In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: Meal plan hits the road, Tech has place in higher education, ROOKIES SHINE Freshman forwards Aaron Gordon and Rondae Hollis-Jefferson are key parts of No. 1-ranked men’s basketball team, Museum of Art draws students in
TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 2014 THE DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899 DAILYWILDCAT.COM VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 83 SPORTS - 6 WHERE COULD KA’DEEM GO IN THE NFL DRAFT? STAND AND CHEER Women discuss career success BY ELIZABETH EATON The Daily Wildcat SPORTS - 6 MEN’S HOOPS FRESHMEN COMING UP BIG ARTS & LIFE - 10 MUSEUM OF ART DRAWS IN NEW SPECTATORS GRACE PIERSON/THE DAILY WILDCAT WITH BASKETBALL tournaments approaching, Ashley Pradetto, a pre-journalism sophomore, James Hosobe, an East Asian studies junior, and Manny Villegas, a mathematics senior, practice on the UA Mall on Monday for UA Cheerleaders and Mascots tryouts in April. The new ASUA club Aspiring Women Professionals hosted a panel called “Women in Business” on Monday evening in the Student Union Memorial Center, where Eller College of Management graduates discussed how they achieved their goals. Aspiring Women Professionals was started by communication senior Chloé Cavelier d’Esclavelles and business administration senior Cassandra Ott so women could have a place to come together and learn from professionals in the field. Ott said one of her main reasons for starting the club was because of the inequalities she saw in the workplace. “It was horrifying to see women making less money,” Ott said. “Women were promoted based on things they had already accomplished and men were promoted based on their potential.” Cavelier d’Esclavelles and Ott plan on bringing in speakers from the community once a month. The panel featured Kristel Johnson, an entrepreneur and co-founder of Isabella’s Ice Cream, Nicollette Daly, PANEL, 3 Meal plan hits the road OPINIONS - 4 BY ADRIANA ESPINOSA The Daily Wildcat The Arizona Student Unions will introduce its first mobile food option to students this fall. The food truck concept was created last August as a response to the recent national trend of food trucks, as well as the genuine interest that the UA community has shown, according to Jason Tolliver, director of Arizona Student Unions. Not only is it a fresh concept to campus, Tolliver said, but it will also assist the student unions in serving other parts of the campus community, due to its ability to move from location to location. The unions are hoping to engage the truck in campus events throughout the year. The food truck is a studentdeveloped concept, just like other additions to the student unions, including Sabor, IQ Fresh and Core. This idea was approached in the same way, and is designed specifically to engage students, Tolliver said. “We talked with the students in Dr. Jackson Boelts’ art class about creating potential concepts for the food truck,” Tolliver said. “We’ve narrowed it down to three, which are now COLUMNISTS WEIGH IN ON BIG QUESTIONS FIND US ONLINE ‘Like’ us on Facebook facebook.com/dailywildcat Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/dailywildcat Find us on Tumblr tumblr.com/dailywildcat GRACE PIERSON/THE DAILY WILDCAT ON OUR WEBSITE For breaking news and multimedia coverage check out LISA STAGE, a marketing specialist at University Information Technology Services, votes for one of the proposed food truck concepts at the Student Union Memorial Center food court Monday afternoon. DAILYWILDCAT.COM down in the food court at the union, to get students’ feedback on what they think about the concept.” Tolliver said there is a voting booth set up in the Student Union Memorial Center that will allow students to provide their opinions. The voting booth will be in the union until the end of next week. There will not be a specific menu for the food truck, Tolliver said. Instead, the menu will go through different rotations based on student demand for specific foods. Robert Nelson , a global studies sophomore, said he eats on campus twice a day and would definitely make use of the food truck as long as it accepted CatCard money as a form of payment. “I think it’s a good idea,” Nelson said. “I would hope that they would strategically place them around campus where there are people who don’t have food options and aren’t near the unions.” Nelson said he also hopes that the food truck will offer healthy options. Kaloni Philipp, a physiology WEATHER FOOD TRUCK, 3 SUNNY Lions, Netherlands Tiger, Ga. Bear, Del. 71 43 LOW HI Hart: TGen funding is ‘bridge to nowhere’ BY STEPHANIE CASANOVA 29 / 22 30 / 17 18 / 14 The Daily Wildcat Arizona’s executive budget proposal to fund a private, non-profit research organization through the UA is a “bridge to nowhere,” UA President Ann Weaver Hart said at yesterday’s Faculty Senate meeting. The proposal suggests $15 million be allocated to the UA to be disbursed over five years to the Translational Genomics Research Institute, or TGen, an independent institute that specializes in medical research. “It isn’t funding for the U of A, but it leaves the impression that it is,” Hart said. “Not one nickel of those dollars has any impact on how the university fulfills its mission. … It’s literally a passthrough.” The money would only benefit UA faculty members who might be working on research projects with TGen, not the university as a whole, “ QUOTE TO NOTE Traditional college classes are still defined by the lecture-listen setting — a completely antiquated method of teaching.” OPINIONS—4 SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/THE DAILY WILDCAT PRESIDENT ANN WEAVER HART SPEAKS about the executive budget proposal at the faculty senate meeting on Monday. Hart is working with Gov. Brewer and other university presidents to push for more higher education funding. Hart said. The UA’s funding request presented to the Arizona Board of Regents last semester included $15 million for mission-specific funding, which refers to hiring faculty and supporting biomedical research, among other projects. Hart reported to the Faculty Senate that Arizona’s three state university presidents and members of the board of regents will continue to push for the original $700 million recommendation for higher education funding. Hart said her colleagues, especially president of Arizona State University Michael Crow, agreed that the UA can’t be excluded from the funding proposal. “We’re not whining,” Hart said. “We’re talking about the future of the state and the future of the citizens of our nation … and that’s the approach we’re taking.” Hart said that the governor’s budget focused on the recent scandal surrounding Arizona’s FACULTY SENATE, 3 ODDS & ENDS OFF BEAT Tuesday, January 28, 2014 • Page 2 Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich twitter.com/dailywildcat SPOT Where does she live? She lives in California ... L.A. ON THE Joe Aspinwall, Biology freshman Are you from in-state or out of state? Out of state. Do you ever get homesick? Yeah, sometimes. What do you do when you get homesick? I Skype [with] my girlfriend. Is that where you are from, the L.A. area? Yeah, just a little bit north. What do you eat … when you get homesick? Oooh. Mexican food. Where’s your favorite place to get Mexican food? Unfortunately right now I don’t have a car, so I have to go to Chipotle. — Compiled by Andrea Thomas FAST FACTS Butterflies taste with their feet. Elephants are the only mammals that can’t jump. Starfish don’t have brains. A duck’s quack doesn’t echo, and no one knows why. An ostrich’s eye is bigger than its brain. Overheard on Campus “Those fucking Nazis ruined it for everyone else.” GRACE PIERSON/THE DAILY WILDCAT SAMUEL LOPEZ, a UofA Bookstore employee and classical civilizations senior, unloads and categorizes boxes at the dock behind the bookstore. — Woman in the Student Union Memorial Center HOROSCOPES Today’s Birthday (01/28/14). It’s important to speak out and contribute this year, and also to get silent and lost in mindless diversion. Balance this to great success. Follow your highest ideals while having fun. Financial gain comes from following your heart. One door closes and another opens around romance after the June 10 eclipse. Care for family and yourself with love. