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

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MONDAY, APRIL 28, 2014

VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 142

English Department may move to College of SBS BY STEPHANIE CASANOVA The Daily Wildcat

A proposal to move the Department of English to a new college has raised questions about the financial and academic future of both the department and the College

of Humanities. Department faculty and staff are voting this week on a proposal to relocate to the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. If a majority of the department approves the proposal, it will move to Faculty Senate in time for its last meeting of

the semester on May 5. The proposal, which was presented to the department’s governing body on April 4, stems from a conversation earlier in the semester exploring the possibility of combining the two colleges. After a weekend workshop-style

retreat in February, talk of merging the two colleges ended, but members of the Department of English were still interested in becoming part of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. Citing academic synergies as the main reason the department

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UA SALVAGES JOEY NAMED #1 SPORTS WIN IN SUN GALDEVIL AT UA SERIES

wants to move, the proposal highlights some already existing collaborations and possibilities for more collaboration with the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. The proposal also states that the department would

MERGE, 3

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Hours cut for student workers

PROM: TAKE TWO

BY HANNAH PLOTKIN

SOFTBALL JOEY NAMED #1 SPORTSITGAL MAKES RAIN AT UA RUNS HOME

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The Daily Wildcat

The policy regarding the number of hours students employed by the UA can work is changing in order to comply with standards of the Affordable Care Act. The changes in policy officially go into effect at the beginning of the next academic year, but some student workers have already started to see changes to their work schedules. Students who work at UA offices, labs, businesses and other institutions are coded as “student employees.” The Student Employment Manual specifies that a student employee is a part-time employee who is concurrently enrolled at the UA, with the primary goal of achieving a degree. The current work hours policy allows student employees to work 30 hours a week while classes are in session and 40 hours a week during school vacations. Helena Rodrigues, director of Human Resources Strategy and Planning, said that those numbers will be lowered under the new policies. “[ACA] requires all large employers, like the UA, to provide health insurance benefits to employees who are full-time,” Rodrigues said. “And

STUDENT WORKERS, 3

POLITICAL ARTS & LIFE SHOWS RENAMED TAKE OVER FARTS THE& LIFE SCREEN SMALL

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JANEE STARR, host of the Pride Alliance’s Second Chance Prom and local drag star, performs a dance routine on Saturday in the Student Union Memorial Center Grand Ballroom. The prom is held annually for students who did not get to take their preferred partner to prom in high school.

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Past presidents 5K run honors of ASUA reunite deceased UA student athlete

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ON OUR WEBSITE For breaking news and multimedia coverage check out

BY ELIZABETH EATON

The Daily Wildcat

Fourteen former ASUA presidents, including current ASUA President Morgan Abraham, gathered at Pasco Kitchen & Lounge on Friday to welcome president-elect Issac Ortega. According to Ben Graff, Associated Students of the University of Arizona President from 2000-2001, having dinner with former ASUA presidents to welcome the president-elect was a tradition in the late ’70s, but grew less common in the early ’90s. However, Graff and two other former presidents felt that something was missing, and worked to bring the tradition back. “A few of us, Cisco Aguilar and Alistair Chapman … and myself said, ‘Well, that was a great tradition,’” Graff said. “We wanted to get the newly elected

BY KEVIN REAGAN The Daily Wildcat

GRACE PIERSON/THE DAILY WILDCAT

JAMES ALLEN, 2011-2012 ASUA president, and Benjamin Graff, 2000-2001 ASUA president, meet with Isaac Ortega, 2014-2015 ASUA president-elect, during the ASUA President Reunion at Pasco Kitchen & Lounge on Friday evening.

president to know about the history, know about all the people involved, so we decided to reinitiate this about five years ago. We’re just here to support him [Ortega] if he needs anything.” Many of the attendees, such as Doug Ehrenkranz,

who was ASUA President from 19781979, reminisced about their terms as president, and compared the current issues to problems they dealt with as president. “We were, I think, much more radical, because it was still

ASUA, 3

Goofy, sweet, genuine and loving: These are a few words the friends and family of Lezo Urreiztieta used to describe him. Positive words like these were written across the backs of nearly 400 people as they participated in a charity 5K run on Sunday to honor Lezo Urreiztieta’s memory. The Arizona hurdler died on Dec. 20, 2013, following complications from brain surgery. “His death is very prevalent on campus,” said Ben Malisewski, a business senior who helped organize Sunday’s event. Malisewski is a friend of Urreiztieta’s older brother, Gaizka Urreiztieta, and said he wanted to help raise money for the scholarship the Urreiztieta family is creating in Lezo Urreiztieta’s honor. The 365 participants had already signed up online before Sunday’s event, which required a $15 donation to the family’s scholarship fund. Participants received a free T-shirt, bracelet and button with a picture of Lezo Urreiztieta stamped on the front. At the time of registration, participants were asked to submit a few words they would use to

describe Lezo Urreiztieta. The submissions were conglomerated together into a word cloud and then printed on the back of the T-shirts. “If I was going to see him, I knew I was going to laugh that day,” said Kayleigh Orozco, a physiology senior. Orozco works with the Arizona track and field team, of which Lezo Urreiztieta was a prominent member. “They’re a family; they’re a unit,” said Orozco, wiping away a tear, “so they [the track team] are going to help each other through this.” The Lezo Urreiztieta Scholarship Fund will be awarded to a student-athlete who displays a commitment to their studies in the same spirit as Lezo Urreiztieta, who had ambitions of becoming a reconstructive plastic surgeon. Sunday’s event hoped to raise about $3,500 for the scholarship. The crop of runners and walkers were a mix of people who knew Lezo Urreiztieta, as well as many current and former students of Canyon Del Oro High School, where Lezo Urreiztieta graduated from in 2011. All were present to pay tribute to the former UA student.

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

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QUOTE TO NOTE

Disliking Unless you feel something like explainis ing to your natural, but passengers using your why the menage-a-trois distaste as a means in the for blacked-outyourself elevating blur ofabove last weekend others is unfair.” ruled, steer clear of this track.” OPINIONS — 4 ARTS & LIFE — 6

— Follow Kevin Reagan @KevinReaganUA

Monday, April 28, 2014 • Page 2

ODDS & ENDS

Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich twitter.com/dailywildcat

HOROSCOPES

OFF

BEAT

Today’s Birthday (04/28/14). Your career stature advances this year. Increase financial organization a notch, too. Grow your communications skills for profit and partnership. Revise, review and double-check work before presenting, especially before 5/20. Home projects and developments take your attention after 8/1. Release old habits that no longer serve, especially with family. October eclipses shine a light on what’s most important. Express your love and appreciation. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — With both Sun and Moon in your sign, you’re the star today and tomorrow. You’re in your element, and can shine in public glare. Take charge and increase stability. Your confidence is contagious. Lose yourself in the performance, and then relax to balance from concentrated activity. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 6 — What’s your real wealth? Get philosophical over the next two days. Think about life and death and transitions. If you don’t feel enough love coming in, give more. Your creative abilities can win fame and fortune. There’s some pressure regarding deadlines. This could be a blessing.

fast IN HISTORY TODAY FACTS

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 6 — Set meetings and group events on your calendar today and tomorrow. Friends open doors you weren’t even looking for. They have the info and ideas to make positive change. You’ll be more analytical for the next few days, with help from a technical friend. Collaborate and cooperate. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Assume more responsibility over the next few days. Your natural leadership shines, and leads to profit. Provide stability, reliability and a sense of humor. Learn what’s missing from any failures, and make corrections. Anticipate changes. Keep your tone respectful, especially with a teacher.

