level, which was innovative.”
chief of Green Lab, where the Lee said she has received
study was conducted. funding for a second study, in
The study compared the which she plans to conduct
brain activity of schizophrenic similar research on patients
i nd iv iduals and neuroty pi- in an earlier stage of schizo-
cal individuals in response to phrenia.
social rewards, such as smiling JAE SU/ DA I LY BRUIN “We want to see whether this
faces, and nonsocial rewards, phenomenon – this reduced
such as money, Green said. others. Participants learned in response to social rewards sitive when a reward was social patients process stimuli has sensitivity to social rewards –
To me a su re t h i s, t he over the course of the study than neurotypical individuals, rather than nonsocial, while direct implications to their is present at the early stage of
researchers examined activity which machines were better at Lee said. schizophrenic patients were lives, Lee said. illness,” Lee said. “If that’s the
in two regions of participants’ providing rewards. Green added this ref lects less sensitive to social rewards. “If (they) don’t find other case I think that kind of nar-
brains as they performed a While both groups showed a difference in responses to “That suggests that there people’s behav iors reward- rows down when we can actu-
learning task that involved si m i lar bra i n activ ity i n social factors in the environ- isn’t that same kind of a fine- ing, that’s going to affect their ally intervene to help them.”
a game w ith slot mach i nes response to nonsocial rewards, ment or social stimuli between tuning towards social stimuli every day because that means
in which some participants the schizophrenic individuals the groups. Neurotypical indi- in our patients,” Green said. they cannot actually change Email Shapero at
received better payoffs than showed lower brain activity viduals tended to be more sen- T he w ay s c h i z oph r en ic their behavior based on feed- jshapero@dailybruin.com.

POLICY for the Undergraduate Stu-


dents Association Council, said
the policy was originally cre-
institutional support rather
than surveillance.
“Why doesn’t the institution
from page 1 ated in response to hate crimes institutionalize events put on
against former council mem- by people of color, put on by
Alexander Yessayantz, who bers. Last year, a Jewish door LGBT students and empow-
graduated in 2018, said he ornament and pride flag were ering those students who are
thinks mass surveillance in vandalized in Kerckhoff Hall. often victims of these crimes?”
private areas is unnecessary After listening to student Thomas said. “And only then
and could be misused. comments, Stephens said she when UCLA proudly repre-
“Once you build the camer- thought the town hall was pro- sents those students and shows
as, even if the policies right now ductive because it showed how the world that we are watch-
are very reassuring, they’re the policy could diverge from ing out for those students and
totally subject to change over its original intentions. empowering then hate crimes,
time, but the infrastructure “We were able to under- I feel, will decrease.”
will still be there,” Yessayantz stand the overreach that hap- Mick Deluca, the assistant
said. “The physical cameras pened with this policy, that vice chancellor of campus life,
will still be there and they can was almost independent of the attended the town hall and
be misused.” intention of what it was sup- said student voices are impor-
Macias and other students posed to be,” Stephens said. tant.
at the event said they were “And I think unless there’s “I think a student’s voice
concerned the policy would terms and stipulations to which is critical to the campus and
deter students from seeking the students ... can agree, then how we make decisions and
out resources offered at the it shouldn’t happen.” I’m here tonight just to listen,”
Student Activ ities Center, Salvador Martinez, a third- Deluca said.
including resources for LGBTQ year applied mathematics stu- Macias said he hoped stu-
AMY DIXON/ P H OTO E D I TO R
or undocumented students. dent who moderated the town dent input from the town hall
Westwood Forward, a coalition consisting of students, homeowners and local stakeholders that campaigned for the creation of the North
They said these students or hall, said he understood the will affect the way administra-
Westwood Neighborhood Council, is entering its campaign period. It plans on using social media to appeal to voters.
their families could be outed or good intentions behind the bill, tors view the policy.
put in danger for their sexual- but added cameras were not “Hopefully they’ll take into
CAMPAIGN the subdivision election.
“ We h ave a g reat soci a l
out to other young profession-
als and recent alumni from his
ity or legal status if they were
identified on camera.
making people feel safer.
“I do understand the good
consideration concerns stu-
dents have,” Macias said. “It’s a
from page 1 media campaign – we’re very local networks face-to-face for White added he felt it was intentions behind the policy draft, so there’s time to modify
active on Facebook – which is the election. d i sre sp e ct f u l t h at UC L A itself to make students on cam- anything students might have
how we were able to reach a Michael Skiles, president of announced the policy to stu- pus feel safer,” Martinez said. concerns about.”
Peter Clinco, a member of number of people in the last the Graduate Students Asso- dents before classes were in “But at the end of the day, we The public comment period
the Westwood Village Improve- election so we’ll do that as well, ciation, is running for a gen- session because new students can really tell, just by the town for the bill ends Monday.
ment Association, is running and it’s grassroots, so we’ll eral residential position on the and working students do not hall, there was somewhat ten- When asked if UCLA admin-
for an organizational stake- reach out to friends of friends campus. He said members of have time to thoroughly read sion, somewhat fear of these istration should consider the
holder position on the council. as well,” Ranadive said. Westwood For ward plan to through policy. cameras being turned into a student input from the town
He said he plans to work with Cameron Keller, a member reach out to friends and family Paula Gonzales, a third- police state, Big Brother initia- hall, Stephens offered two
the association to reach out of Westwood Forward and the personally, as well as utilize year sociology student, said tive.” words.
to the community and gather selection committee for the social media to spread infor- she thinks students should be Kayla Thomas, a fourth-year “They better.”
voters. Kevin Crummy, another slate, said social media and mation about the election. making decisions about poli- molecular, cell and develop-
board member of the associa- other personal communication “We all come from 19 very cies that affect them. mental biology student, said Email Morris at
tion, is also running for the avenues will help reach out to d i f fer ent c i rc le s, a nd not Nidirah Stephens, the Aca- she thinks hate crimes could mmorris@dailybruin.com or
council as a business repre- voters quickly before the elec- everyone’s a student,” Skiles demic Affairs commissioner be better prevented through tweet @db_mmorris.
sentative. tion. said. “The hope is that people
“It’s very important that we “One of the advantages of are excited about these people,
work together,” Clinco said. being a slate is everyone can and these people are going to
“Let me put it this way: A ll reach out to ever yone they be able to go to their respec-
(organizations) are in the same know,” Keller said. “We are less tive communities and get them
direction to have the vote move than two weeks away from the excited about the change that
in the same way.” election, so we are limited in Westwood Forward is going
Alisha Ranadive, a pedia- what we can do, but I think to bring.”
trician at the Ronald Reagan you’ll see a level of participa- Voting for positions on the
UCLA Medical Center who is tion higher than in previous NWWNC will take place Oct.
Photograph by Maria Baranova

running for an organizational elections.” 25 from 12:30 to 6:30 p.m. in


stakeholder position on the Andrew Lewis, a renter in the lobby of the John Wooden
council, said she thinks West- Westwood and UCLA alum- Center.
wood Forward plans to reach nus who is running for a gen-
out through social media and eral residential position on the Email Gray at
in person like they did during council, said he plans to reach dgray@dailybruin.com.