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aquarius (Jan. 20 — Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Don’t fall for crocodile tears. Review plans in confidence. Identify new resources. Note financial shortages. Take two days for private meditation, as much as possible. Slow down and contemplate. Something’s coming due. Rest up to provide it. Gemini (May 21 — June 20) — Today is a 6 — Figure the costs in advance. The more careful you are with the details, the better you look. You agree to disagree. Express differences respectfully and admit when you’re wrong. That’s appreciated. Don’t rush it. Libra (Sept. 23 — Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — Reconsider assumptions and judgments. The next two days are good for making changes at home. Be careful applying new skills. Temporary confusion could slow the action. Don’t leave the job half done or overlook domestic chores. Feed assistants. Scorpio (Oct. 23 — Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — Today and tomorrow your concentration’s especially sharp. Study the angles. An unexpected bonus arrives from articulating the project. Go with your feelings. Don’t spend to fix the problem yet. Package your ideas creatively. Sagittarius (Nov. 22 — Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Figure finances today and tomorrow. Household matters demands attention. Estimate how much money you’ll need. Engage with the budget. You can make changes soon. Study options and elements, and make preparations. Recharge your batteries. Capricorn (Dec. 22 — Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — You’re strong and getting stronger. Don’t offer to pay all the bills, though. Get lost in two days of intense activity and study. You’re extra confident. Play conservative with your finances, nonetheless. Consider the change you want. Pisces (Feb. 19 — March 20) — Today is a 6 — Check public opinion today and tomorrow. An uncomfortable moment could arise. Something’s not working right. Friends offer comfort and advice. Avoid blind reactions. Break the old mold. Today and tomorrow are good party days. Aries (March 21 — April 19) — Today is a 6 — Proceed with caution over the next two days. You may have to make an abrupt decision to save the day. Imagine the problem already solved, and then take the natural steps to arrive there. Keep a secret. Taurus (April 20 — May 20) — Today is a 6 — Go farther than ever over the next two days. Unexpected bills arrive. Reach for something you might normally avoid. Try using the opposite hand that you normally use. Explore culture, philosophy and history. Get adventurous. Cancer (June 21 — July 22) — Today is a 6 — Maintain conscious awareness of your environment. Discover romance, today and tomorrow. You’re likely to be busy, so spend cuddly time with family every opportunity you can. Let a partner or friend do the talking. Leo (July 23 — Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Soak in the love and enjoy the moment. Things are about to get busy soon. You’re going to need all your stamina. Profit from meticulous service. Make investments later. Rest, relax and think it over. Virgo (Aug. 23 — Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Prepare for confrontation and consider all possibilities. Your routine could get disrupted, but there’s more time to relax, today and tomorrow. Handle chores. Pamper yourself along with your sweetheart. Share something delicious. 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 Ethan McSweeney at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 621-3193. Editor in Chief Sarah Precup Managing Editor Joey Fisher News Editor Ethan McSweeney Assistant News Editor Jazmine Foster-Hall Sports Editor James Kelley THE DAILY WILDCAT Arts & Life Editor Tatiana Tomich Assistant Arts & Life Editor Ashley Reid Opinions Editor Katelyn Kennon Visuals Editor Rebecca Sasnett Assistant Opinions Editor David Mariotte Design Chief Nicole Thill Copy Chief Galina Swords Assistant Copy Chief Nicole Prieto Science Editor Austin McEvoy CONTACT US Editor in Chief email@example.com News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Opinions Editor email@example.com Photo Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Sports Editor email@example.com Arts & Life Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Assistant Sports Editor Luke Della Assistant Visuals Editor Savannah Douglas A single copy of the Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. 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Park Ave. Tucson, Arizona 85721 520-621-3551 Advertising Department 520-621-3425 for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Daily Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Daily Wildcat’s CORRECTIONS Requests approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller III Newsroom at the Park Student Union. News • Tuesday, January 28, 2014 THE DAILY WILDCAT • 3 Community Chatter Do you think the [men’s] basketball team should lose at least one game before tournament time? “I do actually, because if we lose at least one game the guys will feel like they still have to work hard. If we go undefeated we’ll have a sense of relaxation because we’ll be number one, but during tournament time it’s everybody’s game.” — Tyler Williams, pre-business freshman “No, I like winning. We rock. I haven’t been to any of the games, but I’m there in spirit.” — Taylor Voth, pre-journalism freshman “If they play their hardest then sure, but not losing purposefully. We should go all season undefeated.” — Jesse Dykema, family studies and human development junior “No, we’re number one and we should stay number one. I like bragging to my friends back home about it.” — Anna Detsikas, biology freshman “I think we should lose one game because I feel like we’ll be overly confident going into the tournament, if we don’t lose.” — Garrett Ardis, pre-business freshman — Compiled by Katya Mendoza vice president for finance and administration at the University of New Hampshire, worked with an FROM PAGE 1 RCM budget model. Child Protective Services scandal “Transparency of the financial in which CPS failed to investigate model of the institution is 6,000 cases of suspected child tremendously important,” abuse, which is a shared concern Corvey said. “The goal is for among everyone in the state. everyone at the institution to Investigating CPS, however, have a decent … understanding should not negate the state’s need of where the money comes from for higher education funding, she and where it goes.” added. Andy Silverman, professor and UA Provost Andrew Comrie director of the clinical program also updated at the James E. the faculty Rogers College of on the UA’s Law, expressed It isn’t funding transition to concern over for the U of A, Responsibility whether only but it leaves Centered some deans the impression Management, would embrace that it is. a new budget their additional — Ann Weaver Hart, m o d e l responsibilities, UA President intended and be more to be more sensitive to a transparent new shared and incentive-based, according governance model. to its website. The new model will Corvey said there would give deans and heads of colleges be a training factor for deans, and departments additional department heads and chief responsibilities and authority. financial officers for each unit in Comrie presented the model’s the new model, in order to address subcommittees and its guiding that concern. In Corvey’s previous principles, which include the experience, she said, some deans university’s strategic plan, were better than others at taking transparency, simplicity and on the additional responsibility leadership, among others. and flexibility. The university also hired an independent consultant, Candace — Follow Stephanie Casanova Corvey, to help implement the @_scasanova_ new model. Corvey, former FACULTY SENATE PANEL FROM PAGE 1 FOOD TRUCK FROM PAGE 1 “ “ a certified public accountant and chief financial officer of Community Food Bank of Southern Arizona and Karen Mattull, a senior professional in human resources and director of human resources at Beach Fleischman PC. The speakers talked about being professional women in maledominated fields, and how their femininity should not be an excuse. “I think we’re at an advantage to be female,” Johnson said. “If you absolutely know that and believe that … then it’s never going to be a challenge.” Having the right mindset is the most important part in overcoming discrimination, said Daly. Mattull said she doesn’t allow her gender to define her. The women stressed the importance of remaining true to yourself in the workplace. “I think it’s very important that whatever you do, you follow who you are,” Daly said. “Don’t let the professional world steal your soul.” The speakers advised starting internships soon and finding a mentor for support to help progress careers. “I’ve had great luck with strong females in the workplace to help guide me,” Mattull said. “Do an internship and find a mentor who REBECCA NOBLE/THE DAILY WILDCAT ELLER COLLEGE of Management graduates answer questions and talk about their work experience at the UA Aspiring Women Professionals “Women in Business” on Monday. will help guide you.” Elaine Liu, a pre-business freshman, said the panel gave her hope in the American dream. “I wanted to know more information on the business world from the woman’s perspective,” Liu said. “This is my motivation to help people and achieve the American dream.” junior, because hopes to see international food options, because the union options can get old. “It would be cool to see something different,” Philipp said. “Maybe like a sushi truck.” Not only will the food truck introduce new meal options, it will also provide new job opportunities for students, Tolliver said. “The student union employs about 1,000 students,” Tolliver said, “so we are big believers in student employment, and giving students the opportunity to work while in school,” Tolliver said students have been active in providing feedback, and there was a long line at the voting booth over the weekend. “It’s a new and exciting piece that will be able to supplement the other things on campus,” Tolliver said. “Sometimes students feel somewhat remote to our facilities, so it will be a nice addition.” — Follow Elizabeth Eaton @Liz_Eaton95 — Follow Adriana Espinosa @adri_eee Excellence in Undergraduate Academic Advising Does your academic advisor deserve special recognition for his or her outstanding work? 