ETHAN MCSWEENEY/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ALAN KEYTE LEFT and Alan Reynolds (right), members of the Full Gospel Business Men’s Fellowship International, preach about their faith to fairgoers at the Pima County Fair on Saturday. The Pima County Fair ran for 11 days and concluded its festivities on Sunday.

1788

Maryland became the seventh state to ratify the U.S. Constitution.

> >

1967

Muhammad Ali refused induction into the U.S. Army and was stripped of his boxing title. He cited religious grounds for his refusal.

1996

U.S. President Bill Clinton gave an over four-hour videotaped testimony as a witness for the defense, in the criminal trial of his former Whitewater business partners.

2000

Jay Leno received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Each new step forward presents new challenges. Plan for the future today and tomorrow. Don’t travel quite yet. Think, speculate and map out different options. Travel conditions improve. Find new expenses, though. Study to find economic, creative solutions. Include comfort and beauty.

It takes the average American 2.6 days to feel relaxed on vacation.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — Deal with financial obligations today and tomorrow, and keep it solid. Deal with paperwork and institutions. You can substitute ingredients to create luxurious experiences at home for less. Prioritize health and good food. Get out in nature and explore parks and local color. Redefine beauty. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — You’re not alone. Support your team, and it comes back to you. Compromise and work out details respectfully. Your greatest wealth lies in the network of partners, friends and family who love you. Remind them of how grateful you are. Be there when they need you.

12 percent of Americans think that they’ve seen UFO’s.

>

Nearly 6 percent of all marriage proposals are made over the phone.

>

The average American uses paper, wood and other products equivalent to seven trees, per year.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — Chores need attention today and tomorrow. Provide great service, while balancing your health and well being. Put the oxygen mask on yourself first, so you can help others. If you get tired, take time for rest. Do what you can to handle or delegate urgent priorities. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Simple gourmet cooking sounds good; pamper yourself and your loved ones. Finish work early today and tomorrow, and share your love with special people. Enjoy art, music and talented performers. Craft an elegant experience with basic elements. Use your connections for what you need. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Family comes first today and tomorrow. Play in the garden or park, take on a project at home or share some games. Spend time finding out more about what the others like. Include art, beauty, and pleasures of the senses. Grow shared passions.

THE

ON

SPOT:

What do you like to do on Sundays? I like to hang out outside and enjoy nature. What do you do in the spring time? I like to hike and be outside. I enjoy taking pictures and painting. Have you painted anything recently?

Sam Jones education junior

Just like little things, not anything too crazy.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — You’re sharp as a tack today and tomorrow. Study, write and speak. With keen concentration, you get to the heart of the matter. Explain the situation in a way that’s understandable to the masses, and get the message out. Don’t push yourself too hard. Enjoy your friends.

What do you like to take pictures of? I like to take pictures of people but anything really. What time of camera do you have? I have a Canon T3i Rebel.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — Compute expenses before promising the moon. Imagination paints a picture, and sometimes that’s enough. Today and tomorrow present tempting offers to blow money. Beauty’s in the eye of the beholder, and the price doesn’t necessarily reflect true value. Buy it used or borrow from a friend.

-Compiled by Alicia Vega

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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 news@wildcat.arizona.edu or call 621-3193.

The Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published Monday through Friday during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distributed on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Daily Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Daily Wildcat are the sole property of the Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor in chief.

A single copy of the Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Daily Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Daily Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

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News • Monday, April 28, 2014

STUDENT WORKERS FROM PAGE 1

full-time, according to the law, is 30 hours or more a week.” The change in policy is not an attempt by the UA to avoid insuring student employees, Rodrigues said. Students are not benefits-eligible employees because their primary relationship to the UA is that of a student, she added. HR will be overseeing compliance to the augmented student employee policies, Rodrigues said, because the office has taken responsibility to see that UA complies with ACA. HR looked at a large amount of student data, including the credit hours and time sheets of the nearly 6,000 student employees at the UA, Rodrigues said. She said they found that the majority of student

THE DAILY WILDCAT • 3

employees at the UA worked less than 25 hours a week. “From our perspective, we’re not suggesting a big change to what’s currently happening on campus,” Rodrigues said. Many student employees on campus said that a change in the allowable work hours policy would not affect them because they already work less than 25 hours per week. However, some student employees are feeling the cuts. Gibraham Morgan, an interpretation and translation junior, has worked at Canyon Coffee in the Student Union Memorial Center since January. He said that he was working around 30 hours a week until his hours were cut to less than 25 a week at the end of March. He was not told specifically why his hours were reduced but only that it was

due to budget concerns. Morgan said he does not want his hours to be cut and that he feels he could work 30 hours or more. He said he wants to save up money to cover the $1,500 in tuition not covered by scholarships rather than take out loans. Morgan said he is not going to seek employment elsewhere, but that he will have to adjust his spending from now on. Rodrigues said that the UA wants to help students reach the goal of receiving an education. The change in policy may increase the number of student-worker positions in order to meet the needs of campus, which would create more job opportunities. REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT

— Follow Hannah Plotkin @HannahPlotkin

LEAH CHEN, a sophomore studying East Asian studies and anthropology, talks with a student customer in the Park Avenue Market on Sunday. Student employees will see the amount of hours they are allowed to work per week cut in the next academic year.

MERGE

Ortega. “Trust your gut, be sincere and reach out,” Allen said. FROM PAGE 1 “If you put those three things the ’70s,” Ehrenkranz said. together, the rest will come.” “It was just a different time. Despite the former We were fighting for basic presidents’ confidence student rights, things that we in him, Ortega expressed take for granted today.” some trepidation about his Some of the things upcoming term, but said he Ehrenkranz said he and his is nevertheless determined administration worked to to succeed. change were having control “Honestly, I’m really afraid over student fees, being to let everybody down,” able to offer birth control Ortega said. “Everybody on campus and putting a who voted for me, Morgan, student on the Arizona Board who’s been doing a great of Regents. Though much job of transitioning me, and progress has been made people who really helped me since the ’70s, — I’m just Ehrenkranz afraid to said he let people Some of believes there d o w n . the student is still work T h a t ’ s governments for Ortega w h a t ’ s have gotten ... and ASUA to driving me accomplish. too close to the right now, “ M y that and administration. perception — Doug Ehrenkranz, the fact ASUA president, is some of that maybe 1978-1979 the student I wasn’t governments a typical h a v e candidate gotten … too close to the … that’s the stuff that keeps administration, which I driving me.” don’t think is real healthy,” Ortega will officially be Ehrenkranz said. “I think it inaugurated into office on needs to be more adversarial.” Thursday. Abraham said Ehrenkranz also suggested he has been working with revisiting past student issues Ortega to prepare him for over the decades to see if there next year over the past is still unfinished business. month and a half. The two James Allen, who was have been focusing on president from 2011-2012, making sure that Ortega will said he believes that Ortega be ready for the transition, possesses the qualities and Abraham said he feels necessary to succeed. Ortega is more prepared for “I think Issac is somebody his term than Abraham was who is passionate, he’s last year. sincere, he’s genuine, and “I am so excited for Issac,” that’s really critical in a Abraham said. “He’s got a leader because he actually great year ahead of him, and cares,” Allen said. “[He’s] I just can’t wait to see what inclusive and reaching out things he accomplishes next to people. It’s hard, but it’s year.” something that you have to do. Having those qualities that he has make him uniquely able to do this.” Allen said the UA is going through a time of change, — Follow Elizabeth Eaton and offered some advice to @Liz_Eaton95