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Avocados | UCLA’s good dorm food doesn’t justify inflated prices


BY SAM SMOOT which are considered pricier such as turkey or ham, and even
than other sandwich compo- less in some cases, it seems

W
hether nents. like a stretch to place them in
it’s This claim is ludicrous, both the same category. A sandwich
Tex-Mex by standards of price and nutri- serving of chicken has 20.1
at De Neve, Asian tion. The amount of avocado in grams of protein, according to
fusion at Feast at Rieber, one sandwich neither costs the UCLA Dining. Turkey is 10.2
health-conscious options at university enough nor contains grams; ham and bacon are
Bruin Plate or one of the many sufficient enough protein to around the same. However, the
other choices available, UCLA justify its position alongside serving of avocado has a measly
delivers. other sandwich base options. 1.1 grams of protein. In essence,
If rotating menu options Students paying good money for this is depriving students of the
aren’t enough to excite your meal swipes are being under- protein they paid good money
palate, customizable options served by this categorization. for by masquerading a pricier
like pizzas and sandwiches The university is anticipating add-on as a protein-heavy base
are available at The Study at high demand for avocados and to allow them to limit their use.
Hedrick to satisfy the diverse cutting its costs by shortchang- And Bruins eat a lot of
tastes of every Bruin. ing students. avocados – 14,000 of them per
That is, unless you want to That means students are month. This, along with 2,600
eat avocado. not getting the meal they are trays of guacamole, costs UCLA
According to The Study’s paying for. $25,000 to $30,000 per month.
menu, avocados are considered To label avocado as a compa- Given how popular avocados are
a protein base, not an add-on. rable protein to the alternative on campus, you would think the
The Study sets a limit of options is downright dishonest. serving size would reflect the
two proteins per sandwich. While avocados have a high cost to the student.
This makes the avocado a protein content for fruits – yes For example, Brianna
high-stakes item: Choosing they are technically fruits – Simmons, a third-year biology
to include it in your sandwich they pale in comparison to student, said she eats them
limits you to a single other the other protein bases UCLA three to four times per week. NICOLE ANISGARD PARRA/ I L LU ST R AT I O N S D I R ECTO R

protein. This is a way to control Dining Services offers. With And Maria Hernandez, also a
costs by limiting students to around one tenth of the protein third-year biology student, said price tag of two swipes on items items for far more than they’re would allow for vegan options
a choice of meat or avocado, content of most alternatives, she doesn’t understand the they consider greater in value worth, who’s to say they aren’t without preventing others from
avocado craze, but prepares than a single swipe. Given what shortchanging us elsewhere? getting a sandwich worthy of
them for social events because a swipe is worth, it is unlikely The unwarranted restric- the price they are paying.
she knows a lot of people like this value truly reflects the tion on our sandwiches may On top of this, UCLA unnec-
them. market price of its components. seem small, but little things essarily restricts students’
UCLA appears to be taking Ditto for Rendezvous boba add up. The university clearly build-your-own sandwich
advantage of student passion and Late Night’s milkshakes, understands this in its choice to options. Having a sandwich
for the green fruit. A build-your- both of which cost a full swipe categorize menus a certain way with turkey, bacon and avocado
own sandwich at The Study but go for much less than to minimize its costs. is an unfulfillable request at
costs students one swipe, which $8. Typical off-campus boba Admittedly, as produce goes, UCLA Dining, but something
could translate to roughly $8. prices vary between $3 to $4. A avocados aren’t the cheapest. you could get at your aver-
But one sandwich contains student paying with BruinCard Demand is high, and seasonal age sandwich shop. Limiting
91 calories of avocado pulp, Easy Pay, preloaded cash, only conditions can limit supply. Bruins’ options makes UCLA
which translates to roughly spends $5.75 on a large boba, Local prices from places like feel even further from home.
one third of an avocado. This three quarters of the swipe Ralphs, Vons and Amazon UCLA Dining is award-
means each avocado serving price. Fresh vary from around $1 to winning. It has some of the
for a sandwich would cost And don’t even get me $3 per avocado. However this is greatest dorm food in the coun-
around 50 cents, and very likely started on UCLA Dining’s end- still far less than what students try. But unless we collectively
less because the university of-year swipe “deals” – which are charged at UCLA. question the pricing of some of
purchases its supply wholesale. include cheap bulk goods like The university may claim it our favorite foods, students may
This highway robbery is ramen and water bottles for far, is providing a vegan-friendly be better off cooking at home –
comparable to premium swipe far above their retail value. option to students by offering where they can have the whole
options on campus, such as The destruction of trust that avocados as a base, but students avocado for a third of UCLA’s
certain sandwiches at Bruin comes with these overpriced could simply choose to skip a price.
KEN SHIN/ DA I LY B R U I N STA F F Cafe or the carne asada fries at items forces one to question protein base and construct a
UCLA has been charging students for avocados at an elevated cost. While this may seem De Neve Late Night. In these the system as a whole. If UCLA sandwich composed of add-ons Email Smoot at
minor, it reveals how the university has been shortchanging students. cases, UCLA puts the hefty is willing to sell students these alone, avocado included. This ssmoot@dailybruin.com.

EDITORIAL CARTOON EDITORIAL CARTOON


By Aaron Lim alim3@dailybruin.com By Andrea Grigsby agrigsby@dailybruin.com

PUBLIC COMMENT
Words matter. What are elected officials and public figures saying?
he enate passe a b ll to mrpo e mer a s ater n rastr t re al orn a has ha fi lt es th ater n the past ere s
what Democratic California Sen. Dianne Feinstein had to say about the bill and its passing.