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E-Mail to: email@example.com Tel: 520.240.8973 www.leg.my/ts 2315 East Speedway Blvd. Tucson, AZ 85719 DO YOU HAVE FINANCIAL QUESTIONS? CONTACT ME TODAY to schedule a FREE no obligation review. firstname.lastname@example.org 1 www.nfcc.org/newsroom/FinancialLiteracy/ﬁles2013/NFCC_NBPCA_2013%20 FinancialLiteracy_survey_datasheet_key%20ﬁndings_032913.pdf Securities offered through and Registered Representative of Legend Equities Corporation, member FINRA/SIPC. ©2014 The Legend Group. All rights reserved. More information about the UA Program for Excellence in Undergraduate Academic Advising is available at www.advising.arizona.edu or by calling the Advising Resource Center at 626-8667 Opinions Tech has place in higher ed BY Mackenzie Brown The Daily Wildcat Tuesday, January 28, 2014 • Page 4 Editor: Katelyn Kennon email@example.com (520) 621-3192 twitter.com/dailywildcat I dare you to try to count the number of times you have been on the Internet within the past 30 minutes. Try remembering how many times you’ve glanced down at the shiny iPhone superglued to your hand, or used that tablet to “take notes” during class. I don’t pose these questions because I resent technology — I am just as guilty of constant device-use as any other college student. It’s our educators who need to come to terms with this trend. Many professors ban the use of laptops or tablets in class, and speak longingly of the days before “eBooks” and “online homework.” But they’re missing a key piece of the picture: Online is opportunity. Pearson released a survey this month titled “Grade Change.” The survey examines whether we are embracing the digitalization of our higher education system by looking at the attitudes of professors and educators, rather than those of students. Despite the wealth of resources available online, the survey points to a crowd of educators stuck in the past, as 34 percent of those polled said online learning “was not critical to their long term strategy.” This is disheartening, considering the survey also reported that almost 7.1 million students in the U.S. are taking at least one online course. The numbers show that students are embracing online education, but educators haven’t yet learned that there are more resources and greater flexibility available online than in a typical classroom. For instance, look at the success of sites such as Khan Academy, which provides simple yet effective tutorials on everything from elementary algebra to differential equations. Students are not trapped in a 50 minute class period. They can view materials as many times as they need and engage in online discussions with their peers to solve complex problems. If Khan doesn’t work for a student, there are thousands of other sites and tutorials available for free online. Moreover, online learning can be self-tailored; if you want to take a class at 3 a.m. because it’s when you’re most awake, you can. If you don’t understand a math problem, you can watch an instructional video more than once. Learning is not the same for every student, and online education can be adapted to each student’s distinct learning style. And yet, traditional college classes are still defined by the lecture format — a completely antiquated method of teaching that better corresponds with the era of manually catalogued library books and late nights spent poring over dusty textbooks. Professors who still rely on the “face-to-face” method of teaching are skeptical about online learning because it creates a “disconnect” between student and teacher. But this “disconnect” is already prevalent in 400-plus person lectures. Ashley Lykins, a pre-pharmacy freshman , said she has similar feelings about teacher-student engagement in large lecture classes. “I think it really depends on the professor,” she said, “but for the most part they just talk at you.” It is time for higher education in the U.S. to move forward and embrace the resources available to us through digital classrooms and online learning. If professors are worried they will lose the intimacy of a “real” classroom setting, they have yet to discover webcasting, Skype or FaceTime. If they are worried about the efficacy of their teaching, it’s because they have yet to realize that the Internet is a massive ocean of untapped resources and educational opportunities waiting to be explored. Online learning does not diminish the efficacy of good educators, rather, good educators take advantage of the opportunities presented by teaching in an online setting and using digital integration in a physical one. Our generation of students is the most plugged-in to ever attend college, but this doesn’t have to pose a threat to the professor who is willing to adapt. It’s an opportunity to explore the possibilities of putting more classes online, of embracing the digital era and of reconditioning the old teaching system to meet the growing needs and demands of its students. Your Views: Online comments In response to “Chris Christie’s gotta pay the troll toll” (by Nick Havey, Jan. 26) People are paying so much attention to this. Looking throughout history shows that just about every politician has had some type of shady dealings or scandal. It almost appears to be politics. Lincoln bribed and blackmailed his way through the Emancipation Proclamation, does that mean it was wrong? Maybe ... but because he took that first step our world is a better place. Chris Christie is no Abraham Lincoln, but he gets things done. And from what I have seen, he has been one of the best governors that New Jersey has had in a while considering what has happened while he has been in office. When it was discovered what Lincoln had done we didn’t scrutinize — heck, he is still called “Honest” Abe — so what’s the fuss with Christie other than the fact that he is still alive and that he is still in office? He already apologized, took appropriate measures against the “culprits” and I as a Democrat would have voted for him in the last election had he been running. Depending on who the democratic nominee is in 2016 I would still think about voting for him, even though I despise putting my faith in someone I have not met. — William In response to “Dispute blazes up over marijuana legalization in Arizona” (by Ethan McSweeney, Jan. 26) I am 73 years old and have used medical marijuana for three years. I signed up in order to get high. But the wonderful thing is that it really does work. Severe arthritis and Alzheimer’s would have put me in a nursing home. Improvement was slow at first and I wasn’t expecting more than the usual weak herbal supplements. But now, after three wonderful years, my arthritis is 90 percent improved. I stopped HydroCodone two years ago and haven’t needed a NSAID for the past week. My memory has improved. Three years ago I was forgetting medications two or three times a week. Now, I have fewer medications and never forget. But I remember my prior forgetfulness and the process of remembering seems almost physical, like being physically aware of breathing. The best part is being high for the past three years. To me, it is an extraordinary Grace. Being high is another word for transcendence. Not the rare, exalted transcendence of the Christian Mystic or Buddhist Monk, but an everyday transcendence for the least among us, the pot heads and the slackers, the ill and infirm. And all humanity in turn. — Robert Bender In response to “Reefer sadness: marijuana legalization is the total pots” (by Katelyn Kennon, Jan. 26) What about the tremendous harm of the alternative, keeping marijuana illegal? Are you really suggesting that continuing to waste our tax dollars endlessly chasing down, arresting, incarcerating, and giving life long permanent criminal records to otherwise good people is better than gradual progress though legalization? We can’t afford to wait for perfection. No legalization bill will be perfectly written the first time round. Through trial and error we can perfect legalization. The harm of