ASUA

FROM PAGE 1

maintain existing collaborations with the College of Humanities. “Sure, you can try to do collaborations across the college line, but this just makes sense,” said Lee Medovoi, head of the Department of English and head of the planning committee. “There are so many alignments and the direction that the department wants to go so organically connects to so many units in SBS that we just feel like we’ve reached a crossroads that we want to actually consider this proposal.” One of those strong collaborations is with American Indian Studies, a STEPHANIE CASANOVA/THE DAILY WILDCAT graduate interdisciplinary program that will become a department in ALISON DEMING, director of the creative writing program, addresses concerns regarding a proposal to the College of Social and Behavioral move the Department of English to the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences on Wednesday in the Sciences next semester. Franci Modern Languages building. Faculty and staff in the department are voting on the proposal this week. Washburn, director of graduate studies the proposal planning committee, said the merger,” Seat said. “Why is there in American Indian Studies who has the basis for the move is an academic this sense that English will have its a double appointment as an English one. Because RCM2 hasn’t been problems met only if it agrees to move? professor, said having English in the established yet, there is no way to know Why can’t the problems be met in the same college might make for easier how the move will impact budgeting. College of Humanities?” collaboration. The deans of both colleges declined Del Casino is also a member of the The department held a community multiple requests to comment. RCM2 steering committee. forum last Wednesday to address Alison Deming, professor and “The first point has to be intellectual,” questions anyone in the university Del Casino said. “If there’s no good director of the creative writing program community may have had about the intellectual basis for doing any of this, and a member of the planning proposal. Faculty and staff members, committee for the proposal, said she there’s no point.” as well as graduate students from both The proposal suggests reducing feels the move would allow for more colleges, raised questions about the graduate assistant teachers’ workload robust collaboration with the larger financial impact the move may have on by having them teach only three college and seems like a smart strategy the colleges and on the department. courses per academic for the university’s synergy goals. As the university With a bigger push for funding higher year instead of four, as is moving into a education through grants and private well as reducing English The direction new Responsibilitycomposition classes fundraising, Deming said a move to the department C e n t e r e d to 19 students. At last the College of Social and Behavioral Management budget wants to go ... week’s community Sciences may help the Department of model,RCM2, connects to so forum, attendees English as it grows. stakeholders from “We also think SBS has a strong raised questions about many units in both colleges raised the affordability of infrastructure for grant-seeking and SBS. questions about reducing class size in development,” Deming said, “and that — Lee Medovoi, whether there head of the Department general and where the is going to be a real boost for us as we were financial of English money for more classes develop more strengths in that area.” reasons behind Some in the College of Humanities would come from. the department’s Karen Seat, director who don’t like the idea of the college decision to move. RCM2 is currently of the religious studies program, without the Department of English in a development phase and will said she felt the proposal implies haven’t had time to re-envision the determine how the university budgets that the provost will only consider college without it, Deming added. for departments and colleges in the “We only intend to do the best reducing class size and workload if the future. thing for our department and for our department moves to a bigger college. One of the main concerns is what “Somehow that seems to be an university, she said, “but I understand financial impact the move might have issue here. The provost is not willing that there are concerns and fears that on the College of Humanities, since to empower English if they stay in come about with change.” English is the largest department in the the College of Humanities and so college. Vincent Del Casino, associate that’s what makes it seem like this is dean of the College of Social and — Follow Stephanie Casanova some kind of maneuver to try to force Behavioral Sciences and member of @_scasanova_

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Opinions

Editor: Katelyn Kennon letters@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-3192 twitter.com/dailywildcat

Normcore claims to be unique, is only trendy BY Mackenzie Brown The Daily Wildcat

I

f you’re looking to be “in” right now, search no further than normcore, aka style for the unstylish. Or, better yet, an incredibly pretentious nod from the fashionable to the unfashionable. The term normcore was coined by New York-based group K-Hole as part of a trend-forecasting report that doubled as a conceptual art piece called “Youth Mode: A Report on Freedom.” It described normcore as a commentary on what the group perceived to be a broader societal attitude adjustment. K-Hole ascertained that the next big thing is, paradoxically, to not be the next big thing. Normcore glorifies mom jeans, plain fleece jackets, dorky New Balance shoes and monochromatic color schemes. It’s mall clothes — things without brand names or big-name designers behind them. Apparently ’90s fashion, which should have died for good at the turn of the millennium, is now the staple for young adults trying really hard to prove that they don’t need to look cool to be cool. Normcore has always been an unidentified part of our culture, but prior to the glorification of being average, seemingly unaware normcore dressers were usually chastised for being totally fashion-inept and out of the loop. Now it’s all about pretending to be out of the loop that keeps you in it. The ideology behind normcore really isn’t a bad one: Dress like everyone else and let your personality do the talking, rather than being a walking billboard for brands. The New York Times even wrote that it was a joke that became a movement. Yet, I find it hard to believe that normcorers aren’t just trying to make a pretentious statement that by rocking “normal” clothes they’ve somehow managed to become unquestionably more cool and self-aware. If you have to go out and buy a pair of ill-fitting acid wash jeans and a mockneck, you’re not really making a statement about your individuality. You’re just buying in to what’s presently being marketed as cool. What’s worse is trying to hide a fashion statement behind unfashionable clothes. If you want to make a statement, then make it, but don’t try to trick us into thinking you’re expressing your individuality when you’re just being trendy. Despite the cries of individuality, simplicity and personality from those who adhere to normcore, it’s just a fad, one more highly regulated notion of what’s cool and what’s not. The issue with normcore isn’t the style itself, it’s the show you have to put on to pretend to be something you’re not. You shouldn’t have to feel pressured into purchasing what’s trendy in order to make a statement, or even just pretending not to be trendy to make that same statement. There’s no individuality when everyone else is doing it, too. For the real normcorers out there, those who wore nondescript outfits before an annoying tagline was used to define you, I applaud you for your utter lack of style and your resistance to the notion that we have to wear what is marketed to us in order to be cool. You’re the guys who wear fanny packs because they’re useful, not to make an underhanded statement that you’re hip even though you’re pretending not to be. To the guys going out and picking up a new pair of white sneakers similar to the ones my grandfather rocks on a daily basis, please stop. We all know you’re faking it and soon enough, hopefully, such shoes will be retired to the farthest depths of your closet in favor of something a little more stylish. Individuality doesn’t have to be derived from your clothes or a skewed perception about the latest trend, because it’s the attitude behind what you wear that truly makes you stand out.

