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

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014

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VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 149

Never Settle has challenges ahead BY STEPHANIE CASANOVA The Daily Wildcat

UA administrators will face some challenges as they move forward with the university’s academic strategic plan. The goals outlined in Never Settle include student engagement through real-world experiential learning; innovation by expanding research and creating new ideas; partnership between the university and businesses, community and governments; and synergy between colleges and departments within the university. These priorities are meant to help the university reach the Arizona Board of Regents’ 2020 goals, which include increasing research expenditures,

retaining more freshmen and increasing the number of degrees produced. UA President Ann Weaver Hart presented Never Settle to the board of regents in November 2013. Alongside the strategic plan, UA senior administrators also outlined a business plan, which explained where the university would find the resources necessary to implement Never Settle’s goals. State funding falls short As part of its business plan, the UA asked the state for an additional $15 million for discovery and innovation, $8 million for a new veterinary school and $11.8 million for performance funding. The state budget, however, fell

short of the university’s expectations, allocating only $5.5 million to the UA — $2 million for research infrastructure and $3.5 million for the university’s Cooperative Extension, an education network that focuses on developing agricultural programs and research for Arizona. The $15 million requested would have been used to recruit researchers in the biomedical sciences. UA administrators will now have to take a new approach to the business plan, which may include recruiting more out-of-state students, partnering with constituents around the state and a stronger focus on entrepreneurship than the initial plan called for, Hart said. “We’re going back to the drawing board,” Hart said. “We’re looking

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ARTS & LIFE - 7

at a new business plan that is a partnership between philanthropy and different models of revenue. We’ve got the goals, we’ve got the plan, and as obstacles happen or as revenue sources may or may not show up, we’ll look for new sources.” While the university continues to receive base funding from the state, the overall amount of funding for the UA that comes from the state is down to about 7 to 8 percent, said Rick Myers, chair of the board of regents. Compared to six years ago, when the state provided more than twothirds of the general education fund, the state today provides less than onethird of support for students’ general education, Myers added.

NEVER SETTLE, 3

Law profs to sue Homeland Security BY ADRIANA ESPINOSA The Daily Wildcat

FOOTBALLER OPENING PIZZA JOINT AT UA

OPINIONS - 4

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MEMBERS OF THE GATEKEEPERS, an outreach ministry from Ironwood Hill Church, sing behind the Student Union Memorial Center on Tuesday. Their musical style ranges from a cappella, gospel and classical to rhythm and blues.

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Two law professors are jointly suing the Department of Homeland Security for an alleged violation of the Freedom of Information Act. Derek and Jane Bambauer, professors at the James E. Rogers College of Law, and American Civil Liberties Union attorney James Lyall believe they are holding the biggest government agency in the U.S. accountable for its actions, according to Derek Bambauer. Under the Freedom of Information Act, anyone can request certain information from the government. The goal of the law, Derek said, is to let the public know what the government is doing and hold it accountable for what it does. The U.S. Border Patrol at the U.S. Customs and Border Protection agency is failing to comply with the FOIA regulations on responses to public requests for information, Derek Bambauer said. In early January, Derek Bambauer, Jane Bambauer and Lyall requested certain information regarding policies, training and procedures and the data that comes out of the Border Patrol’s use on roving patrols and checkpoints, Derek Bambauer added. The request went unanswered. Under the FOIA, agencies have to respond to requests within a certain period of time: In this case, Derek Bambauer said, the U.S. Border Patrol had 20 days to reply. “They can say, ‘Yes,’ ‘No,’ ‘We need

LAWSUIT, 3

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On the other hand, if chain restaurants disgust you and the poignant scent of mayonnaise causes your nose to crinkle, Matheson’s novel will keep you giggling.” ARTS & LIFE — 6