“Investing in our nation’s water


infrastructure is vital to California. In
addition to reauthorizing existing programs,
this bill authorizes construction of 12
new water resource development projects
nationwide to help provide communities
with clean, safe drinking water.”
DIANNE FEINSTEIN
U.S. SENATOR FOR CALIFORNIA
Arts dailybruin.com/arts
Friday, October 12, 2018

Comedic parody play comments on privilege


BY OLIVIA MAZZUCATO TWO MILE HOLLOW white men who attended Yale and
Daily Bruin reporter felt a certain sense of entitlement,
The Lounge Theatre Chiou said. For example, Chiou
A rich, white family vacations Oct. 11 - Nov. 4 said he was particularly struck
in the Hamptons – but they’re Prices vary by Kavanaugh’s angry outbursts
portrayed by Asian-American during the hearings, and sought
actors. diversity in entertainment – to infuse the same self-righteous
While “Two Mile Hollow” is while also creating roles of size entitlement and fragility in his
a comedic parody, the play uses and depth to showcase Asian- own performance.
its casting to unpack and exam- American actors. “For me, obviously, if I were to
ine white privilege, while also “It’s funny in and of itself, but do that as a person, I don’t seem
creating roles for Asian actors. then it’s also a comment on why credible, … but this guy is doing
Produced by the theater collec- these plays are seen as a kind of it in front of all of America, and
tive Artists at Play and having model of universality and how half of the country is totally buy-
premiered Thursday, the play fol- ... that’s really, really silly,” Liu ing it,” Chiou said. “I had to say
lows the story of the Donnelly said. “I thought that was really ‘OK, I am of the same privilege, I
family spending a weekend in the relevant to this time where, even should be able to (be as angry).’”
country, as their Asian-American though in our kind of American Ca st i n g A si a n-A mer ic a n
personal assistant watches the mythology and idealism ... we’re actors in the roles can also broad-
family drama unfold. seeing how fraught (our ideal- en the scope of how the commu-
The play parodies the “white ism) all really is – that if that’s nity can be perceived. In modern
people by the water” genre – sto- our idea, we’re still far far away entertainment, it’s still a revela-
ries where a tight-knit group of from it.” tion that Asian-American stories
white people gather together in Liu said he aimed to help actors can be commercially viable or
a house by a body of water and infuse their characters with a funny, Liu said. Infusing the pro-
hash out their problems, as what sense of privilege, while not pass- duction with such elements was
happens in many Anton Chekhov ing judgement on the characters crucial to rehumanizing people
plays. they were playing. Conversations of stereotyped and marginalized
The collective seeks not only surrounding privilege can be dif- identities, simply because it pres-
to produce shows with Asian- ficult, Liu said, because almost ents them as people who weren’t
Americans but also to tell stories everyone views themself as an defined by their race, she said.
beyond tropes of the immigrant underdog. When approaching “Not on ly are these fol ks
narrative or struggles with Asian how to portray white characters, human, these folks are fun, you
identity, said Stefanie Lau, Artists the cast deferred to playwright want to spend time with them
at Play founding member, pro- Leah Nanako Winkler’s advice. – and they can be all of those
ducing artistic leader and UCLA Winkler instructed actors to not things and fully, three-dimen-
alumna. By allowing the actors just pretend to be white people of sionally human,” Liu said.
to take on the roles of upper-class privilege, but for actors to imag- For Chiou, being in the play
white people, the production was ine themselves as white people of was about debunking the precon-
able to broaden the specificity of privilege, said actor and alumnus ceived notions of being a minor-
the Asian-American experience. Tim Chiou. ity. By enabling Asian-Americans
“What we’re hoping to do is “That’s kind of a fascinating to portray characters for which
show people that it’s not just process because we like to think they are not typically cast, “Two
diversity that is important in the as artists that we have this imagi- Mile Hollow” serves as a step
media that we consume, but it’s nation that can take us anywhere, toward creating a new image of
also (that there) are the equal but to a certain degree, we’re con- opportunity and possibility.
and diverse representations ditioned to recognize the limits “Look i n g at ou rselves as
of storytelling that can be out of our privilege as Asian-Ameri- minorities is silly and I think
there,” Lau said. cans,” Chiou said. that’s part of the exercise of this
Family dramas, often per- The privileged perspective play,” Chiou said. “When we flip
formed by white actors, comprise was difficult for Chiou to adopt the rules, when we assume the
a large part of the American the- as he portrayed Christopher, positions of power, ... (power) is
ater canon, said Jeff Liu, direc- the favorite Donnelly son. Chiou within the realm of possibility
tor and UCLA alumnus. “Two found parallels between Chris- and it is not at all outlandish.”
Mile Hollow” draws attention topher and Brett Kavanaugh,
MIA KAYSER/ DA I LY BRUIN to the limits of such works – at the Supreme Court justice who Email Mazzucato at
Tim Chiou and Julia Cho star in “Two Mile Hollow,” a parody play meant to examine and comment on white privilege and create Asian one point, characters in the play underwent confirmation hearings omazzucato@dailybruin.com or
roles. By casting Asian-American actors in stereotypically white roles, Chiou said they aim to debunk the notion of being a minority. directly comment on the state of in September – both were rich, tweet @omariamazzucato.

Event to feature Mexican


COURTNEY FORTIER/ DA I LY BRUIN
independent publishing
Milk Tavern rolls nostalgic design BY DEIRDRE KLENA
Daily Bruin reporter
lishers.
Th is l ively cu ltu re i n
Mexico extends to political
Gato Negro Ediciones, a pub-
lishing group whose material
will be featured at the event.

with ice cream, cereal and cider Vivid art blown up onto the
Fowler Museum’s walls will
represent the radical opin-
work, especially art – some-
thing relevant to the lives of
young students, said Sebas-
The Mexican Revolution
was prompted by the policies
of Porfirio Díaz – who was
ions found in independently tian Clough, the director of president of Mexico at the
published Mexican art books. exhibitions at the Fowler and time – which favored wealthy
The Fowler will hold the the curator of the event. landowners and industrial-
Artbook Pop-Up, which is part “Mexico City has a really ists, and often suppressed the
of a three-day event called intense and vibrant DIY book- lower classes. However, radi-
Radical Publishing Weekend, publ ish i n g scene so I got cal publishing began before
and w i l l i nclude a pop-up really interested in that and t he Mex ic a n R evolut ion ,
shop and discussion panel. went down to Mexico City for when independent revolution-
Event visitors will be intro- a couple of art book fairs and ary writers and journalists
duced to the Mexican inde- realized that this was a really at El Hijo del Ahuizote, an
pendent publ ish i ng move- amazing subject that’s never anti-state publication, began
ment that has shifted to the been presented in the United publishing texts promoting
international stage through States before,” Clough said. the ideas of radical state and
events such as book fairs in Independent book publish- gover n ment refor m. Many
major cities. Visitors will be ing in Mexico, particularly Mexicans began to think dif-
able to purchase some of the Mexico City, has a long and ferently of the state apparatus
independently produced art complex history, said León because of these publishers,
books, and can participate in Mu ñoz Santi n i, a Mex ican
a panel discussion with pub- activist designer and head of PUBLISHING | Page 6

RACHEL LEE/ DA I LY B R U I N S E N I O R STA F F

Milk Tavern, a dessert shop in Koreatown, is known for its often daring combinations of ice cream and cereal. Patrons can create their own
dessert, choosing from a variety of cereals, such as Froot Loops and Reese’s Puffs, stocked in dispensers along a wall with neon signs.