— Mackenzie Brown is a prephysiology freshman. Follow her @mac_brown01

Feigning disinterest not a substitute for individuality BY Brittany Rudoplh The Daily Wildcat

W

alking to class on Thursday, I saw a pretty extraordinary sight: A line on the UA Mall that was ridiculously long, spanning the length of the Student Union Memorial Center. I couldn’t think what event would draw seemingly all of campus to congregate in one place. Then another onlooker said, “Those idiots are lined up to see Dave Franco; that’s one of the stupidest things I’ve ever seen.” In case you don’t have class on Thursdays, or avoid anywhere that’s not a classroom at all costs, actors Dave Franco, Christopher Mintz-Plasse and Jerrod Carmichael came to campus to promote their new movie, “Neighbors.” While many tried to meet the actors, others were less than enthused about their visit. My Instagram feed was equal parts photos of people trying desperately to see the stars and those denouncing the entire event as beneath them with snide comments accompanying pictures of the crowd. Why would people consciously spend time and energy talking about, posting about or even thinking about something they hate? Why bother unless it’s something that truly has a negative effect on the world and is really

and instead spend more energy enjoying worth our ire, like racism or sexism? When it my interests. I think doing so has made me comes to popular culture, complaining just isn’t worth it. Everyone has different opinions happier. I wasn’t in the line to meet Franco, but I have nothing against the people who and likes and dislikes, but trying to capitalize were. on what you deem to be the inferiority of Disliking something is natural, but using others is the wrong way to live. Being a hater your distaste as a means for elevating yourself doesn’t make you cool. above others is unfair. Smugly mocking those While denouncing anything popular can feel very hipster or James Dean-esque, I think lined up to see Franco isn’t just negative; it’s rude. Instead of feeling superior to others we’d all be a lot happier if we focused on because you hate or aren’t interested in developing our own hobbies and passions. something they love, try to improve yourself I see this come up a lot, especially during football season. Every February, my Facebook by developing a skill or passion of your own, engaging with what’s is filled with pictures of Super Bowl meaningful to you. parties. However, recently, people I’m not naive enough to have been posting something Smugly think that everyone should else: Statuses feigning an arrogant mocking those love every movie, every food or ignorance of all things football lined up to see every book. We’re all entitled and poking fun at the people who Franco isn’t to our individual interests and watch it. just negative; if we did all enjoy the same You don’t like football? Great. things, life would be bland and You don’t care to watch the Super it’s rude. boring. Bowl or even the commercials? However, we should also More power to you. However, remember that our interests do I’d much rather hear about what not make us superior to others, just unique you do enjoy. People’s interests make them intriguing and unique. Knowing that you hate unto ourselves. Our interests and abilities, not what we dislike, make us who we are. something doesn’t tell me much about you, but hearing about what you love does. I’m the first one to admit that I have my fair share of things I despise. I’m not a fan of basketball and a million other different things — Brittany Rudolph is a sophomore that I don’t expect anyone to want to hear me studying English and art history. Follow her complain about not liking. However, recently, @DailyWildcat I’ve been trying not to focus on what I dislike

Your Views From “Astronomers discover Earth-like planet that could have liquid water” (by Michaela Kane, April 24)

Fuck space. We can’t even fix the problems on Earth and we’re already looking for another planet to destroy. Fix what’s here, now. — fsfsfsfsfsfsfs Stop the construction of W.M.Ds and other small arms and focus on a world-wide space program, fund the fuck out of it. — Jean-luc Marc Loiselle Is there life on the planet — ahmad All humans need to do is focus on space and our trivialities and suffering will melt away. — truthsoldier87 (Fun fact before I rant. If the USA took 2 percent out

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.

of everyone’s yearly income who lives in the USA for just one year … it would fully fund NASA enough to heavily fund the space program for the next 50-100 years, and advance us in those 50 years what currently would probably take us 150 years to do. And now to the rant!) The world wont ever join together in a unified effort to fund something like a space program. Why? Because the less than 1 percent of people in the world who control all the power, and most of the money, are far to stubborn, greedy, and power hungry to ever change their ways. There is only two ways I see the world ever actually coming together as one: 1) A global threat that could cause total extinction of the human race, which forces the countries to work together. -Or2) One superpower rises up and takes over all lesser

contact us | • •

powers making all countries of the world have a single leader. If the first one happens … chances are the 1 percent will save themselves and screw the rest of us. We barely get the scraps as it is, think they won’t be in their protective vaults or launching their safe ark space ships by the time we find out the world is going to hell? If we get any warning at all. If the second one happens chances are the superpower that took over won’t be the kind who puts all funding into science and space. More like the kind who rules over people with an iron fist and turns everyone into slaves. Gotta love how the world works right? NASA will get there eventually … if it doesn’t get shut down first so movie stars, professional athletes and rich tycoons can keep making millions upon millions each year. The tiny scraps of funding NASA gets right now will just make it take much longer to actually reach the point of major space travel

and colonization of other planets. 500-2000 years down the road our descendents might be traveling to one of those Earth-like planets. But it sure wont be our generation. Not if it might cost the 1 percent an extra 1 percent of their income. — Zombie From “UA launches rebranding of university” (by Adriana Espinosa, April 24) The “bigger question” is why anyone would think this slogan sounded good. fail. — wildcat This is a terrible slogan! Did they really want people to think of RadioShack every time they see the new slogan? — Sarah What does that slogan even mean? And those triangle stickers look very tacky around campus. Many of them are already black and dirty from traffic. — fsfsfsfsfsfsfs

The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers

Email letters to: letters@wildcat.arizona.edu Letters should include name, connection to university (year, major, etc.) and contact information

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Snail mail to: 615 N. Park Ave., Tucson, AZ 85719 Letters should be no longer than 350 words and should refrain from personal attacks

News • Monday, April 28, 2014

•5

POLICE BEAT BY MARISSA MEZZATESTA The Daily Wildcat

Party of five

A UA student and a non affiliate were arrested for minor in bodily possession of alcohol on April 19. University of Arizona Police Department officers reported to Coronado Residence Hall at 2:15 a.m. in reference to a disturbance. The student who reported the incident informed the officer that when she returned back to her room for the night she found her suitemate and an unknown man in her bed. When the student asked the two to leave, the man became verbally abusive and “got in her face.” The officers went up to the room where they found two women speaking, a man coming out of the bathroom and a man and woman in the adjoining bathroom. The two men seemed to be intoxicated, and had been drinking at Gentle Ben’s Brewing Co. that night. The officers found out that the two men were over the age of 21. One of the girls said she had invited the men back to the residence hall. She had red, watery eyes, smelled strongly of alcohol and had slurred speech. Another girl found in the room also had red, watery eyes, slurred speech and smelled strongly of alcohol. Both girls were asked if they had been drinking and both said they had. Officers found a bottle of vodka in the room. The officers confiscated the alcohol and arrested both girls.