Students show off engineering skills designed an airframe and aimed to improve it. Austin Rivera, an aerospace More than 350 undergraduate engineering senior, was one of the engineering students gathered students who worked on the Silver on the UA Mall on Tuesday to Fox Next Generation Aerospace showcase their real-life projects. Engineering project. Rivera said The event, called UA he found Engineering Design Day Engineering Design Day, to be an exciting experience. attracted students from “So far I think it’s really engineering disciplines such interesting,” Rivera said. “It’s as mechanical engineering, cool to come outside and see electrical engineering, biosystems how everyone came together to engineering and build different more to work projects.” with industry and T h e I feel like a lot faculty to create students of the things we engineering s t a r t e d learn come into solutions to realworking on life problems their projects context here. — Alison Burton, t h r o u g h in groups biosystems engineering applicable in the fall senior projects. s e m e s t e r, S t u d e n t s Rivera said, presented these and had to projects on the Mall, allowing cooperate as a team to achieve a others to come around and view common goal. their work and ask them questions Alison Burton and Aaron regarding their research. Tirado, both biosystem These projects include the engineering seniors, worked Tanque Verde High School on the Tanque Verde High Greenhouse Aquaponics Project, School Greenhouse Aquaponics which can sustain 120 pounds of Project. Burton said she felt that tilapia and produce 24 heads of presenting these projects allowed lettuce per week, and the Silver her to use the knowledge she has Fox Next Generation Aerospace learned in her major and explore Engineering Project, which the ideas of other engineers. BY MARISSA MEZZATESTA

The Daily Wildcat

CARLOS HERRERA /THE DAILY WILDCAT

VINCENT PAWLOWSKI (left) and Dave Gebert (right) speak about the 1978 Triumph Spitfire electric car project during the College of Engineering’s annual Engineering Design Day on Tuesday. The event showcased 64 student design projects, which 352 engineering students had been working on for two semesters.

“I feel like a lot of the things we learn come into context here,” Burton said. “It’s really neat to see what the other engineers are doing.” After the showcase ended, an awards ceremony was held where more than $14,000 in prize money went to winning teams. The awards were provided by event sponsors and included Best Overall Design Award, the Fish Out of Water Award, the Innate Art and Beauty of Engineering Award and the Best Sustainable Engineering Award, among

others. Tirado said hhe felt this event really allowed engineering students to show others outside the major what engineering is all about and allowed other students to explore these new ideas. “There were a lot of people coming around and looking at the projects, and they were all excited about what we did,” Tirado said. “It’s fun to see what we learn and put it into practice.” — Follow Marissa Mezzatesta @MarissaMezza

Wednesday, May 7, 2014 • Page 2

ODDS & ENDS

Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich twitter.com/dailywildcat

OFF

BEAT

HOROSCOPES Today’s Birthday (05/07/14): Your connections provide the key this year. Your words seem especially inspired. Luck and satisfaction come through communications through July 16, when Jupiter moves into Leo, and family and home take priority. Creative expression flows. Autumn ruminations on life, the universe and everything contribute to a new stage with someone close to you. Act for love. 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 — Discover new ways to bring in cash over the next few weeks with Mercury in Gemini. Communication with connections facilitates a rise in profits. Maintain objectivity. Hold out for what you think is best. Old tricks don’t work as well as expected… Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — For almost three weeks, you’re exceptionally quick and clever with Mercury in your sign. Focus on personal adaptability. You can shift what’s needed for the result you want. Plan your strategy for profit and savings, and proceed with caution.

REBECCA NOBLE/THE DAILY WILDCAT

fast

MARTIN PALMENBERG plays frisbee with friends from Emily Gray Middle School in front of the Arizona State Museum during a field trip on Tuesday.

> > > > >

TODAY IN HISTORY

FACTS In ancient Rome, bird droppings were used to dye hair.

1789

After George Washington’s inauguration, a ball was held in his honor in New York City, providing a model for official inaugural balls.

About 35 percent of Americans think that a unibrow is a turn-off.

1915

A German submarine torpedoed Lusitania, a British ocean liner, off of Ireland’s southern coast

1954

The kilt actually originated in France, not Scotland.

The U.S. and the United Kingdom rejected the Soviet Union’s bid to join NATO.

Julius Caesar wore a laurel wreath crown to hide the fact that he was balding.

1975

U.S. President Gerald Ford declared an end to the Vietnam War.