continuing prohibition is the greatest possible harm of all. — Mike Shaw Of course the whole aim is to make money for those on the “top.” Why do you think it’s taken so long to legalize — because it is hard to regulate a plant and it has taken the government this long to come up with some money-making schemes. We are all educated; we should know by now that the government doesn’t make any move at any level the does not directly benefit them financially in some way. — JL Thorne In Colorado, you’re free to grow your own pot. So if you’re just too poor to buy pot from a legal authorized pot store, you should either quit (it’s not physically addictive, so that should be easy) or grow your own. This is just getting started. Thus the high prices. As more shops open, and, more importantly, as more product is grown and made available (don’t forget, the stores have to grow a certain percentage of their own product) prices for legal bud in CO will drop. — Jeff Johnson Bread and Butter Opinions columnists get back to basics with Q&A on hot-button issues Macklemore’s “Same Love”: poignant or despicable? Kat Hermanson: Some out and proud queer folk say “Same Love” is just straight people thinking we need their permission to exist. We should push for more mainstream LGBTQ artists, but as a bi kid who had no outspoken queer or ally role models growing up, I appreciate the effort. David W. Mariotte: Macklemore, to quote Daffy Duck, ‘You’re despicable!’ Hip-hop wouldn’t hate you for being gay, but no one would blame it for hating you for erasing queer rappers. Angel Haze did it better. Nick Havey: I like “Same Love.” I don’t think it’s the social justice anthem we’ve all been waiting for, but I think it’s positive, anecdotal support of marriage equality and it makes me feel good. Does Marlise Muñoz have the right to die? Brittany Rudolph: Yes. Valuing life means respecting Marlise Muñoz’s wishes and those of her family — not prolonging her death and causing her loved ones even more pain. Mackenzie Brown: After finally being taken off of life support, Marlise Muñoz is no longer the victim of conflicting state and familial interests. Shelby Thomas: The whole situation is so tragically sad. I do think that, in this case, the family’s wishes should be respected. Is it finally Leo’s Oscar year? Eric Klump: After playing a rich bastard, a greedy bastard and a racist bastard, Leonardo DiCaprio is ready for gold with this year’s performance — a perfect combination of the three. David W. Mariotte: I dunno. We’re still months away from “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles,” but so far, I’m pretty pessimistic about it. Eleanor Ferguson: Well, he disappeared into the ocean in “Titanic” and then woke up on a beach in “Inception.” I’d say he deserves an Oscar. Maura Higgs: I will win an Oscar before Leonardo DiCaprio does. Should terminally ill kids be allowed medical marijuana? Kat Hermanson: Medical marijuana is as legitimate a medicine as any pill a doctor prescribes. It manages pain while simultaneously lifting mood and stimulating appetite — which could help with the emotional struggles both kids and adults feel when they are terminally ill. Mackenzie Brown: If we have the means to alleviate the suffering of terminally ill children, then we should certainly utilize them. Kasey Shores: Do we really want our kids smoking anything? Eric Klump: Yes, if only so I can see the edibles that will be marketed to kids. — Mackenzie Brown is a pre-physiology freshman. Follow her @DailyWildcat. 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. contact us | • • The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers • • Snail mail to: 615 N. Park Ave., Tucson, AZ 85719 Letters should be no longer than 350 words and should refrain from personal attacks Email letters to: firstname.lastname@example.org. edu Letters should include name, connection to university (year, major, etc.) and contact information Tuesday, January 28, 2014 •5 Police Beat BY elizabeth eaton The Daily Wildcat Workout blues A UA student reported that her belongings had been stolen on Wednesday at around 7:00 p.m. According to the student, her friend had picked her up and driven her to the Student Recreation Center. When the student said she did not want to work out on the elliptical, the friend threw a tantrum and left the rec center. The student received a text from her friend a few minutes later saying that she had left the student’s backpack, containing books, credit cards and a pair of pants, in the middle of Seventh Street before driving off. However, when the student went to the area, her items were not there. A University of Arizona Police Department officer called the student’s friend, who told the officer that she had dropped the property off at the student’s apartment. Shortly after, the student confirmed that she had received her missing belongings. Falling for Fireball A student was diverted to the Dean of Students Office for underage drinking at 1:55 a.m. on Jan. 16 after being found intoxicated at Highland Market. The store manager called UAPD after seeing a student fall on her face and give herself a bloody nose. The store manager said she appeared to be drunk. The student told the officer that she had fallen because she felt faint. However, the student’s friend informed the officer that they had recently returned from a party at the fraternity Pi Kappa Alpha. When questioned again, the student admitted to drinking about two shots of Fireball Cinnamon Whisky at PIKE. The student smelled strongly of alcohol. The officer left the student in the care of her friend, who was sober. Low speed crash Two UA students were involved in a crash between a bicycle and a golf cart on Jan. 21 at 6:00 p.m. The bicyclist claimed that he was riding behind the golf cart going east on University Boulevard at about 10 mph when the golf cart slowed down. The bicyclist decided to pass the cart on the left, thinking the cart was going to turn right. Instead, the golf cart started to make a U-turn and hit him. The driver of the golf cart said he was going 15 mph and swerved to avoid a car parked on the side of the road, but remained in his own lane. He successfully avoided the parked car but instead hit the bicyclist, causing the bicyclist to fall into the golf cart. No one was harmed and the golf cart was undamaged, but the front wheel and frame of the bicycle suffered damage and may be unusable. The two students exchanged contact information and then continued on their way. Just What I’ve been lookIng for all mornIng! and after thIs, I’ll fInd that gIrl WIth my shoes! FINANCIAL GUIDANCE WITH YOUR Look to FOR RETIREMENT PLANNING Legend... COMPLIMENTARY REVIEW Todd Edward Sepp, CRC® Registered Representative CONTACT ME TODAY FOR A 520.240.8973 | www.leg.my/ts Securities offered through and Registered Representative of Legend Equities Corporation, member FINRA/SIPC. ©2014 The Legend Group. All rights reserved. EVENTS ArizonA Daily all over! ENJOY EVERY DAY CAMPUS EVENTS features a variety of material associated with Ray Bradbury, the famous science fiction author of “The Martian Chronicles” and the novel “Fahrenheit 451.” Items on display include original works written by Bradbury, works of others who influenced him, pulp sci-fi magazines, photos of Mars, and movie memorabilia. ‘An Unfolding Legacy’, 9AM-5PM. UA Museum of Art, 1031 N. Olive Road. $5/ adults; free for students, children, active military, UA employees and UAMA members. The University of Arizona Museum of Art opens “An Unfolding Legacy,” a series of 21 changing exhibitions celebrating 90 years of art exhibits on the UA campus. Mirror Lab Tours, Reservations required. Steward Observatory Mirror Lab on the east side of UA football stadium. This tour provides a behind-the scenes look at unparalleled optical technology, revolutionary spin-casting, mold construction, grinding and polishing involved in making giant telescope mirrors. Tours are 90 minutes in length. Tours limited to ages 10 and older. Adults $15 and students $8. Wildcat EVENT CALENDAR CAMPUS EVENTS ‘EDGE’ Career and Leadership Development Series, 12:30PM-1:30PM, Room 411. Free. Are you internship ready? Get the edge at this exclusive, free series and fast track your future! The EDGE career and leadership development series will give students the resources they need to land that coveted internship or career position. To register for the EDGE, visit http://www.career.arizona.edu “The Nuts and Bolts of Academic Writing” 4PM-5PM. James E. Rogers College of Law, Room 160. This international writer’s workshop provides an introduction to basic concepts of academic writing in American English. We discuss common concerns expressed by international students and do writing exercises that address some of them, including the use of negatives, subjects and expletives. Brave Miss World, 6:15PM- 8:15PM. University of Arizona Hillel Foundation, Room Mountain A/B. Please join us for a free movie screening of “Brave Miss World.”A Skype interview with Linor Abargil, former Miss World and rape survivor, will follow the film. ‘Mars Madness’, 9AM-6PM. Special Collections, 1510 E. University Blvd. The exhibit TUCSON EVENTS SmartScape Certification Series for Landscape Professionals. 