BY KAIA SHERRY hotspot. Decorated with flashy ted back-and-forth across the
neon signs and rows of pink narrow walkway. I decided to
In an era when dessert is flamingos, the Koreatown first try my hand at a personal
often evaluated by its Insta- store’s casual vibes align more creation, opting for vanilla ice
gram potential, Los Angeles with a teenager’s tricked-out cream as a base, Cinnamon
shines as one of the world’s basement than a business Toast Crunch as the cereal
p re m i e r c i ti es fo r s weet establishment. Shuffling in and Oreo crumbles as a
treats. Join Daily Bruin staff- with the other college-aged topping. To add a pop of color,
ers each week as they visit patrons, I looked up nostalgi- I paired my trove with a laven-
different dessert joints, going cally at the colorful dispensers der ice cream cone, after much
behind the scenes to give you of cereals lining the back deliberation over an equally
an exclusive look into the cre- wall – childhood classics like tantalizing matcha one.
ation of trending sugary con- Fruity Pebbles, Cocoa Puffs Milk Tavern employee
coctions. and Cinnamon Toast Crunch. Layne Kapp assisted me in
Known for its swirly and often loading the cereal, Oreos and

M
ilk Tavern’s cereal- daring combinations of ice ice cream into the swirling
infused ice cream cream and cereal, Milk Tavern mechanized contraption,
concoctions make offers a create-your-own which used a drill-like bit to
breakfast a meal worth savor- dessert option alongside signa- blend the disparate elements
ing. ture blends like Peanut Butter together. The ice cream,
The dessert shop’s club- Attack and Jolly KTown Pong. gathered neatly into the pastel
house atmosphere, as well as Making a quick turn into cone, retained small chunks
its unusually spacious interior, the cereal bar, I squeezed despite its surprisingly cohe- C O U RT E SY O F SEBASTIAN CLOUGH
sets Milk Tavern apart from among the containers of The Radical Publishing Weekend will include “South of No North,” an exhibition in the Fowler Musuem that includes blown-up art
the traditional ice cream toppings while employees flit- MILK | Page 6 from Gato Negro Ediciones’ books. There will also be a symposium, in which independent publishers share their experiences.
6 DAILY BRUIN | Arts | Friday, October 12, 2018 | dailybruin.com/arts

MOVIE REVIEW
First Man range and commitment of its The constant close-ups Chazelle does not shy
Directed by Damien Chazelle leading man, and Gosling’s further humanize the char- away from depicting the
UNIVERSAL PICTURES second collaboration with acters, providing personal ongoing backlash against
Chazelle showcases one of insight without false heroics space exploration, and he
his best performances to or self-important dialogue. ultimately leaves it up to the
date. Gosling authentically Chazelle’s vision is also viewer to determine whether
BY ALISSA EVANS embodies the nature of grief riddled with sharp cuts the mission’s benefits out-
Daily Bruin contributor – his character fears form- from dizzying simulations weigh its costs. Footage of
ing attachments in the wake to heaving bodies and from John F. Kennedy’s famous
“First Man” became an of tragedy – while hiding sick children to lowering “We choose to go to the
Oscar contender before behind the guise of an empty caskets, among others. The moon” speech stands in stark
the first trailer was even expression. Gosling’s Neil is frenetic filming style disori- contrast to Gil Scott-Heron’s
released. devoid of outward emotion ents the viewer and under- poem “Whitey on the Moon,”
The premature hype is when his 10-year-old son lies the film’s gritty realism. from which Leon Bridges as
unsurprising, though. Pic- asks if he’ll ever come home, Through shaky hand-held Gil recites, “I can’t pay no
ture a stone-faced Ryan Gos- but his monotone “yes” and camerawork and point-of- doctor bills/ But Whitey’s on
ling in full NASA garb as the “no” answers are offset by view shots, Chazelle thrusts the moon” at a NASA protest.
famed Neil Armstrong, with the unmistakable pain flood- viewers into the claustro- The film’s central question is
Emmy-winner Claire Foy ing his eyes. phobic rockets, following the not concerned with whether
by his side. Now throw in a Matching Gosling’s NASA team to the moon and or not money should be
script by Josh Singer, who authenticity, Foy’s impas- back. allocated for space missions,
penned both “Spotlight” and sioned portrayal of Neil’s The score also plays a but the heroic portrayal of
“The Post.” And finally, toss strong-willed wife Janet major role in heightening Neil is indicative enough of
Academy Award-winning calls for the same level of tension and establishing a the filmmakers’ opinion – it
director Damien Chazelle – praise. Singer’s script scraps pained, despondent tone is doubtful people will leave
following up his smash musi- the weak-and-worried-wife in accompanying scenes. the theater writing off NASA
cal hit “La La Land” – behind trope, instead painting Janet Justin Hurwitz, two-time as a waste of money.
the camera of his first biopic, as a different kind of hero Oscar winner for “La La The film, which could
and Universal Pictures has a and entrusting Foy with Land,” composed the simple have easily ended up as “just
guaranteed showstopper. much of the film’s emotional harp melodies and loud, another space movie,” never
While the Oscar-bait heavy-lifting. One of the anxiety-inducing numbers forgets to keep its primary
formula of “First Man” only most hard-hitting moments that incorporate vintage focus on the man under the
allows for so much artistic features Janet commanding synthesizers as an homage suit. While the premise of
license, Chazelle deftly Neil to explain his upcoming to the ’60s. In addition to “First Man” soars amongst
avoids genre cliches by absence to their children. the musical score, sounds the stars, the heart of the
focusing on the emotional Her matter-of-fact delivery of seat belts clicking, flies film is inextricably tethered
fallout, political unrest and and unabashed anger make buzzing and breathing inside to Earth.
devastating body count that for a sequence perhaps even the space helmets, among
preceded the pivotal Apollo more impactful than the others, help to create an Email aevans2@dailybruin.
11 mission. The result is image of Neil’s footprint immersive and naturalistic com or tweet @alissacev-
both a visceral space-race on the moon. Chazelle and viewing experience. The ans.
saga and, more importantly, Singer chose to highlight use of sound throughout
an intimate case study of
a pilot-turned-astronaut
the emotional complexity
of each character and their
the film makes the complete
and utter silence that meets
RATINGS
whose inner anguish looms relationships rather than the Neil and Buzz Aldrin (Corey 1 – Waste of time 3 – Good
beneath a stoic demeanor. spectacle, adding depth to Stoll) as they first set foot 2 – Eh, could 4 – Almost perfect
The film’s success relies people who were previously on the moon all the more be better 5 – Life-changing
heavily on the emotional just names in a textbook. disarming. UNIVERSAL PICTURES