Compared to average American women, fashion models weigh 23 percent less.

THE

What are you doing on the last day of classes? I think I am going to be studying for the rest of my finals and starting to pack up for my new apartment.

Alexia Riveros undeclared sophomore

If you could travel anywhere in the world, where would you go? Currently, I really want to go to Sweden, because I’m taking Swedish and I really like it. I love the forest and mountains, and it’s very green over there. Anywhere in Europe.

What are you doing this summer? I might travel to Montreal because my neighbors are from Canada and they invited us to stay with them, and if not, I will try to

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.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is an 8 — For about two weeks with Mercury in Gemini, expand your influence as new opportunities arise. Envision the long-range implications. Explore, travel and satisfy your curiosity without getting extravagant. Friends remind you what’s important. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Talk over financial changes and new circumstances with your family over the next few weeks with Mercury in Gemini. Reassess your assets. Financial paperwork makes more sense now. Cut unnecessary frills, and hone your budget to your true priorities. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Keep cutting expenses, especially on entertainment. Your partner teaches you new tricks over the next few weeks with Mercury in Gemini. Use practical building blocks. Let others do the talking, and practice focusing your listening. It seems easier to understand what they want.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 7 — Accept or assign responsibility in a difficult situation. Take it slow. Resolve issues creatively. Curtail spending. You find it easier to express yourself at home over the next few weeks, with Mercury in Gemini. Communicate with your family, and share the load. Work together.

Where else have you traveled? Last year, I went to Russia by myself for a month, and before that I have been to Spain, France, England, Costa Rica, Mexico, Canada and places in the United States.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Communication and education are central themes as Mercury enters Gemini for the next few weeks. Words flow with velocity. Ignore prejudices and complaints (including your own). Obstacles today add chaos. Weed out impractical ideas, and focus on handling a structural problem. Follow the fun.

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NEWS TIPS: 621-3193

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Advance your career over the next few weeks with Mercury in Gemini. Evaluate your position. There could be a test. Finish a lingering renovation project. Don’t spend overmuch on expert opinions. Follow regulations, and treat authority respectfully. Fix it and move on.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Get your chores done early. Keep decreasing your obligations. For about two-and-a-half weeks, it’s easier to find the words with Mercury in Gemini. Communication barriers dissolve. Write a story, make a video, and pitch your latest project.

find a full-time job.

What do you do with your free time? In my free time, I like to drive around Tucson, get coffee, see some friends and hang out with my girlfriend.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — For the next few weeks with Mercury in Gemini your team is extra hot and negotiations go well. Collaborate, schmooze and share info. Friends are eager to help, but could distract you with diversions.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — Follow the money trail. You’re better at solving puzzles over the next few weeks, with Mercury in Gemini. Don’t touch your savings. Great discipline is required. At least the work is interesting… Work on articulating the perfect words to get your point across.

ON

SPOT:

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Get thoughtful over the next few weeks with Mercury in Gemini. Introspective inquiries reveal hidden layers of beauty and complexity. Listen to your angels. Don’t get limited by the past. Try a different tack. Mix traditional wisdom with a fresh perspective. Take charge.

THE DAILY WILDCAT

Editor in Chief Sarah Precup

Assistant News Editor Jazmine Foster-Hall

Arts & Life Editor Tatiana Tomich

Assistant Opinions Editor David Mariotte

Design Chief Nicole Thill

Assistant Copy Chief Nicole Prieto

Managing Editor Joey Fisher

Sports Editor James Kelley

Visuals Editor Rebecca Sasnett

Assistant Design Chief Jessie Webster

Science Editor Mark Armao

News Editor Ethan McSweeney

Assistant Sports Editor Luke Della

Assistant Arts & Life Editor Ashley Reid

Assistant Visuals Editor Savannah Douglas

Copy Chief Galina Swords

News Reporters Madison Brodsky Stephanie Casanova Elizabeth Eaton Adriana Espinosa Jordan Fowler Brittny Mejia Katya Mendoza Marissa Mezzatesta Lauren Niday Hannah Plotkin Sports Reporters Mark Armao Nicole Cousins Fernando Galvan Tyler Keckeisen Roberto Payne Joey Putrelo Evan Rosenfeld Rose Aly Valenzuela Matt Wall Zoe Wolkowitz