3:30PM-6PM. 3500 W. River Road. Designed for landscape professionals who are responsible for the health and beauty of landscapes. Participants who attend all nine classes will receive a “Certificate of Completion” and will be listed on the Tucson Water website. Class size is limited and registration is required. ‘Pure Abstracts’, 10AM-4PM. DeGrazia Gallery in the Sun, 6300 N. Swan. “Pure Abstracts” is a rare collection of nonrepresentational abstract artwork by artist Ted DeGrazia. Produced in the 1950’s and never exhibited, this collection is being presented to the public for the first time nearly sixty years after its creation. Espresso Art Café, 942 E. University. Through Jan. 31, 7a.m. to midnight, daily; free. An exhibit of watercolor paintings by Tucsonan C.J. Shane. These are all done on Chinese gold and silver flecked paper purchased on Fuzhou Lu in the heart of Shanghai. Compiled by Symone Gittens 28 JAN 2014 TUE. To sponsor this calendar, or list an event, email email@example.com or call 621.3425 Deadline 3pm 2 business days prior to publication. SPORTS SCORE CENTER DUKE DOMINATES PANTHERS No. 17 Duke 80 No. 18 Pittsburgh 65 Tuesday, January 28, 2014 • Page 6 Editor: James Kelley firstname.lastname@example.org (520) 621-2956 twitter.com/wildcatsports BASKETBALL NOTES Freshman forwards Aaron Gordon and Rondae Hollis-Jefferson are key parts of No. 1-ranked men’s basketball team The Daily Wildcat Without the defensive contributions of freshmen Aaron Gordon and Rondae Hollis-Jefferson in Sunday’s game against Utah, Arizona men’s basketball could very well have suffered its first loss of the season. No. 1 Arizona (20-0, 7-0 Pac12) overcame a double-digit deficit during a sloppy first half to ultimately defeat the Utes 65-56. The rebounds proved to be the game changer, as the Wildcats struggled on offense but the freshmen helped extend plays. Gordon and Hollis-Jefferson combined for 12 of the team’s 20 offensive rebounds and contributed to the Wildcats’ 19 second-chance points. “They were monsters on the glass,” shooting guard Nick Johnson said. “If they can do that every night, or even every other night, it would be great for our team.” Gordon, the team’s starting small forward currently leads the team with 56 offensive rebounds this season and has pulled down a team-high 100 defensive rebounds. He also has 19 blocks, the 10th most of any freshman in program history. Hollis-Jefferson, the team’s sixth man, ranks second on the squad with 50 offensive rebounds and is averaging 5.5 boards per game. He compiled five offensive rebounds last weekend. Head coach Sean Miller said when the game becomes more physical, Hollis-Jefferson really has a chance to shine, calling him a “great talent.” “In a game like [Sunday night’s], it was perfect for Rondae because the more physical of a game it is, [the more] he’s comfortable — and you can really see it,” Miller said. While Arizona’s shooting against the Utes turned out to be subpar — 24-for-60 from the field (40 percent) compared to an average 49 percent accuracy over the UA’s first 19 games — the Wildcats compensated by relying on their defensive abilities to BY EVAN ROSENFELD ROOKIES SHINE SOONERS UPSET COWBOYS No. 23 Oklahoma 88 No. 8 Oklahoma State 76 dailywildcat.com/sports MEN’S GOLF IN FOURTH AFTER ONE DAY dailywildcat.com/blog ROSS EARNS NAT’L ATHLETE OF THE WEEK TYLER BAKER/THE DAILY WILDCAT FRESHMAN FORWARD Rondae Hollis-Jefferson dunks the ball during the Wildcats’ 65-56 win over Utah on Sunday. Arizona head coach Sean Miller praised Hollis-Jefferson’s aggressive play and hustle after the game. UPCOMING SCHEDULE MEN’S BASKETBALL Jan. 29 at Stanford out-rebound Utah 40-29. Although the Utes pulled down the same amount of defensive rebounds as Arizona, the Wildcats recorded more than twice the amount of offensive rebounds as Utah. “It’s tough, but [it’s] what we signed up for: to get at it and dive for loose balls. We’re warriors,” Jefferson said. “These guys depend on my energy and I try to bring it as much as possible.” BASEBALL Feb 14 vs. Kent State Johnson leads the way In his third year playing for Arizona’s nationally acclaimed men’s basketball team, Johnson has been thriving in his role as the team’s leader on and off the court. The Gilbert, Ariz., native is a huge reason the Wildcats have an undefeated record. In Sunday evening’s postgame press conference, Miller proclaimed that once again, Johnson was the best player on the court. “He did everything offensively and defensively,” Miller said. “He’s a terrific player right now.” Johnson, who scored a gamehigh 22 points in leading the Wildcats over the Utes, has improved his play this year. The 6-foot-3, 200-pound guard is averaging 16.7 points (up from 11.5 last year) and 3.5 rebounds per game this season. “This summer I worked on my floater a lot and I’ve been using that a lot this year,” Johnson said. “That’s just one of the many things. With the team that we have this year, it’s a little bit easier.” — Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17 SOFTBALL Feb. 7 vs. Southern Mississippi ICE HOCKEY Jan. 31 at ASU WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Jan. 31 vs. Oregon Carey expected to be Q &A round pick a second BASEBALL NOTES GYMNASTICS Feb. 1 vs. Washington Wildcats aim for Omaha BY EVAN ROSENFELD TRACK & FIELD Jan. 31 at University of Washington Invitational The Daily Wildcat There was excitement in the air last Friday when Arizona baseball took the field for the first official day of practice, beginning the countdown to the season opener against Kent State just 18 days from today. Head coach Andy Lopez has resumed coaching duties following quadruple bypass surgery last October, despite missing out on the team’s fall season, he is once again ready to provide leadership to this year’s players. “He’s the same coach Lopez,” shortstop Kevin Newman said. “No difference. [He’s] high intensity and always expects excellence.” Newman said the mentality in the clubhouse is that anything short of a trip to Omaha (the annual home of the College World Series) would be considered a failure. “I expect hard work every day and for us to get better,” Newman said. “We’re trying to get better day by day, take it one step at a time and do our best to get to Omaha.” Junior pitcher Mathew Troupe said it’s nice to get the competitive juices flowing after a nice quiet winter break. He added that he thinks the addition of Lopez’s presence on the field will give the players, especially the young guys, a whole different respect for the program and our methods during practice. “Being able to have Lopez back out here is huge for the entire team and for the whole morale of the program,” Troupe said. “We’re all really excited.” While Arizona was left out SWIMMING & DIVING Jan. 31 vs. Texas TENNIS Jan. 31 vs. Gonzaga GOLF Jan. 28 Arizona Intercollegiate TWEET TO NOTE “Wanna know if a college coach is a good recruiter? Check out his wife. If she’s over his head then he got game.” #TRUTH Hahaha —@AZ_Matty_D, Matt Dudek, UA football director of on-campus recruiting TYLER BAKER/THE DAILY WILDCAT “ JUNIOR RUNNING BACK Ka’Deem Carey tries to break a Sun Devil tackle during Arizona’s 58-21 loss to ASU on Nov. 30. Carey’s hard running style has impressed NFL scouts, but it’s a question whether that will translate well into the NFL. The Daily Wildcat Tucsonans live in a bubble, a medium-sized city in the Sonoran Desert surrounded by little more than cacti and sand. For the past three years, once a week from August until December, Tucson saw one of its native sons break school records with ease. So to shine some East Coast light on former UA star Ka’Deem Carey, the Daily Wildcat spoke with owner and president of Drafttv. com Shane P. Hallam, a member of the Football Writers Association of America. What are your initial feelings towards Carey? BY LUKE DELLA Football national signing day coming up next week, therefore recruiting is once again on the minds of sports fans. Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/wildcatsports Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/wildcathoops ‘Like’ us on Facebook facebook.com/dailywildcat DAILYWILDCAT.COM Carey is a very talented running back and can also catch and block well, but he’s not perfect by any means, especially in today’s game. He’s a strong running back, especially in the lower half of his body, and is one of the hardest to tackle in open space, which scouts love, but his quickness and breakaway speed is a concern. It’s fun watching him break away from tackles from 250-pound linebackers in college, but I have a hard time believing he’ll be able to do that as much in the NFL. So maybe a 5-yard run in college is only 2 yards in the NFL. So when you have guys who are maybe not as strong or good at breaking tackles but have speed like a Lache Seastrunk, [they] are higher regarded or valued than a Carey. Besides his speed, what are NFL teams most worried about when it comes to Carey? It’s his wear and tear on his body. It’s not a huge problem, because when you draft running backs you’re not drafting for the second contract, you’re only drafting for the next four years. But two of the most important factors when drafting a player is their character and medical. [Carey] hasn’t had any medical problems yet, or at least noticeable ones, but when you have over 330 rushes plus the catches it’s in the back of your mind. Q & A, 7 BASEBALL, 7 Sports • Tuesday, January 28, 2014 THE DAILY WILDCAT • 7 BASEBALL FROM PAGE 6 HOT ‘N’ NOT TYLER BAKER/THE DAILY WILDCAT CARLOS HERRERA/THE DAILY WILDCAT SOPHOMORE Brandon Ashley dunks vs. Utah. The men have won 20 games in a row. FRESHMAN LaBrittney Jones shoots vs. Cal. The women have lost eight games in a row. BY ROSE ALY VALENZUELA The Daily Wildcat CECILIA ALVAREZ/THE DAILY WILDCAT JUNIOR CATCHER Riley Moore practices a pitching and catching drill during UA baseball practice at Hi Corbett Field, in the Wildcats’ first practice of the year. of Baseball America’s top 25 preseason rankings this year, junior catcher Riley Moore and other Wildcats are willing to embrace their underdog status, and when given the opportunity, show the nation what they are really made of. “As a team, I can tell you that we don’t mind being the underdog,” Moore said. “Everyone can have their preseason rankings, but when it gets down to it, I think we will be one of the tougher teams in the Pac-12. Mentally, physically, we’re going to grind games out. Games that we shouldn’t win, we’re going to win, and we’ll find a way to do it.” Arizona’s rotation expected to impress Arizona is looking forward to rebounding after a tough ending to last season saw the Wildcats fail to be selected for the playoffs, just a year after winning the College World Series. “Going from winning the whole thing and to have the exact opposite happen last year, it left a bad taste in our mouths,” Troupe said. “It definitely [motivates] us to get back to a Regional.” Troupe added that a big reason for his high expectations this year lies within the squad’s pitching rotation. “We have a really good staff this year — probably the best staff I’ve seen since being here,” Troupe said. “So we’re really excited on the pitching front of things and expect to do a lot of damage on that end.” Arizona’s rotation is projected to feature senior right-hander James Farris as the Friday night starter, junior closer-turned-starter Troupe and junior left-hander Tyler Crawford. Farris, who was drafted by the Houston Astros in the 15th round of the MLB first year players draft, declined to sign and instead returns as the rotation’s ace. After spending two years in the closer role for the Wildcats, Troupe will look to break in as a starter. Crawford posted a 7-2 record last year and compiled a 3.83 ERA. Sophomore Tyger Talley, who went 4-0 with a 3.82 ERA last season, is another option to be a starter. — Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17 The No. 1 Arizona men’s basketball team made history Sunday night by breaking the modern school record for winning streak with 20 wins. The Wildcats beat Utah 65-56, and the win was Arizona’s 100th since 2010-11. Arizona also moved up to second in the latest NCAA RPI rankings, up from No. 3 last week. The Wildcats have been ranked No. 1 by the voters for eight weeks in a row. The UA men’s tennis team finished its opening home weekend 2-0 after routing UC Riverside 7-0 on Sunday. It is now 4-4 this year. Arizona women’s tennis dominated its home opener against NAU 7-0. This is its seventh consecutive opening day victory. Former Wildcat quarterback Nick Foles took home the Offensive MVP of the 2014 Pro Bowl award on Sunday night. Arizona women’s basketball team is currently on an eight-game losing streak after dropping road games against Colorado and Utah over the weekend. The team lost 6847 to Colorado on Friday and 60-57 to Utah on Sunday. Arizona baseball did not make it to the Perfect Game USA preseason top 25 rankings. Pac-12 conference teams No. 3 Oregon State, No. 8 UCLA, No. 9 Oregon and No. 18 ASU made the list. The Arizona men’s and women’s swimming and diving teams were swept in the Bay Area over the weekend. Cal defeated the men 206-92 and the women 190-109. On Friday, Stanford beat the women 158-137 and the men 185-113. The weather conditions for the Super Bowl have become a major talking point. Coaches for the Denver Broncos and Seattle Seahawks said that they are not concerned about game day, but are worried about the weather during practice week because they might not be able to prepare the way they want if they have to practice indoors. — Follow Rose Aly Valenzuela @RoseAlyVal Q&A FROM PAGE 6 Are Carey’s off-the-field problems from last year still a concern, or do you see it as a thing of the past? I haven’t heard it being a issue yet. Of course the off-the-field stuff will come up when he meets with NFL teams; it’ll be the first and the last topic of conversation. But it’s not a huge issue. Is there a current NFL running back who Carey is most similar to? Montee Ball is a good comparison, or if you were looking for a more favorable player, maybe a Matt Forte. The way Ball and Forte run is similar to Carey, and how they quickly get their eyes looking down field and use their legs to break tackles is also similar. Last year you said Carey was a second-round prospect. A year later, where do you see him being drafted prior to his pro day and NFL combine? I still see him as a second-round pick. He’s maybe the third-best running back this year. That being said, I wouldn’t be surprised if he was the first running back taken or the fifth. It’s difficult when you have guys like Seastrunk and Carlos Hyde in the draft too. But [if] at his Combine, Carey runs a 4.5 or faster, he probably could be a late first and go to a good team. — Follow Luke Della @LukeDella Read more on: DAILYWILDCAT.COM The Perfect Student Housing! Speedway Speedway Luxury starting at $405 Free cable, internet and water Attached garage Individual Room Leases Plan A: 1 bedroom 2 bath 1393sq feet Plan C: 3 bedroom 2 bath 14 31sq feet Plan B: 3 bedroom 2 bath 1464sq feet U of A U of A ON Mountain Ave. BIKE PATH! dailywildcat.com 2013 National Online Pacemaker award Associated Collegiate Press Mountain Ave. Campbell 1st Campbell ! t s e B y r e v s t i t a ng i v i L t n Stude 1st 4040 N. 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Dog al‑ lowed. Bus #1 and #15. Shuttle bus to UofA. Low price. 520‑289‑ 1875. for rent 2bdrm 1Bath. Air conditioned. Fenced yard. Near UofA. $750/mo. Call 743‑0667. Have a large GROUP??? LOTS OF ROOMMATES??? We have 6 and 7 bedroom houses available for August 2014! LOOK early; get EXACTLY what you are looking for!!! Please call 520‑398‑ 5738 to view any of these homes. large 2bd Casitas. All brand new interior! $750/mo Campbell/ Glenn area. Close to UofA, UMC, & Mountain Ave bike path. Conve‑ nient to shopping, restaurants, etc. 240‑0388. large 3bd House. All brand new interior! Campbell/ Glenn area. Close to UofA, UMC, & Mountain Ave bike path. Conve‑ nient to shopping, restaurants, etc. $1000/mo. Available now! 240‑ 0388. preleasing august 2014! 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Pri‑ vate parking, W/D, A/C, ideal roommate setup! 520‑398‑5738 speCtaCular 3bedroom, 3batH, 2car garage, big rooms, A/C, W/D, Available for August 2014. 520‑398‑5738 !!!! stylisH Houses reserv‑ ing NOW FOR SUMMER/FALL 2014. Studios, 1,2,3,5 & 6 Bed‑ rooms. $425 to $3650 depending on Plan & location. http://www.Uni‑ versityRentalinfo.com Wash‑ er/Dryer, A/C, Alarm. Call 520‑ 747‑9331 to see one today! !!!!! $2250 per month for our last 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 *SPECIAL is for immediate rental through July 2014 only !!!!! 4br/4.5ba +3 car garage. Only a few left at The Village from only $1495 per month. 5‑7 Blocks NW UA HUGE luxury Homes. Large master suites with walk‑in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings up and down +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. Pool privileges. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.‑ com *SPECIAL is for immediate rental through July 2014 only !!!!! reserve now for sum‑ mer/fall 2014. FANTASTIC NEW houses 5BEDROOM, 2Bath $2450/mo Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, pri‑ vate backyard, plus more. Website: http://www.universityrentalinfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Pets wel‑ come. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one to‑ day. !!!!! tired of seeing your friends having all the fun with their private pools and luxurious homes within walking distance to campus? Then lease one of these amazing homes before they are all gone! View properties at www.Presti‑ giousUofArentals.com AND then call 520.331.8050 (owner/agent) to tour and lease one of these lux‑ ury homes for August 2014! !!!!!! www.myuofarental. Com Reserve now for August 2014‑ 2,3,4,5,6 & 7 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)‑ 884‑1505 !!!!!!!!awesome 5bedroom 2nd street Houses next to the 3rd Street Bike Route. Just $2450/month ($490/bedroom). Taking applications for Summer/‑ Fall 2014. Washer/dryer, alarm system, ceiling fans, A/C, private fenced backyard. CALL 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today. http://www.‑ universityrentalinfo.com/uofa‑prop‑ erties‑2nd‑st.php !!!look!!! aaa**9** Bedroom, 5Bath, 2Story house located on Adams!! It doesn’t get any better than this!! 2Kitchen, 2Living areas, LOTS of storage, closet space, large bedrooms, private parking. 2Sets full size W/D, Air condition‑ ing. Call now before it’s gone! Tammy 520‑398‑5738 ******wildcat properties is rent‑ ing for 2014. over 25 proper‑ ties to choose from. 1‑6 bed‑ room homes avail. all within walking distance to uofa. Check us out at www.wildca‑ trentalproperties.com or call 520‑870‑1572 for more info. 2bd/ 1ba House 1 mile north of the U. Large yard, pets okay, washer/dryer utilities included $1100. Available 870‑4667 3 and 4 bedrooms avail‑ able for August 2014. Call for more information. 520‑245‑5604 university/ 2nd ave. First month free. Large house. 830 N 2nd Ave. 2 car garage. Open house 2pm‑5pm daily. 520‑289‑ 1875. walk to Campus 2Bdrm House w/den, a/c, fenced yard, pets ok $650 ALSO 2Bdrm House Very close to Downtown/UofA $725 CALL 520‑623‑5710 www.azredirentals.com walk to uofa. 2BD/1BA hard‑ wood floors, fireplace, off street parking, Pets OK. $950/mo $950 deposit. Call Samantha or text 217‑ 358‑1688 walk to uofa. 4bdrm/2bath. Hardwood floors, fireplace. 4 park‑ ing spaces. Washer/dryer. Fenced backyard. Pets OK. Unfurnished. $1200/mo. $1200 deposit. 237‑ 3175. Samantha 217‑358‑1688 guaranteed internsHips. exCiting cities such as New York, London, Los Angeles or Barcelona. Apply for Dream Ca‑ reers at www.SummerInternships.com loCal tv sHow looking for IN‑ TERNS for the following positions: Assistant Director, Researcher, Location Manager, Marketing/PR Coordinator. For more info email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 520‑302‑3869. !!!! utilities paid. sublet special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $370. Quiet, no pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080 www.uofahousing.com !!!!!!! 1bloCk from ua. Avail Now, Summer or fall. Remodeled,‑ new A/C, furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appoint‑ ment 751‑4363/ 409‑3010 1bdrm furnisHed at Univer‑ sity Arms 1515 E. 10th St. Clean quiet, green, clearwave wifi. Lease to May 15, 2014 @$550/mo and to August 1 @$510/mo. Year lease $520/mo. 3blocks to campus 623‑ 0474. www.ashton‑goodman.com available now studios 1&2 BDS FROM $500 BRAND NEW APTS 811‑835 N ALVER‑ NON WAY 1ST MONTH FREE 520.444.5081 large studios 6bloCks UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $370. 977‑4106 quiet 1/1 apts for rent. $450‑ 500/mo. Located 2miles from cam‑ pus. Grounds fully landscaped w/ pool. Water, trash, a/c, heating & WIFI paid for. First month rent free w/ 12 month lease. Security deposit required. You only pay electricity. Las Villas Apartments 3424 E. 2nd St. (520)325‑6545 studio 5blks nortH UA. Free WiFi, Priv Pkg, Security wall. Quiet. $450. No pets, no smok‑ ing, unfurnished. 520‑490‑0050 UofAapts.com studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapart‑ ments.com door staff witH EXPERI‑ ENCE ONLY. Drop off resume or fill out application at 538 E. 9th Street. The Buffet Bar. full CyCle aCCounting as‑ sistant wanted part‑time. Previous experience QB Software and MS Excel. Knowledge of accounting procedures. Must be able to be bonded. Please apply in person 2050 East 14th St. or email re‑ sume to accounting@catalinatuc‑ son.com. No calls. NOTICE CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5 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. READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES: $11.75 per column inch. Display Ad 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. 2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc. 2 1 7 2 9 8 5 7 8 4 1 3 6 6 1 8 9 2 2 7 3 5 9 By Dave Green roommate needed in the Sam Hughes neighborhood with UA students. The room is avail‑ able until the end of May 2014. The rent is $550/ month plus one third of the utilities. The house is right next to campus! Quality fur‑ niture option available as well. Please call at (520)954‑2399 if in‑ terested! uofa student seeking room‑ mate. Lrg 3Bd/2Ba Townhouse. Utilities shared & internet paid. W/D, minutes from UofA. Pool & parking included. $360/mo. Text/ call 520‑269‑8157. 4 4 Difficulty Level 7 5 level 4x2 unit. Single bed‑ room for rent on 11th floor. Beauti‑ ful view and great amenities! $849/ month available immedi‑ ately! Located at 1020 N Tyndall Ave. Call or text 972‑786‑5444 for more details room for rent. 4BD/ 2BA. 1st & Grant. ALL utilities included. Pri‑ vate gate with plenty of parking. Furnished. Ideal for group or friend. $495/mo. Available June. 271‑0913. room to rent, close to Cat‑ Tran in a 3,2 home with 2 other UA students. $495/mo. Available now and pre‑leasing for Fall 2014. Call 909‑4089 or view pics at www.jdkrealty.info 1/28 large studio & large 1BDRM available now. Walk to UofA, air conditioning, off‑street parking, water included. Clean, quiet, & private. $465‑585 w/ a year’s lease. 298‑3017. tiny studio, 3bloCks to UofA. safe, spotless, furnished, AC, private courtyard. $450 includ‑ ing utilities plus one month de‑ posit. 9th and Martin. 404‑2875. arizona elite Cleaners‑ house cleaning & landscaping ser‑ vices. Free Estimates. We are li‑ censed, bonded and insured. Call 520‑207‑9699 www.ArizonaEliteCleaners.com !!! family owned & oper‑ ated. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,400. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. <www.uofahousing.com> !!! Homes for rent. Available August 2014. www.uofarental‑ homes.com. Ask about how you can get a free flat screen tv! !!!! available now‑ 2bed‑ room, 1Bath from $830/month. Unique, secluded, super conve‑ nient, peaceful central location. Only 3 minutes (1 Mile) east of UA Medical Center. Washer/dryer, carport, fenced back yard. Call 520‑747‑9331 to check them out. http://www.universityrental‑ info.com/uofaproperties‑pima.php CalCulus tutor needed ‑ Spring semester for high school senior boy studying AP CALCU‑ LUS AB. Prefer engineering ma‑ jors. $20/hour for a couple hours a week (flexible hours). Can meet at locations around UofA campus. Send resume/email to: email@example.com Comics • Tuesday, January 28, 2014 The Daily Wildcat • 9 BEAR DOWN TIMES Casa España / Casa Royale Apartments 1725 North Park Avenue| (520) 622-8503 www.casaespanaapts.com Prices starting from as low as $299! 3 and 4 bedrooms available *Restrictions apply, prices, specials, lease terms subject to change at any time Brewster Rockitt: Space Guy! Q If you mix different types of alcohol do you get more hung over? Some drinkers mix different types of alcohol one night, get sick or extra hung over, and blame the mixing. Hangovers are the result of drinking too much. You may have noticed that the more alcohol you consume the worse the hangover is the next day. Hydration also plays a big role in determining the extent of your symptoms the next morning. Dehydration occurs as a result of alcohol’s diuretic effect in the body, meaning your body has released more fluid than it took in. That part is an easy fix and we advise drinking water to hydrate yourself during and after consuming alcohol. Carbonated drinks (yes, beer has some carbonation) tend to irritate the lining of the stomach, and then you throw something else you ate or drank in the mix and your stomach goes urp. Some drinkers discover through trial and error that certain brands or types of alcohol don’t agree with them so your best bet is to avoid them. Sometimes what you mixed may not have agreed with your stomach and you may feel sick, but it isn’t a hangover. Some drinkers may have a sensitivity or allergy to particular types of alcohol thus creating a sick or nauseous feeling. Your question about mixing types of alcohol sounds similar to the saying “beer before liquor, never sicker.” While many drinkers swear by this motto, there is no evidence that the order you consume drinks or how you mix it up is going to make you more hung over. Again, the more common cause is too much alcohol, too fast. Pre-planning to avoid a hangover is your best bet. Eat dinner, drink water, then drink moderately at the party. That’s less than 5 drinks for the guys and less than 4 for females. A. think it’s a yes based on negative personal experiences. The