and finished with a sprinkle sion screens embedded into


MILK of rainbow Froot Loops. The
dessert burrito was then rolled
a quirky hedge-covered wall,
customers can indulge in old-
from page 5 up, sliced and wrapped in pink fashioned video games like the
paper. Though I enjoyed each original Super Mario, complet-
sive flavor. The flavor itself delectable treat on its own, the ing the nostalgic return to
was reminiscent of the milk combination of the three was childhood cheer. A few feet
left over after eating a bowl a tad too saccharine for my away, I sifted through the
of cereal, in the best possible already-elevated blood sugar. shop’s stacks of board games. I
way. It was sweet without Stocked with sweet contented myself with watch-
being overbearing, traces of surprises for visitors of all ing a couple play Connect Four
cereal only just detectable. ages, Milk Tavern’s layout as they occasionally dipped
Though many of the toppings transitions seamlessly from their forks into Milk Tavern’s
seem like they wouldn’t pair a bright ice cream counter Unicorn Crepe Cake.
well with cereal, customers to a fully-stocked bar – the Though the creations I
have found that the oddest only part I couldn’t partake tried did not require much
combinations – say Oreos and in. The glass bottles clinked assembly, the simplicity of the
Fruity Pebbles – can yield the playfully against each other as desserts allowed the flavors to
best flavors, Kapp said. servers poured out beverages shine through without being
The next dessert I tried like Locust Cider Dark Cherry impeded by superfluous frills.
was as Instagrammable as it and sauvignon blanc. The The picture-perfect aesthetic
was sweet, and has already two seemingly irreconcilable of Milk Tavern’s desserts adds
been widely featured across halves of Milk Tavern come a youthful playfulness, making
the annals of the internet: the together with its selection it ideal for a Saturday night
ice cream burrito. Simple in of alcohol-infused ice cream out. Completing the mood, the
concept, the burrito uses a flavors, which includes laid-back atmosphere provides
flattened, pink bed of cotton Tequila Lime and the popular a cozy place for friends to
candy to form the tortilla- Jameson, made with the Irish gather and converse, and
inspired base. Aided by whisky. perhaps even play a board
another Milk Tavern employee, While rapidly exhaust- game or two.
I watched as vanilla ice cream ing my supply of ice cream, I
was scooped and shaped lounged in the soft couches Email Sherry at
into a cylindrical blob, then Milk Tavern offers to its ksherry@dailybruin.com or
placed atop the cotton candy customers. Facing two televi- tweet @kaiakysherry.

HAVE YOU HAD A CONCUSSION IN THE PAST PUBLISHING tion given is thus more repre-
sentative of diverse political
and cultural beliefs, while also
from page 5
WEEK?
allowing readers to form their
own opinions and arguments,
and it ultimately factored in Santini said.
bringing about the Mexican “Publishing this way forces
Revolution, Clough said. you to have a different per-
The UCLA Steve Tisch BrainSPORT Program is seeking participants for an NIH funded “South of No Nor th,” a n spective on what a book is and
exhibition at the Fowler cor- what a book should or can be
study to investigate a new, non-invasive method to evaluate and monitor concussion by responding w ith the event, and what can be told through
focuses on Gato Negro Edicio- that format,” said Santini.
analyzing changes in brain blood flow with ultrasound and MRI. nes. The exhibition includes Gato Negro Ediciones and
blown-up pictures of art and other independent publishers
photographs from six of Gato believe that radical art books
STUDY REQUIREMENTS: Negro Ediciones’ books cov-
ering the walls of the Fowler,
are incredibly important in
today’s highly divisive politi-
Athletes 14 to 40 years old creating a space where art, cal environment, Santini said.
photography, politics and resis- Without censorship, publishers
Diagnosed concussion in past week tance all coincide, Clough said. have more freedom in the work
One book focuses specifi- they produce. In the context
Currently experiencing concussion symptoms cally on a true occurrence in of current U.S. politics, where
Mexico where multiple stu- many fear that free speech
dents and teachers vanished may be stifled, the practice of
PARTICIPANTS WILL COMPLETE: completely, documenting visu-
ally through photographs the
independent publishing is a
significant trend, he said.
Up to 5 study visits to UCLA horror and confusion of the “A huge part of our books
Mexican people following the have a political component and
Clinical concussion evaluations disappearance, despite the are trying to reflect and create
government denying its occur- arguments about the political
Transcranial Doppler (TCD) Ultrasound rence. context and the reality where
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Areli Martinez, a second- we live,” Santini said. “And in
year psychology student, said Mexico that context is always
the event helps promote the related to the United States.
study and growth of indepen- ... This very complicated envi-
PARTICIPANTS WILL RECEIVE: dent publishing, a subject that ronment of the United States
Compensation for each visit many students have not been
exposed to.
and the consequences for our
country is a bridge or way of
Total compensation up to $350 “St udents c a n ga i n new interaction, which I think is
knowledge and information important.”
about things they may have To d ay, t he t r a d it ion of
To learn more about the study please contact our research team: not known before or realize
that they can see things in a
independent book publishing
remains vibrant in Mexico, and
different way,” Martinez said. is also popular in other coun-
Text or Call: (562) 684-8409 I ndependent publ i sh i n g tries, Clough said. Los Ange-
Email: csheridan@mednet.ucla.edu allows artists and writers to
produce content that is uncen-
les and Mexico City host the
world’s largest art book fairs
Visit: www.uclahealth.org/brainsport sored, despite the threat of
violence against journalists
representing independent pub-
lishers.
in Mexico from both powerful
drug cartels and the govern- Email Klena at
ment, according to the Index dklena@dailybruin.com or
Protocol ID:IRB#16-000977 UCLA IRB Approved Approval Date: 8/21/2018 Through: 11/14/2018 Committee: Medical IRB 3 on Censorship. The informa- tweet @dklena.
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8 DAILY BRUIN | Sports | Friday, October 12, 2018 | dailybruin.com/sports