Pink pipe

Two UA students were diverted to the Dean of Students Office for possession of drug paraphernalia and marijuana at 10:20 p.m. on April 19. A UAPD officer was dispatched to Likins Residence Hall due to the smell of marijuana coming from the third floor. The officer approached the room where the smell was coming from and a man exited the room. The man was told to stop and the officer asked him if that was his room. The man replied that he did not live there. Another man exited the room and the officer asked him if he was a resident of that room, and the man stated that he was. The man then let the officer in his room. The officer could smell fresh marijuana and the two men admitted that there was marijuana in the room. The officer asked for the marijuana so one of the men went into the bathroom and took out a bag of marijuana and a pink pipe from below the sink. When asked about the items one of the men said he had bought the marijuana for $50 that day. Both were diverted for possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia, and 9.6 grams of marijuana were placed into evidence.

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EVENTS

ARIZONA DAILY

WILDCAT EVENT CALENDAR

MON.

28 APR 2014

all over! ENJOY EVERY DAY

CAMPUS EVENTS

TUCSON EVENTS

TUCSON EVENTS

MFA Thesis Art Exhibition at UA Museum of Art 9 am-5pm, UA Museum of Art, 1031 N. Olive Road. $5/Adult; Free for children, students, active military, UA employees, UAMA members. This show features the work of artists who have spent years exploring their artistic development and offers visitors the opportunity to see new cutting-edge art in a variety of mediums and styles.

Friends of the Library Book Sale 9 am-4 pm, Book Barn 2230 N. Country Club Road. Check out thousands of great used books and DVDs at great prices. The theme for the month is Outdoor Activities. Gift certificates and memberships are available for the teacher or avid reader in your circle. Sunday is half- price day, and Monday is a Friends bag day, $7 per bag of books.

Tucson’s River of Words Youth Poetry and Art Traveling Exhibit 10 am-8 pm, Valencia Branch Library 202 W. Valencia Road. Local children express their understandings of watersheds and share their view of the natural world in this exhibition of award winning poetry and mixed media art.

‘Mindfulness and Meditation’ Training 1:30 pm-2:30 pm, The University of Arizona Medical Center - University Campus, 1501 N. Campbell Ave. Kiewit Auditorium. Come relieve you stressed mind with a meditation. Perfect stress reliever for right finals. UA Awards for Excellence Event 3 pm-5 pm, Student Union Memorial Center, Grand Ballroom. The UA will be recognizing the “Best of the Best at the UA” with the UA Awards for Excellence Event. Nominees, nominators and award winners and their families will all turn out and be recognized. Provost Andrew Comrie will be officiating.

Strings and Things Knitting Club 1 pm-3 pm, Flowing Wells Branch Library 1730 W. Wetmore Road. This is a group for anyone who enjoys knitting and crochet. Let’s get together to knit, crochet, chat, and trade ideas! All skill levels welcome. West African Drum Class 5:30 pm-7 pm, The Movement Shala 435 E. 9th St. This is a mixed level class, so whether your an absolute beginner or a seasoned pro you will receive instruction at your level. Class fees: $15 per class Bring two friends and your fee is waived! Please RSVP – Martin – 480.392.3858

Birds of Tohono Chul Walking Tour 8:30 a.m. every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday 7366 N. Paseo del Norte. Tohono Chul hosts docent-led walking tours of its grounds. Meet Me at Maynards: Social Run & Walk Every Monday Check in: 5:15-7p.m. Start any time you wish. 311 E. Congress St. Admission: Free to walk/run Southern Arizona Roadrunners presents a noncompetitive 3-mile run/walk and social event beginning and ending downtown in the patio courtyard at Hotel Congress, across Toole Avenue from Maynards.

Compiled by: Anna Yeltchev

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

6 • THE DAILY WILDCAT

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Monday, April 28, 2014 • Page 7

SPORTS SOFTBALL

Editor: James Kelley sports@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-2956 twitter.com/wildcatsports

BASEBALL

Arizona punishes ball, Utes in sweep

DEVILS’ DELIGHT

dailywildcat.com/sports

W TENNIS PLAYERS FALL IN PAC-12 FINAL EIGHT

BY ROBERTO PAYNE The Daily Wildcat

Offense was the name of the game as the Arizona softball team swept a three-game series against Utah this weekend behind a multitude of home runs and improved their home record to 27-0. After a Game One blowout, Utah (23-24, 5-15 Pac-12) kept the next two games close by nearly matching Arizona’s offense. The Utes came into the series with the third-worst record in the Pac-12 Conference but played much better than might be expected. Utah scored 11 runs over three games and likely would have stolen a game or two had Arizona not hit 13 home runs over the series. The Wildcats increased their NCAA lead in team home runs to 92. “We were talking about it this morning, actually talking about how many we hit,” junior catcher Chelsea Goodacre said. “It’s crazy because we hit so many home runs and still continue to go up with the same plan.” Of the three games, Saturday’s game produced the most fireworks and even a couple program records. Four Arizona batters hit a home run in the game, including three home runs coming off the bat of freshman Katiyana Mauga. Mauga’s three home runs tied the Arizona single game record for most home runs in a game by an individual player. In addition, the team’s eight home runs broke the Arizona record for most team home runs in a single game. The previous record was seven home runs and was set by the 2004 Arizona squad. “I’m just here to play softball and do whatever I can,” Mauga said. “If that means tying records, then that means tying records.” Arizona (39-9, 12-6 Pac-12) played its most recent game Sunday and saw the offense come alive once again. However, Arizona head coach Mike Candrea was clearly concerned about the pitching staff. Candrea pulled starting pitcher Nancy Bowling after only 0.2 innings after she walked four batters, allowed three runs and only retired two batters. Candrea said he’s frustrated that

SOFTBALL, 8

dailywildcat.com/blog

FOOTBALL GETS BIG COMMIT

dailywildcat.com/blog

CELEBRITY GOLF TOURNEY INVITES RICH ROD CECILIA ALVAREZ/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA FRESHMAN utility player Bobby Dalbec reacts in disgust as ASU junior infielder Drew Stankiewicz celebrates an RBI double during Arizona’s 7-0 loss against ASU at Hi Corbett Field on Saturday. The Wildcats lost the season and Pac-12 series to the Sun Devils.

ASU takes season series from Arizona, though Wildcats manage to avoid being swept and second to score sophomore outfielders Zach Gibbons and Scott Kingery. “[The double] was crucial,” head coach Andy Despite losing the series after dropping Friday Lopez said. “Ironically, right before that, I turned and Saturday’s games, Arizona baseball snapped its to one of my assistants and said, ‘God, when was five-game losing streak on Sunday evening with a the last time we hit a ball in the gap with people 6-1 triumph over rival ASU at home. in scoring position?’ It was a big one for him and Arizona went it was a big one for 8-for-22 (.364) with the club.” God, when was the last time we hit a runners on base, Hoard, who only ball in the gap with people in scoring 4-for-12 (.333) started 12 games with runners in this season, teed off position? — Andy Lopez, head coach scoring position against Gillies (1-4), and 16-for-28 (.571) and in addition to in advancement the two-RBI double opportunities. in the first, collected a single in the third inning. It The Wildcats swung the bats well and quickly was his first career multi-hit game and the first in jumped on ASU’s Darin Gillies to take an early 2-0 which he had recorded more than one RBI. lead over the Sun Devils. “[Sunday night] I was a little bit more relaxed In the first inning, Arizona freshman designated at the plate,” Hoard said. “Get my pitches, get my hitter Michael Hoard hit a double to the left-center BASEBALL, 8 power alley with two outs and runners on first BY EVAN ROSENFELD The Daily Wildcat