answer is no, but we can see how someone might E H T N E WH S K A E R B S NEW YOU CAN COUNT ON THE FOR IMPACTFUL ON-THE-SPOT COVERAGE 75% of UA students reported they haven’t gotten sick from drinking in the past 30 days. (2013 Health & Wellness Survey, n=3055) Email it to firstname.lastname@example.org Got a question about alcohol? www.health.arizona.edu The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LSAC, David Salafsky, MPH, Lee Ann Hamilton, MA, CHES, and Spencer Gorin, RN, in the Health Promotion and Preventive Services (HPPS) department of the UA Campus Health Service. DAILY WILDCAT ARTS & Life Museum of Art wants to draw students in BY Andrea Thomas Tuesday, January 28, 2014 • Page 10 Editor: Tatiana Tomich email@example.com (520) 621-3106 twitter.com/dailywildcat The Daily Wildcat The UA Museum of Art is retracing its history this year and hopes to draw new visitors along the way. Its theme “An Unfolding Legacy” focuses on showings from the museum’s permanent collection until March 2015. With less than 17,000 square feet of gallery space, the museum can only show 4 percent of its 6,000-piece collection at any given time. It makes use of its space with its 10 galleries, which can change around 20 times a year, according to Olivia Miller, the Curator of Exhibitions and Education. Because of the museum’s limited space, its staff have been inspired to find innovative ways of showing the museum’s collection. One of these solutions is the speaker series “Out of the grace pierson/The Daily Wildcat Vault,” which also runs through Olivia Miller, curator of the University of Arizona Museum of Art, said the museum is making an effort to draw in students with March 2015. This program is programs like the monthly “Out of the Vault” talks. specifically geared toward the makes you say that? And finally, museum include work from of the Vault” talk will take place UA community, and the talks renowned photographer Ansel on Feb. 21 with German studies what else can you find?” are timed to take advantage To further create an immersive Adams, selections from The professor Albrecht Classen. of the break in students’ class experience for George Gregson Gift and a schedules around guests, “engagement gallery that compares realist and lunchtime on Friday — Follow Andrea Thomas You get to get up close and personal. It packs” will arrive surrealist pieces. The next “Out afternoons. @DailyWildcat takes away that layer, that screen they at the museum in The monthly “Out the next few weeks. are normally looking through. of the Vault” talks — Olivia Miller, These brochures spotlight a professor Curator of Exhibitions and Education are designed for or graduate student those interested who provides in exploring the b a c k g r o u n d The next “Out of the Vault” program will be on information on a work that has all students, regardless of their museum on a self-guided tour rather than through a traditional Feb. 21 at 12:30 pm. been pulled from the museum’s experience with the arts. She said collection vault. The chosen even those who don’t typically go docent-led tour. The visitor is Due to the limited space, registration is piece is displayed without its to art museums can find plenty free to make the experience recommended. individually crafted, like the frame or the glare of glass. to discuss by engaging them with exhibits themselves. “You get to get up close and questions. Contact Olivia Miller at 520-621-7567 or email “What we want people to personal,” Miller said. “It takes “Ask first, what’s going on understand is this is their firstname.lastname@example.org. away that layer, that screen they in this picture?” Miller said. collection,” Miller said. are normally looking through.” “Second, what do you see that Current exhibitions at the Originally shown in the museum’s conference gallery, the program outgrew the space and has since been moved to the second floor of the museum. Alongside limited viewing space, another concern UAMA faces is its hidden location on campus. Since the museum is tucked away in the fine arts complex, it’s frequently confused with the UA Center for Creative Photography or the Arizona State Museum. “While we love our proximity to the other arts departments, most students will never pass by our doors,” Miller said. “Furthermore, our name is similar to other museums in Tucson so that makes it difficult to distinguish ourselves. We are becoming more active in our marketing efforts and embracing social media in order to advertise ourselves. We also hope to reach out to more faculty from various disciplines to demonstrate that art can be incorporated into their curriculum.” According to Miller, the museum staff wants to include “ “ IF YOU GO movie review ‘Philomena’: sentimental comedy Film follows the true story of a mother’s multi-decade long search for her lost son with equal amounts of laughs and tears BY Alex Guyton The Daily Wildcat Based on the book “The Lost Child of Philomena Lee,” this film adaptation focuses on the true story of Philomena’s multidecade search for her lost son. Grounded by two fine performances by the lead actors, “Philomena” does enough to strike equally humorous and emotional chords. Martin Sixsmith (Steve Coogan) is a government journalist for BBC when a scandal involving he-said, she-said e-mails results in his termination. While at a party — after telling his condescending peers that he plans use his newfound time to write a book on Russian history — he meets a young woman who says she has a story for him. Some 50 years ago her mother, Philomena Lee (Judy Dench), became pregnant while working in a convent in Ireland. Roughly three years after Anthony’s birth, the nuns unexpectedly adopt Anthony out without even letting his mother say good-bye. For these 50 years, Philomena has been searching for her son, but to no avail. Martin, who has a well-dressed, tempered cynicism, holistically declaims such “human interest” stories as pandering to the masses. Later that evening, though, realizing there’s nothing better to do with unemployment, he decides that journalism of any kind will do him some good. He agrees to meet Philomena, and thus begins their journey Courtesy of BBC Films of locating Anthony and discovering who he became. This is just the initial set-up of the film, which has the feeling of a mystery. There are numerous developments as the two unlikely companions travel across the globe in search of Philomena’s long-lost son. While there are The give and take between the two creates a couple of twists that feel unnecessary, there are also revelations here that will punch you the comedy, while the friction creates the drama. At times, Dench’s character seems in the gut with a solid blow. Apart from finding Anthony, the film has a touch too much; her gullible nature is the enough raw sentiment and tragedy to make butt of many jokes. However, we know that you legitimately feel for these characters. beneath this grandmotherly exterior is grief. Throughout, we are shown flashbacks of The actors exquisitely portray the strengths Philomena’s life, from when she met the and weaknesses in both characters. I’ll admit that the trailers for this film didn’t charming lad at the fair who impregnated her, to her shamefully being brought before exactly blow me away. An old woman looking the nuns while pregnant, to her helplessly for her lost son with the help of a journalist? Bah. Obviously not geared looking through the slits toward my demographic of a gate at the convent as It is not overtly of white male college Anthony is whisked away in sentimental student. When I strolled a strange family’s car. This is to the point of into the theater for a a woman who made love to matinee showing Saturday a man once in her twenties, being false, but afternoon, I immediately and has been haunted by rather to the became the youngest the consequences for her point of being person in the room by at entire life. It is not overtly tragic . least 30 years. And you’ve sentimental to the point of never seen more trailers being false, but rather to the in a single sitting that just point of being tragic and scream “period piece Oscar-bait.” unfair. However, I was very pleasantly surprised The unorthodox relationship between Martin and Philomena is the meat of the by “Philomena,” so if you don’t think it will film. Coogan plays a relatively dour man, be your particular cup of tea, you could do a smirking atheist who has been publicly much worse than giving it a try. humiliated and is writing a story he would normally scoff at. Dench, on the other hand, plays a little old Irish lady and devout Roman Catholic who, on the surface, appears a simpleton — she is even amazed by the — Follow Alex Guyton comedic genius of “Big Momma’s House.” @TDWildcatFilm “ “ Grade: B+ “Weird” Al Yankovic received a Bachelor’s degree in Architecture. He also served as valedictorian of his high school at age 16. Read the facts at the Arizona Daily Wildcat!