Surging men’s soccer goes on DRIBBLE


from page 1
UCLA’s men’s and women’s
basketball players have also
played an integral role in the
UCLA’s 11th annual Dribble
for the Cure will be held on
Sunday, coincidentally fall-

road to face struggling SDSU


event, dribbling the course ing on what would have been
wanting to partner with the with the participants and sign- coach John Wooden’s 108th
basketball programs.” ing autographs at the end. birthday.
In 2008, Dribble for the “Over the last 11 years, Vallely, who came to UCLA
BY MATTHEW KENNEY Cure debuted as an annual we’ve had different coaches as a junior transfer out of
Daily Bruin contributor event hosted by UCLA. PCRF, (both men’s and women’s),” Orange Coast College, played
the Cancer Research Program sa id R ic Coy, the cu r rent on Wooden’s 1969 and 1970
The Bruins have climbed at Mattel Children’s Hospital director of student athlete championship teams, and was
into a tie for first place in the and UCLA Athletics put on the development. “Each coach picked by the Atlanta Hawks
Pac-12, while the Aztecs have event for kids, students and that we have brought in has in the first round of the 1970
yet to find their footing in the families. totally been happily involved NBA Draft.
standings since conference “(Guerrero) kind of left it in this event because they see “Coach (Wooden) taught us
play began. up to me to decide how we the purpose of it.” that finding the true meaning
No. 21 UCLA men’s soccer wanted to do the event,” Arm- Coy has been assisti n g of success in our lives would
(7-4-0, 3-1-0 Pac-12) will hit strong said. She was the direc- Armstrong in Dribble for the be more important than prob-
the road to play San Diego tor of student-athlete develop- Cure since 2008, but took over ably anything we would ever
State (5-5-1, 1-3-0) on Sat- ment at the time. coordinating duties in 2016. do on the basketball court,”
urday, fresh off back-to-back Participants receive pledg- This will be Coy’s third year Vallely said. “So I think he
shutout wins at home. Mean- es to raise money for pediatric leading the event. would be thrilled that any-
while, the Aztecs have won just cancer by dribbling a 1-mile Student athlete participa- thing was happening in rela-
one of their first four confer- course from Drake Stadium to tion has also grown. About 100 tionship to him as it relates to
ence games and are stuck in a Pauley Pavilion. student-athletes from men’s giving others.”
four-way tie for second. Dribble for the Cure has vol leyba l l, women’s water Kids w ill be given back-
Sophomore defender Eric brought in $1,464,350 from polo and gymnastics partici- packs with the words “Happy
Iloski said the Bruins’ unde- 7,425 participants over the pated in 2017. “They may not Bi r thday, Coach Wooden”
feated homestand should play past 10 years. Participants be fundraising,” Armstrong on them to honor the former
to their advantage heading into raised just over $80,000 in the said. “But they’re there to UCLA coach Sunday.
the road match. event’s inaugural year, but has help out w ith registration, As 12 year olds dr ibble
“It definitely gives us some LIZ KETCHAM/ A S S I STA N T P H OTO E D I TO R since increased in proceeds they’re painting faces, they’re toward Pauley Pavilion this
momentum,” Iloski said. “The Freshman midfielder Matt Hundley has three goals and five assists this season with two each year. handing out goodies, they’re weekend, their efforts will
team is very confident right assists in four conference games. Hundley has 13 shots on goal and one game-winner. St. John’s University – the hanging out with the kids and m a ke str ides i n the f i g ht
now. Getting those two wins only other institution that cur- participating some way in the against pediatric cancer.
was very important for both where they recently defeated rently hosts the event – held event.” “We’ve managed to help
our standing and our confi-
MEN’S SOCCER the Oregon State Beavers by a its eighth Dribble for the Cure Other student g roups improve the survival rate in
dence moving forward.” San Diego State score of 1-0. on Sept. 22 and has raised over including Bruins Fighting children,” Vallely said. “So it’s
With the pair of victories, Saturday, 7 p.m. Hundley said playing on the $500,000 since it first ran the Pediatric Cancer as well as kind of cool to know that we’ve
UCLA matched its win total SDSU Sports Deck road is always a more challeng- event in 2011. fraternities and sororities have had a hand in that.”
f rom l a st yea r w it h seven ing environment, regardless of The money raised is split participated in previous years.
games remaining. The Bruins’ start their conference season. the opponent. evenly between PCRF and the Armstrong said local middle Email Hong at
two home Pac-12 wins also tied The Aztecs are 1-1 on their cur- “I feel as if we need to be Cancer Research Program at schools and high schools have jhong@dailybruin.com or
their total from last year, when rent homestand. even more focused, since we Mattel Children’s Hospital. also been participating. tweet @JoyHongDB.
they finished 2-3 at home. “(SDSU) is a unique team,” don’t have fans on our backs
Coach Jorge Salcedo said said freshman midfielder Matt supporting us,” Hundley said.
the Bruins have already put Hu nd ley. “ T hey h a d some “Going there, no matter what
themselves in a strong position rough games these past few the fans say, no matter what the
to contend for the Pac-12 title, weeks. But teams like those other team brings us, we’re just
despite being only four games can jump out and snag one there to get those victories.”
into conference play. from you, so we can’t let them The Bruins will try to emu-
“It was really important for do that.” late the way they have played
us to get off to a good start The Bruins fell to the Aztecs at home when they travel south
at home,” Salcedo said. “We 4-0 on the road last season, this weekend, according to Sal-
really stressed how we wanted despite San Diego State finish- cedo.
to have nine points after last ing last in the Pac-12 with a 1-9 “The key is to keep develop-
weekend. Not only would it tie conference record. ing what we established last
us for first place but also cre- Salcedo said that regardless weekend,” Salcedo said. “The
ate some separation from the of how the teams stack up, it is game against Oregon State is a
teams that are beneath us.” difficult to play the Aztecs on great blueprint for this group …
San Diego State is among the the road. really, that’s been our blueprint
teams looking up at UCLA. “San Diego (State) came into all year, but it took us several
The Aztecs ended noncon- conference play on a high note, games to get to the point where
ference play on a four-game win and then had a rough week- I felt like we were getting closer
streak – finishing with a Pac- end up in the Bay Area,” Sal- to firing on all cylinders.”
12-best 4-2-1 non-conference cedo said. “But at home, they’ve UCL A w i l l take the field
record. always been a tough team to against San Diego State on Sat-
However, San Diego State play against. They have a lot of urday at 7 p.m.
lost back-to-back games at No. confidence at home.” LIZ KETCHAM/ A S S I TA N T P H OTO E D I TO R
10 Stanford (6-1-3, 3-0-0) and All five of the Aztecs’ wins Email Kenney at John Vallely was on coach John Wooden’s 1969 and 1970 championship teams as a transfer student from Orange Coast College. He
California (5-4-2, 1-2-0) to this season have come at home, mkenney@dailybruin.com. was drafted in the first round of the 1970 NBA Draft. Vallely started UCLA’s annual Dribble for the Cure back in 2008.