Opinions Editor Katelyn Kennon

Daniela Vizcarra

Shelby Thomas

Arts & Life Writers Taylor Armosino Camillle Carlin Alex Guyton Cali Nash Kevin Reagan Christianna Silva Andrea Thomas Alicia Vega Chelsey Wade Torsten Ward

Photographers Cecilia Alvarez Tyler Baker Shane Bekian Kimberly Cain Carlos Herrera Michaela Kane Rebecca Noble Steve Nguyen Grace Pierson Keenan Turner

Columnists Mackenzie Brown Kat Hermanson Maura Higgs Miki Jennings Eric Klump Jesus Luna Tarazon Logan Rogers Brittany Rudolph

Science Reporters Amanda Bahe Julie Huynh Michaela Kane Michelle Kostuk Dara Sam Farhadi Designers Jamie Eide

Emily Gauci Ryan Reyes Alicia Vega Torsten Ward Copy Editors GIanna Cacolici Laura Conneau Katie Gamboa Ashwin Mehra Mia Moran Josh Morrison Gustavo Peru Randy Vance Advertising Account Executives Jake Levine Giana Siska

Advertising Designers David Gaxiola Oliver Muñoz Karen Poulsen Frankie Reynoso Ping Sze Classified Advertising Leah Corry Katherine Fournier Katelyn Galante Symone Gittens Anna Yeltchev Accounting Christina Kim Samantha Motowski Jacqueline Mwangi Alex Park

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.

CONTACT US Editor in Chief editor@wildcat.arizona.edu News Editor news@wildcat.arizona.edu Opinions Editor letters@wildcat.arizona.edu Photo Editor photo@wildcat.arizona.edu Sports Editor sports@wildcat.arizona.edu Arts & Life Editor arts@wildcat.arizona.edu

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News • Wednesday, May 7, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 3

Community Chatter

lawsuit from page 1

more time,’� Derek Bambauer said. “They just need to reply.� When they did not hear back from the U.S. Border Patrol, they decided to move further and appeal, which also has a 20-day response period. Again, they did not receive a response. “Given that we submitted a request and they didn’t respond at all,� Jane Bambauer said, “the next step to be taken under the FOIA is to go ahead and sue and demand that they respond to us, preferably by releasing the records.� Jane Bambauer added that she and her team have evidence the Border Patrol conducts some operations as if it does not have to comply with the law, and that it has its own internal practices and rules. A second-year College of Law student said she had a questionable run-in with U.S. Border Patrol officers in 2010, on her drive back from San Diego, Calif., to Tucson. The student said that when she was driving through a standard U.S. Border Patrol checkpoint, the K9 unit detected drugs in her car. The student and her two sisters were pulled over and interrogated, and ended up staying at the checkpoint for more than three hours. “They went through everything I had in my car,� the student said. “They took out all my luggage, went through every single item in my luggage. The dog was climbing all over my car, he broke my console, things, an item of luggage and more.� Jane Bambauer, Derek Bambauer and Lyall had hoped to get data on how effective K9 dogs are when detecting drugs as part of their request to U.S. Customs and Border Protection. “We feel that their decision to not respond is just an example of their noncompliance,� Jane Bambauer said. Derek said they are confident that the statute under the FOIA gives them the right to the information they are requesting. He added that it’s unfortunate the trio had to sue the DHS to get the information, but they are confident the DHS will give the them what they are requesting. “This is obviously an agency that has tremendous impact on everyone who resides in Arizona, but it’s also an agency that is really not transparent in any way,� Derek Bambauer said. “It’s both been increasing in power and decreasing in transparency.� — Follow Adriana Espinosa @adri_eee

What are your plans for the summer?