UPCOMING SCHEDULE BASEBALL Friday: at Oregon

SOFTBALL Friday: at Washington

TRACK & FIELD Saturday: Double dual (Tucson)

WOMEN’S TENNIS NCAA tournament: TBA

WOMEN’S GOLF NCAA tournament: TBA

SAND VOLLEYBALL

MEN’S GOLF

Wildcats close inaugural season with 4-1 victory came when Arizona had to forfeit at the No. 5 position. The Daily Wildcat “It was great that we ended Initially, it did not look likely the day on a positive note with a that Arizona sand volleyball win,” Rhoades said. “The weather would finish the season at home played a huge factor, though, as we had a rough time adjusting to on a high note. The Wildcats had trouble the crazy wind from earlier in the adjusting to windy conditions day.” Despite poor conditions, head that caused them to start sluggishly. However, after getting coach Steve Walker said the a few plays under their belt, the Wildcats did a good job adjusting Wildcats were competitive in their shot-making, setting and each match against No. 1 USC attacking. The results might have been different if (22-1) and then the players had later against It was great had a different Boise State (4-7). mindset after the Arizona (8that we ended USC defeat. 12) lost its third the day on a “We had one match of the positive note more game to end season against with a win. on a high note, the Trojans and our players 5-0, but junior — Rachel Rhoades, did not want to Rachel Rhoades junior focus on the loss,” said the squad is Rhoades said. “It more confident was tough to move now that it can play with the more prestigious forward as our coach got on us, programs heading into the off- as he should, but we buckled down and bounced back by season. “The USC brand might be playing well.” With Arizona’s inaugural intimidating from the start,” Rhoades said, “but after seeing season now behind it, many of them so many times, we’re no the players will be encouraged longer scared of playing them by Walker to participate in “open anymore. We’re only a few event” matches to improve in mistakes away from pulling out their game. “More exposure in sand a win.” Arizona soundly beat Boise conditions will benefit our greatly, and that State 4-1. The lone pairs defeat players

NCAA tournament: TBA

MEN’S RUGBY May 10: DI-AA College Semi-finals

NUMBER OF THE DAY

42

ASU baseball beat Arizona 7-0 on Saturday night to record its first shutout win in Tucson in 42 years. The last time the Sun Devils held the Wildcats scoreless in Tucson was May 11, 1972. Arizona is 241-215 all-time against its arch rivals.

BY TYLER KECKEISEN

TWEET TO NOTE Just got a shoutout on our flight from the flight attendant and a full applause from the plane. Back to AZ now , thanks @ USAirways

SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA JUNIOR Madi Kingdon serves the ball during Arizona’s 4-1 win over Boise State at the sand volleyball courts on Saturday. The Wildcats closed their first season with a win over the Broncos, despite windy conditions.

experience will get them more used to the different environments we played in this season,” Walker said. “The games are not club, but the competitive play will keep the players in shape and eating well.” Arizona only managed to win three of its last 12 matches, but given it is the team’s first season, Walker said he was pleased with the progress his players made and the character they showed. “We endured lots of trials and

tribulations when scratching and crawling to get a win,” Walker said. “Effort was typically there, and even when the circumstances were not in our favor, we always kept competing with our skills getting a lot better each week.”

—@CoachDuffy_ , Sean Duffy, Arizona men’s rugby head coach

The Wildcats beat Stanford 27-24 on the road to advance to the Emirates Airline USA Rugby Division I-AA College final four. Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/wildcatsports

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DAILYWILDCAT.COM

8 • THE DAILY WILDCAT

Sports • Monday, April 28, 2014

SOFTBALL

BASEBALL

he doesn’t know what to expect from his rotation on a daily basis. “We need to have some consistency on the mound that we just don’t have right now,” Candrea said. “We’ve got some things to clean up a bit.” The only game in which Candrea didn’t have to pull a starter early came Friday, when seniors Estela Piñon and Kenzie Fowler combined to allow only one hit in the 7-1 Arizona victory. Friday was also the only game in which the Wildcats hit fewer than three home runs. Candrea said he needs more consistency from his pitching staff for his squad to close the season strong. “The biggest thing right now is trying to find some help on the mound and getting someone that can walk in there … and give me three good innings,” Candrea said. “The next couple weeks are going to really tell the test; you can’t afford to start off a game, give someone three runs and expect to come back all the time.”

count and execute. I don’t know what it was — maybe the new pants-down look or something like that.” Arizona’s pitching kept the Sun Devils in line, as ASU only got two hits on the night. In the third inning, ASU took advantage of a one-out walk from Arizona’s sophomore right-handed pitcher Tyger Talley. Johnny Sewald singled to put runners on the corners, then shortstop Drew Stankiewicz lined out to left, allowing Sewald to tag up and score on the sacrifice fly and put ASU on the board. Even though Talley experienced issues with his command and only lasted 4.1 innings, he stumped ASU’s lineup. Sewald was the only one able to pick up on Talley’s pitching and represented the lone Sun Devil to record hits. Talley (21) allowed one run while scattering two hits and striking out three. Sophomore pitcher Cody Moffett relieved Talley and pitched three innings of no-hit baseball before freshman utility player Bobby Dalbec closed the game. “My control was all right [Sunday],” Talley said. “I still got outs, and Moffett and Dalbec picked me up. That’s what they should do coming out of the pen. We did what we needed to do as a staff.” Arizona’s offense struck again in bottom of the fourth after ASU cut the Wildcats’ lead in half. Arizona responded by stringing together three hits and pushed across another two runs to provide insurance and extend its lead. After freshman third baseman Willie Calhoun and junior catcher Riley Moore began the frame with back-to-back singles, junior right fielder Joseph Maggi laid down a sacrifice bunt to advance the runners into scoring position. Gibbons then launched a fly ball to center field, which allowed Calhoun to tag up and score and Moore to pull into third base. Sophomore shortstop Kevin Newman delivered a single to left to score Moore. The Wildcats tacked on additional runs in the bottom of the fifth and in the eighth. Arizona’s timely hitting, which represented a welcome change of pace, gave the Wildcats’ rotation the run support it needed to come away with the win. Arizona travels to No. 7 Oregon this week.

FROM PAGE 7

FROM PAGE 7

CARLOS HERRERA/THE DAILY WILDCAT

— Follow Roberto Payne @HouseofPayne555

ARIZONA FRESHMAN second baseman Mo Mercado hits a solo home run in the fifth inning of Arizona’s 8-3 victory over Utah at Hillenbrand Stadium on Sunday. The Wildcats hit four homers on Sunday, extending their NCAA-leading number of homeruns to 92 and improving to 27-0 at home.