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dailybruin.com/sports | Friday, October 12, 2018 | Sports | DAILY BRUIN 9
FOOTBALL out there,” Kelly said. “So we’ve
got to make sure we’ve got a
great understanding of what
from page 10 they’re doing.”

ing and rushing yards, collect- Bruins going back home


ing 545 through the air and Redshirt senior defensive
another 359 on the ground. The back Adarius Pickett and fresh-
quarterback has accounted for man defensive lineman Atonio
six touchdowns this season. Mafi will be close to home when
Garbers has been equally the Bruins travel to the Bay
effective in the passing game, Area this weekend.
completing 65.3 percent of his Mafi, a former three-star
passes for 493 yards and six recruit out of San Mateo, Cali-
touchdowns. He is also third on fornia, said he considered both
the team in rushing with 150 California and UCLA out of high
yards. school, but ultimately chose to
The Bruins have struggled head to Westwood after current
to contain mobile quarterbacks Bruins defensive coordinator
this season, allowing 53.4 rush Jerry Azzinaro left the Bears to
yards per game and nine touch- join Kelly’s staff in December.
downs on the ground to oppos- “I really meshed with Coach
ing signal-callers. (Azzinaro) through recruiting
Kelly said he is expecting to and him coming here – also with
see the Bears let their quarter- like, I wanted to go away from
backs loose Saturday. home as well,” Mafi said. “So I
“There’s really the threat of thought I couldn’t go wrong with
quarterback run with designed either choice.
quarterback runs where they’re Pickett – who grew up about
just going to snap the ball to the 7.5 miles from Berkeley in Rich-
quarterback and he’s going to mond, California, – said he is
take off and run,” Kelly said. excited for his friends and fam-
On the other side of the ball, ily to see him play one last time
redshirt junior Joshua Kelley while at UCLA.
will have an opportunity to “My parents actually come
become the first UCLA run- to most of the home games, if
ning back to post three straight not all of them, but I have a lot
100-yard rushing performances of family, a lot of friends coming
since Jordon James in 2013. out to watch me play in the Bay
A lthough Cal is allow ing Area,” Pickett said. “The last
155.8 rushing yards per game time in college, it’s going to be
this year, Kelly said solving the special.”
Bears’ defense requires every- Kickoff on Saturday is sched-
body’s attention. uled for 4 p.m.
“(The Bears) do a really good
job of mixing their packages, so Email Smith at
you really have to be cognizant rsmith@dailybruin.com or
of what they’re in while they’re tweet @RyanSmithDB.

W. SOCCER to step up and do more than


we’re used to which is a great
thing,” said sophomore mid-
from page 10 fielder Olivia Athens. “I think
we’re starting to play actually
Kaiya McCullough lead the team well together now, so keeping
in minutes played, each logging that going and playing to our
over 1,000 minutes through 12 strengths will hopefully help us
games. McCullough was named score some goals.”
Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Cromwell said scoring goals
Week for the week of Oct. 9, has been a struggle for the Bru-
while Rodriguez earned the title ins, who, despite keeping pos-
three weeks earlier. session, have been unable to
“Set pieces definitely will create threatening shots. UCLA
win and lose games,” Rodriguez has recorded 96 shots on goal,
said. “I think mixing up what which converted to 24 goals this
we do, not only offensively but season.
defensively – winning the first Cromwell said the match
ball, clearing it – I think it’s a against the Huskies, who are
part of the game that a lot of 0-3 versus ranked opponents,
people don’t realize is so impor- may be a turning point.
tant.” “(Washington) doesn’t sit in
Rodriguez and McCullough as much as some other teams, so
will be facing off against Wash- maybe we can find some space
ington’s leading goal scorer in behind,” Cromwell said. “It’s
midfielder Olivia Van der Jagt. really about recognizing what
The midfielder has scored five they’re doing, finding the gaps
times this season, four of which and timing our runs.”
have been game-winners for the UCLA will play four of its last
Huskies. six regular-season games on the
Offensively, UCLA has only road, starting with the match
capitalized on one of its 83 cor- Friday.
ner kicks this season. “I think starting off a little
The Bruins are now also rocky was tough so just finding
missing their regular player ways to win and get the points
who takes corner kicks, senior that we need, especially with a
forward Anika Rodriguez, who couple away trips coming up, is
injured her knee against Ari- going to be important,” Karina
zona State on Oct. 4. Rodriguez said.
Anika Rodriguez is one of the A win for the Bruins would
six regular starters who have hand the Huskies their third
missed games due to injury or consecutive loss.
national team duties.
“With the injuries and people Email Dzwonczyk at
being gone, a lot of us have had jdzwoncyzk@dailybruin.com.

AXEL LOPEZ/ A S S I STA N T P H OTO E D I TO R

Junior defender Kaiya McCullough was named the Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Week
after the Bruins kept a clean sheet versus Arizona. She has started 12 games this season.

“(Hallock’s) a great center –


M. WPOLO he’s got really good hand skills,”
Snyder said. “He’s got really
from page 10 good positioning and he’s got a
lot of experience.”
ford beat then-No. 1 USC (18-1) This weekend is the team’s
13-11 on Saturday. first taste of conference play,
Stanford center Ben Hal- and Henriksson said it will be
lock– a member of the U.S. a test of the team’s endurance.
Olympic team and 2017 MPSF “We have just stuck to (prac-
Newcomer of the Year– is some- ticing) the basics,” Henriksson
one UCLA’s players are familiar said. “Just keep practicing and
with. Hallock attended high stick to our fundamental skills.”
school with both sophomore
attacker Luke Henriksson and Email Rae at
Snyder. mrae@dailybruin.com.
Sports Friday, October 12, 2018 dailybruin.com/sports

Bruins hope to three-peat at MPSF Invitational


BY MARGARET RAE MEN’S WATER POLO recent games.
Daily Bruin contributor “(Wright’s) been emphasiz-
Santa Clara ing our focus and our pres-
The Bruins have won the Today, 1 p.m. ence in training,” said senior
Mountain Pacifc Sports Fed- Avery Aquatics Center defender Warren Synder. “Our
eration Invitational in each of ability to be consistent from
the past two seasons. ed Pepperdine 16-10. The Bru- the start to the finish (has been
“I think the biggest thing ins have yet to play UCSD this a focus).”
about this weekend is that we’re season, but have beaten the Defense has been a big focus
going to really see where were Tritons in each of their meet- for the team. Redshirt junior
at,” said coach Adam Wright. “I ings over the past three sea- goalie Alex Wolf registered 10
think that’s important for this sons. UCLA knocked UCSD out saves in his last outing and has
group so we can move forward.” of the first round of the NCAA been averaging about saves per
No. 2 UCLA men’s water polo tournament in both 2014 and game in the past five games, but
(16-0) will compete against 2015. Wright said field players need
Santa Clara (4-6) in the MPSF “I think that for this team, to step up defensively.
Invitational on Friday, the first the biggest thing that we need “Starting with defense – we
day of the weekend-long tour- to worry about us ourselves,” have not done a good job there,”
nament. Should UCLA w in, Wright said. “We can’t even Wright said. “We’re depending
they will face the winner of the th i n k about the bi g tea ms on our goalies to take a lot of
matchup between No. 11 UC because we play Santa Clara shots where we should have
San Diego (10-3) and No. 8 Pep- first.” field blocks.”
perdine (9-6). The largest scoring differen- Should the UCLA win its first
UCLA has not played Santa tial for UCLA in its past three two matches, it will likely face
Clara in the last four seasons. games against ranked oppo- the winner of No. 1 Stanford
Their last meeting was in 2013, nents has been four points. (10-0) and No. 6 Pacific (6-5) in
AMY DIXON/ P H OTO E D I TO R when the Br u i ns prevai led Wright said the Bruins have its third game Saturday. Stan-
Redshirt junior goalkeeper Alex Wolf has registered 65 saves in the goal this season so far. No. 2 UCLA men’s water polo will face Santa 16-2. struggled with sustained ener-
Clara at Stanford on the first day of the MPSF Invitational on Friday afternoon with the opportunity to win for the third consecutive time. In September, UCLA defeat- gy and consistency throughout M. WPOLO | Page 9