Janelle Mughannam business marketing freshman “Going home to California and traveling with my family.�

Fahad Alammar chemical engineering freshman “Go back home.�

“It’s one of those things where we’ve kind of reset our expectations,� Myers said. “If you went to someone in the Legislature and said, ‘We’d like you to [fund] U of A at the same level you funded them in 2007,’ they’d laugh at you and say, ‘Well, there’s no way we can come up with that money for U of A.’� Despite the significant decrease in state funding since 2008, base funding has increased almost 6 percent since 2012, from more than $265 million in the 2012 fiscal year to more than $280 million in the 2015 fiscal year. While Arizona’s revenue projections are better now than they were six years ago when the recession started, Rep. Ethan Orr (R-District 9) said the state still doesn’t have as large a budget as it did in 2008, before the downturn in the economy. The state budget this year is $9.3 billion, compared to almost $13 billion in 2008. Orr said the state has also managed to provide the UA with $15 million in incremental funding in the past three years. Orr is optimistic that the UA will be better funded by the state in the future since parity funding, an agreement to make per-student funding equal among the three state universities, ended this year. “The very large sums of money that we have been giving to [Arizona State University] and [Northern Arizona University], which has really sucked a lot of the oxygen out of the room, that is finished,� Orr said, “and so that frees

file photo/The Daily Wildcat

up a lot more of our higher education resources to adequately fund the U of A.� A push for philanthropic dollars As government funding has decreased, the UA, like many universities, has turned to private donors for support. The UA publicly launched its fundraising campaign, Arizona Now, last month and announced a goal of $1.5 billion in gifts and commitments from donors. The campaign has reached more than 50 percent of that goal from the period before the campaign went public. Arizona Now had been in a quiet phase since 2010, meaning the almost $860 million that has been

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“Hypothetically, I plan to go to Fullerton and find a job there with the navigators who are on campus here.�

to redirect resources to our education and resource mission,â€? Hart said. “It’s a continuous chain and innovation process that we are now engaged in.â€? Never Settle is more than just a plan — it’s a new direction the university is taking, and it requires a diverse set of revenues in order to make projections, said Andrew Comrie, UA provost. “If one piece doesn’t work out, you have all the other pieces working for you still,â€? Comrie said. Administrators will constantly have to adapt and change as the university looks to new sources of revenue, Comrie said. At the same time, state support remains important, and the university will continue to push for that support, he added. “That said, if over time we simply don’t get ‌ the kind of sustained investment that is needed to reach these goals that the state would like us to reach, then clearly that will have an impact,â€? Comrie said. Hart said there is no plan at the moment to revamp or review the goals in Never Settle, as that would have to come more gradually, after the business plan is redefined. Myers said department heads and college deans are having to re-prioritize some goals based on the resources they have from the university’s base funding. “In my mind, Never Settle is going to happen,â€? Myers said. “It’ll just be slower if we don’t get more incremental funding.â€?

raised was raised over a four-year period. Arizona Now will support Never Settle’s goals, but the UA won’t actually have $1.5 billion in savings all at once. About 98 percent of all gifts to the university are restricted and directed by the donors, said Jim Moore, president and CEO of the UA Foundation. Moore said a lot of the money that has come in the last four years has been allocated and used to support students, for endowments to bring in faculty and for the Lowell Stevens Football Facility, among other designations. “So over the eight-year period, the funds flow in and then get put to work right away in many cases,� Moore said. Deans and division heads are also developing fundraising goals, which will be invested in the outcome of the strategic plan, Hart said. Having a vision for the university and being able to explain the UA’s goals and opportunities helps build relationships with donors, she added. Moving forward with Never Settle Along with seeking other revenue sources, efficiency will be key to implementing Never Settle. University administrators, faculty and staff will constantly have to reevaluate where they can improve in saving money in order to increase the amount of the revenue that goes into the core mission of the strategic plan, Hart said. “It’s a new day for places like the University of Arizona in that we’re constantly going to be surveying ways

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“I have no idea what I’m doing. My plan is that I know what I’m doing for the next 10 days and then after that ‌ [shrugs].â€?

ua President Ann Weaver Hart presents the UA’s strategic plan, Never Settle, at an Arizona Board of Regents meeting in November 2013. The university is finding new ways to fund the plan after the state was unable to provide the additional money requested by the UA.