SAND VOLLEYBALL

Familiar faces support Wildcats BY SAVANNAH DOUGLAS The Daily Wildcat

Whether Arizona sand volleyball players are competing at Jimenez Field on their home turf or in the Hawaii Tournament in Honolulu, family members are there to support them. Arizona’s newest varsity sport allows fans to sit alongside the action in lawn chairs and on blankets. “It is wonderful for this sport, when crowds aren’t as big as a basketball game or a football game, that they know they are at least going to have groups of supporters coming with family and friends,” said Ken Hosto, father of Austin Hosto, the sand volleyball team’s student manager. Ken Hosto and his wife Raynie Hosto attended the sand volleyball matches in part to watch junior Rachel Rhoades, who is their son’s girlfriend. Family members also cheered on players whose families were unable to attend each tournament. Steve Arizobal, father of junior Taylor Arizobal, said that offering support to every Wildcat is important. “We bounce between the games,” Steve Arizobal said. “If we are done

SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/THE DAILY WILDCAT

STEVE AND DEBBIE Arizobal, parents of junior Taylor Arizobal, attend the Arizona sand volleyball’s final match against Boise State on Saturday at Jimenez Field. Family of the sand volleyball players often come to home matches to show support.

with our [daughter’s] game, we have to go to the other courts to support the girls because some of their parents are not here.” Junior Madi Kingdon’s mother, Martha Kingdon, has yet to miss a tournament this semester. “I don’t just support my daughter,” Martha Kingdon said. “I support all the girls. … They are like my kids when I am on the road.” Madi Kingdon said she sees her mother as being fully invested in the team. “She is kind of like the team mom

in a way,” Madi Kingdon said. This support comes at a cost. Martha Kingdon and Steve Arizobal estimate that they spend around $5,000 to $7,000 a year on travel to the tournaments. These expenses include flights and gas money, taking the team to dinner occasionally and hotel rooms. “Any [student] playing Division I, you want to be there,” said Steve Seiber, the father of freshman sand volleyball player Sarah Seiber. The motivation to support their children brought many

parents to Honolulu for the Hawaii Tournament. Traveling with the team to the islands brought their total annual travel expenditures to about $10,000, Martha Kingdon estimated. “It is nice having [my parents] there to support me in my first year of college volleyball,” Sarah Seiber said. Sarah Seiber said she was impressed with the fan support the Wildcats had in Arizona’s first season fielding a sand volleyball team. “We have had a really good turnout of fans for our first year,” Sarah Seiber said. “I was surprised by how many people know about it.” As Arizona’s newest athletic program continues to grow, the players’ families are expected to continue to lead the fan base. Cathy Seiber, Sarah Seiber’s mother, said she will continue to attend every tournament because the sand volleyball players are pioneers of the sport. “We are supporting something brand new that we think is going to be huge,” Cathy Seiber said.

— Follow Savannah Douglas @SavannahHiccups

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Sports • Monday, April 28, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 9

women’s golf

Arizona, Weaver finish second in Pac-12 BY Fernando Galvan The Daily Wildcat

Arizona women’s golf finished in second place at the Pac-12 Championships in Corvallis, Ore., losing by one stroke. Sophomore Lindsey Weaver finished second in the individual standings. The team title went to No. 9 Stanford, which was able to take the lead on the final day of competition and earned the win by going five over par and finishing with a score of 869. The Wildcats tied for second place with No. 1 USC, finishing six over par with a score of 870. No. 2 UCLA took fourth place, finishing seven over par with a score of 871. The second place finish marked the sixth time the Wildcats have finished in the top five this season. The individual crown went to No. 1 Alison Lee of UCLA, who finished five under par with a total score of

Courtesy of Mark Hoffman Photography

Arizona sophomore Lindsey Weaver finished second in the Pac-12 Championship Women’s Golf Tournament this weekend at the Trysting Tree Golf Club in Corvallis, Ore. Arizona finished second in the tournament, one stroke behind No. 9 Stanford.

211. Second place went to Weaver, who finished two under par with

a final score of 214. Third place was won by Doris Chen from USC,

who was one under par with a final score of 215. Weaver shared the lead with UCLA’s Erynne Lee going into the final round Sunday and had a onestroke lead through most of the final round, but was unable to hold onto it. The second-place finish for Weaver made her the Wildcats’ top finisher for the fifth time this year. She has also finished in second place in the last two tournaments. Weaver’s second-place finish at the conference championships is the Wildcats’ top individual finish since UA alumna Lorena Ochoa earned a second place finish back in 2002. The Pac-12 Championships were hosted by Oregon State and held at the Trysting Tree Golf Club. The field included 11 of the 12 schools that belong to the Pac-12 Conference. Utah was the only Pac-

12 university not represented at the tournament this weekend. Freshman Jessica Vasilic shared a four-way tie for 13th place, finishing four over par and with a final score of 220. Junior Manon Gidali ended up in a three-way tie for 17th place at five over par and a final score of 221. Freshman Wanasa Zhou finished in 20th place by going six over par with a score of 222. Junior Kendall Prince finished in a four-way tie for 21st place, finishing seven over par with a score of 223. NCAA Regional Championships participants will be announced Monday on the Golf Channel starting at 3 p.m. The Regional Championships will be a three-day tournament beginning May 8. — Follow Fernando Galvan @fgalvan35

Men’s golf

Wildcats take ninth at Pac-12s at home “We played out here 10 times, so we knew the course better than anybody,” junior Brenden Redfern said. “We Arizona men’s golf finished off the definitely weren’t underprepared. We 2013-14 season in ninth place at the prepared more than any other team.” Even with the extra preparation, Pac-12 Championships at home. The Pac-12 Championships were the Wildcats were unable to take hosted by the Wildcats and held at advantage and finished 63 over par The Gallery Golf Course in Marana, and with a total team score of 1503. Oja said the ninth place finish was a Ariz. The tournament’s field included disappointment. “We prepared for this tournament several top 15 teams and featured 11 of the top 50 individual players in the to win, and we weren’t close to doing that,” Oja said. “We country. didn’t have a chance “This is where we We played out of doing that going want to be,” senior here ten times, into [Sunday]. Our Erik Oja said. “We so we knew the goal was to have the want to play the low final round, it best teams in the course better always is. We weren’t country, and we are than anybody. able to execute and able to do that in our — Brenden Redfern, do that, so right now conference.” junior it doesn’t feel good No. 3 Stanford at all.” took the team One of the biggest title after leading the tournament all three days of factors during the tournament competition. The Cardinal finished was the extreme weather change two under par and with a final score that happened on Saturday. With of 1438. No. 10 Washington finished temperatures around 60 degrees and in second place at 13 over par and wind reaching 45 mph, the course with a final score of 1453, while No. 4 became extremely difficult to play. California rounded out the top three However, team members were quick 27 over par and with a total team score to point out the weather was not an excuse for their performance. of 1467. “It makes it so much more difficult Some Wildcats said they felt that they had the advantage going into this when it’s blowing wind, it’s swirling tournament because they were able and it’s cold and rainy,” junior Alex to spend a significant amount of time McMahon said. “It changes the style at The Gallery Golf Course preparing. of the tournament, but everyone had BY fernando galvan The Daily Wildcat

to deal with it, so we just needed to handle it better.” The individual champion was Patrick Rodgers from Stanford, who finished seven under par and with a total score of 281. Second place went to Cheng-Tsung Pan from Washington, who finished five under par and with a total score of 283. Stanford’s Cameron Wilson completed the top three, finishing four under par with a total score of 284. The Wildcats’ top individual finisher was McMahon, who tied for ninth place. He was followed by senior Erik Oja in 12th place. Brenden Redfern tied for 43rd place, Kolton Lapa tied for 50th place and Christian Colegrove tied for the 67th spot. Arizona had a tough end to the season, but head coach Jim Anderson said there is a lot to look forward to. “There’s a pretty strong chance we won’t qualify for regionals, so if that’s the case then this is the end of the 2013-14 season, which is disappointing,” Anderson said. “We definitely improved in a lot of areas and I know the guys we have coming back are going to be better golfers next year because of the experience they gained this year.” Jeffery Wick/The Daily Wildcat

— Follow Fernando Galvan @fgalvan35

Arizona junior Alex McMahon putts the ball during the last day of the Men’s Golf Pac-12 Championship Tournment on Sunday at Gallery Golf Club. The Wildcats finished ninth and McMahon tied for ninth, shooting a 292 over four rounds.