UCLA tries to
find footing in
second half

ALICE NALAND/ DA I LY BRUIN

Sophomore defender Karina Rodriguez is a part of the UCLA women’s soccer back line that
has allowed 10 goals this season. Rodriguez has one goal and one assist this season.

KRISTIE-VALERIE HOANG/ DA I LY B R U I N S E N I O R STA F F


BY JACQUELINE WOMEN’S SOCCER
Redshirt senior defensive back Adarius Pickett will return home to the Bay Area when UCLA visits California on Saturday. Pickett is averaging 12.2 tackles per game this season. DZWONCZYK
Washington
Daily Bruin reporter Today, 6 p.m.

Football hopes to tame Berkeley blues The Bruins are back on the
road to start the back half of
Pac-12 play.
Husky Soccer Stadium
Pac-12 Networks

BY RYAN SMITH FOOTBALL Memorial Stadium – where it tem consisting of dual-threats No. 10 UCLA women’s soccer so we have to be very mindful
Sports editor has lost eight of its last nine Chase Garbers and Brandon (8-3-1, 3-2-0 Pac-12) heads to and alert to what they may be
California meetings with California (3-2, McIlwain – neither of whom Seattle to face Washington (7-5- setting up on corners or for free
The Bruins have one more Saturday, 4 p.m. 0-2) – to take on the Golden started the team’s season open- 1, 2-3-0) on Friday at 6 p.m. kicks.”
opportunity to pick up a win California Memorial Stadium Bears on Saturday. er. Cal’s opening-day starter, Coach A manda Cromwell The Bruins have yet to allow
Pac-12 Networks
before the halfway point of the Despite being ranked No. 24 Ross Bowers, was benched in said this week’s focus is on win- a goal from a corner kick this
season, but coach Chip Kelly is in the nation two weeks ago, Cal the team’s first game, and has ning set pieces. season under the leadership of
not feeling any added pressure. don’t say, ‘There’s a bigger is one of just two Pac-12 schools not played since after starting “( Wash i n gton) executes a consistent back line.
“We’re trying to win every emphasis this week because other than UCLA that remains in all 12 games last season. their set plays well,” Cromwell Sophomore defender Karina
single day and every single we didn’t win last week.’” winless in conference play. McIlwain leads Cal in pass- said. “They take their chances Rodriguez and junior defender
week, so t h at’s w h at ou r UCL A footbal l (0-5, 0-2 The Bears have been run- and are opportunistic and can
approach is,” Kelly said. “We Pac-12) will head to California ning a two-quarterback sys- FOOTBALL | Page 9 finish from long range as well, W. SOCCER | Page 9

Women’s volleyball wants more consistency to end homestand


BY DYLAN DSOUZA WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL ly Arizona have show n how
Daily Bruin contributor strong they are this year,” said
No. 23 Arizona junior middle blocker Mad-
Today, 7 p.m.
The Bruins have won six sets eleine Gates. “We really need
Pauley Pavilion
in a row for the first time this to focus on taking away their
UCLA Live Stream
season. best shots.”
After sweeping Oregon State Arizona ranks third in the
and No. 25 Arizona State, No. 20 “We just had too many X-fac- conference in kills per set at
UCLA women’s volleyball (9-5, tors in the past,” Sealy said. “We 14.50 and fifth in hitting per-
4-3 Pac-12) will take on No. 23 were not setting up in system centage at .253, while UCLA is
Arizona (14-4, 3-3) on Friday great or our hitters were off. second to last in kills per set
night at Pauley Pavilion to fin- I’d attribute our last two wins and third to last in hitting per-
ish off its four-game homestand. to a collective effort. It’s finally centage at .214.
“A ll I want to see is con- coming together for everybody.” The Wildcats are coming
sistency,” said coach Michael Sophomore outside hitter off back-to-back conference
Sealy. “I think that will be the Mac May credited quality of losses at home against the No.
challenge. It’s probably time to touch for the improved offense. 18 Washington Huskies and
get slapped around a bit and see “Our ball control will contin- the No. 21 Washington State
how we recover.” ue to play a huge part through- Cougars – failing to capitalize
Sealy played only eight play- out the entire season,” May said. on a two-set lead in their most
ers in the Bruins’ most recent “We just need to play steady and recent match against Washing-
matchups against the Beavers take care of our assignments.” ton State.
and Sun Devils. In every match The Bruins’ most threaten- Both UCL A a nd A r i zona
prior to those two, at least nine ing assignment Friday will be swept Arizona State and Ore-
players received playing time. Wildcats’ outside hitter Ken- gon State and lost to No. 2 Stan-
UCLA surpassed its sea- dra Dahlke, who is leading the ford this season. The Bruins are
son averages against Arizona Pac-12 in kills per set at 5.17 tied for sixth in the conference
State in kills per set, blocks per and overall kills at 326. She has while the Wildcats are eighth.
set and service aces per set – registered 52 more kills than UCLA is 56-25 all-time and
notching 14.67 kills per set, 2.67 anyone else in the Pac-12. 30-10 at home against Arizo-
blocks per set and 2.33 aces per Wildcats’ setter Julia Pat- na. Last year, the Bruins came
set. terson is the third-most pro- out victorious in both games
On the season, the team is lific setter in the conference, against the Wildcats.
averaging 12.48 kills per set, recording 11.35 assists per set. JOE AKIRA/ DA I LY BRUIN

2.37 blocks per set and 1.20 “Everyone in the Pac-12 is Email Dsouza at Junior middle blocker Madeleine Gates of UCLA women’s volleyball posted 12 kills and four blocks in the Bruins’ straight-set win against
aces per set. really talented, but especial- dsouza@dailybruin.com. Arizona State on Wednesday night. Gates finished with a .476 hitting percentage on the night – good for her third best of the year.