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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.

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Comics • Monday, April 28, 2014

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Monday, April 28, 2014 • Page 12

ARTS & Life

Editor: Tatiana Tomich arts@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-3106 twitter.com/dailywildcat

Political TV: Entertainment for all BY Taylor Armosino The Daily Wildcat

P

olitical television is popular, regardless of genre. From news programs produced by Fox News and MSNBC to fictional dramas like “The West Wing” and satires like “Parks and Recreation,” viewers have a plethora of choices for political entertainment. The real world of politics is densely layered and provides writers and showrunners with plenty of diverse material to work with. Currently, “Scandal” and “Veep” serve as two very different angles from which to view political life, and both have found success in the crowded TV landscape. With 10.57 million viewers tuned in and on the edge of their seats, ABC’s “Scandal” wrapped up its third season on April 17. The show stars the great Kerry Washington as Olivia Pope, a D.C. insider who runs a crisis management firm. She spends her days and nights putting out the fires set by sleazy senators and unfaithful congressmen, but struggles to quell the problems in her own personal life. Her character is inspired by Judy Smith, a co-executive producer on the show. Smith was formerly a special assistant for the administration of former U.S. President George W. Bush, before starting her own crisis management firm called Smith & Company. But Pope is at best a loose interpretation, as “Scandal” does not concern itself with realism. It has been often compared to Netflix’s political drama “House of Cards.” The two shows are similar in that they both feature high-consequence political scandals and strong protagonists, but “Scandal” has one distinct advantage — it accepts what it is.

“House of Cards” runs into problems when it tackles the weird or ridiculous. It’s hardly realistic, but has a false sense of realism about itself that holds it back. To the contrary, “Scandal” is the epitome of batshit storytelling. It doesn’t just feed off shock-value, it thrives on it. The ridiculousness is what makes it appealing and what makes it stand out. In the highly deceptive world of politics, it’s refreshing to see a show that’s so honest with itself. The same could be said of HBO’s hit comedy “Veep,” which returned for its third season on April 6. It stars Julia Louis-Dreyfus as fictitious Vice President Selina Meyer. The show is smart in how it pokes fun at the political system. Unlike many shows and movies that depict politics as a cutthroat game of winners and losers, “Veep” conveys that most people working in politics are incompetent. It’s “Parks and Recreation,” but on the federal level. After stumbling through an up-anddown first season, “Veep” really hit its stride in season two. Its big problem was that it was unable to nail down Meyer in a way that captured her incompetence, but also made her sympathetic. She was too dumb and unlikable. The show fell closer to “Hello Ladies,” an HBO comedy canceled mainly because the main character was too unlikable, than it did to “Curb Your Enthusiasm,” which starred the great Larry David as a man both reprehensible and hilarious. This was also noted by Slate’s David Weigel when he reviewed the second season of “Veep.” “Last year, in every episode of ‘Veep,’ Vice President Selina Meyer (Julia Louis-Dreyfus) delivered the saddest catchphrase on TV. She’d return to her office or seek solace after a photo op was waylaid by gaffes, and she’d ask a secretary: ‘Did the president call?’ He

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never called. That was the joke,” Weigel said. “It was the final injury piled upon insults, like watching Tom get bested by Jerry for 30 minutes, then learning he has gout.” But that problem no longer exists. The second season of “Veep” was excellent and the first few episodes of the third have been as well. It’s a satire, but it needed to take itself a bit more seriously. It does that now, with Meyer chasing a presidential nomination. The show has a direction; it’s no longer just berating its main character. Politics are kind of like sports; people pick a team and root hard for it. For the most part, you’re a Democrat, a Republican or neither. “Scandal” and

HBO

“Veep” are hardly the only good political shows currently going, as “The Good Wife” and “Homeland,” among others, are also thriving. But they exemplify how the spectrum of political television allows for different kinds of shows with wideranging appeal. Almost everyone can find political shows entertaining, even if some of them lean one way or the other ideologically. Most political content is polarizing. Political TV is all-inclusive.

— Follow Taylor Armosino @tarmosino

Best memories from the Pima County Fair BY savannah douglas The Daily Wildcat

As the sun sets, crowds of people flow through the gates of the Pima County Fair. The culinary options, a steaming fresh turkey leg or barbeque pulled pork sandwich, fill the air with their aroma. To the right, a ferris wheel provides the opportunity to see the entire 640-acre complex. To the left is the Mega Drop, where guests can make the decision to free fall for the ultimate adrenaline rush. Sunday commenced the 103rd annual, 11-day Pima County Fair.

Food

PHOTOGRAPHER NAME/the Daily Wildcat

People attending the Pima County Fair on Saturday night enjoy the Mega Drop attraction. The fair has an average attendance of 250,000 people each year.

The list of food choices at the fair was immense. Among the popular food items most at the fair were turkey legs and frozen margaritas from the Lime-A-Rita Sunset Cantina. Sonoran hot dogs, piled high with refried beans, onions and peppers that could make you cry

were sold by mobile food vendor Lisa’s Concession. Necessary to accompany the over-sized hot dog was an ice-cold lemonade, sold by the majority of the vendors. Powdered sugar covered the faces of many small children after they ate funnel cakes from Mad Hatter Funnel Cakes or deep-fried Twinkies from the Fun Zone Food Services.

Tradition

The average attendance over the two-week time span the fair was set up in Tucson was 250,000 people. Beanca Samorano, a Pima County Fairgrounds guest services employee, said boredom may be the driving force bringing crowds of people to the fair. “It is Tucson. There is not very much to do here, so [the fair] is one thing that we’ve got,” Samorano said. Samorano has gone to the fair every year it has been in town.

Music

The Pima County Fair hosted nine concerts, beginning with country artist Tyler Farr and ending with Voz De Mando. Other genres represented included rap, hip-hop and thrash metal through performances by Juicy J, Kottonmouth Kings and Megadeth, respectively. The concerts brought in even more fairgoers at night. “When YG and Kid Ink came Thursday, it was a madhouse,” Samorano said. On Saturday night, Lee Brice opened at 8 p.m. with his hit song “That’s When You Know It’s Over.” People stood on chairs and atop tables and chanted the chorus to each of Brice’s songs. At the end of the night the 130th Pima County Fair, and the last chance to grab your favorite fair food, came to an end — until next year. — Follow Savannah Douglas @SavannahHiccups

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