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Wednesday, May 7, 2014 • Page 4

Opinions

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

Students bear down on bigotry Inspired by other schools profiling microaggressions on campus, we’ve compiled responses from UA students about their own experiences

the editorial board The Daily Wildcat

Lately, the word “diversity” is stamped on every milestone and marker nationwide. It’s buzzing off the lips of every politician and administrator. It’s trendy. But the term has largely become hollow, a token quota to be filled. Yes, it’s very important that we attract and retain a diverse population, and the UA has taken steps toward achieving this goal. Our school has committed itself to reaching all kinds of students. Access and inclusion are huge goals of Never Settle, and there’s some payoff: For at least the past

13 years, there’s been a steady increase in minority enrollment. Last semester, out of 31,670 undergraduate students, 39.1 percent were minority students. But we can’t focus too much on statistics, even if they do portend positive things. Diversity is more than a percentage to be met; it’s a qualitative measurement. Numbers won’t tell you what the atmosphere of a campus is like, whether that 39.1 percent feels they’ve gotten the most out of their education. You have to put on your stomping boots and go ask around — so we did. We asked students to write on our whiteboard

Kala Sakala is a biochemistry freshman. Sakala was told by some students who share her dorm that she’s not “really” black, as she has been told nearly her whole life.

Avery Lewis is an undeclared freshman. Lewis’ multiracial background has left some UA students confused.

a “microaggression”: an aggravating comment they’ve heard or an uncomfortable situation they’ve experienced on campus because of their race, gender, sexuality, religion or some other defining feature. Then, we took their pictures. It was a simple exercise inspired by similar work on other campuses like Oxford University and Harvard University, as well as on our own campus. Cultural centers such as Native American Student Affairs, the Women’s Resource Center and LGBTQ Affairs have already taken the initiative to record some of the UA’s most commonly heard

microaggressions, as well as reaffirming responses to them. In 2011, the UA did another kind of analysis: an Undergraduate Campus Climate Survey. More than three-quarters of students felt that we have a diverse student population and a climate that fosters it, and when asked to describe their undergraduate experience, 35 out of 2,002 students indicated that they felt “alienated or underrepresented based on some aspect of identity.” As we walked around with our whiteboard, we saw both sides of this spectrum. Some students insisted they’d never had a bad experience, others had too many

Fernando Saldana is a computer science junior. Saldana has experienced surprised, and offensive, reactions to his orientation from a few people on campus.

Alexandria Farrar is a neuroscience sophomore. Farrar has been told, on the UA campus, that her feminism is a barrier to success.

A group of international, Arabic-speaking students outside of the Center for English as a Second Language want the campus to know that they’re not scary and are, in fact, approachable.

to relate in such a brief encounter. But frequently we were told that, though microaggressions had been encountered, they were quickly forgotten, repressed as just part of the everyday experience of life on campus. Our campus should not be a place where oppression is average. We’d like to do something about that. Right now, we’re just beginning our work on microaggressions. It’s an endeavour we hope to explore, with the student body’s help, for issues to come. Much like our university, we’ll never settle.

Ella Anguiano is a biosystems engineering sophomore. In both high school and college, Anguiano heard comments about what kinds of students “should” be in honors classes.

Byron Sloan is a senior studying sociology and retailing and consumer sciences. Sloan is also on the board of directors for Native American Student Affairs. One of his UA professors made comments about his “surprising” eloquence, especially considering that Sloan must have been educated on a reservation. (He was not.)

Brenda Silva is a freshman studying Spanish (left) and Cinthya Mata is a biology freshman (right). Silva and Mata have felt personally attacked by the comments of UA student Dean Saxton (aka Brother Dean) and his infamous sign.

See our full color gallery online and submit your own photos to letters@wildcat.arizona.edu

News • Wednesday, May 7, 2014

•5

Police Beat

Special

conVenient SiZeS

Student

3X4 4X8 5X10

diScountS!

BY Hannah Plotkin The Daily Wildcat

Big spender

A UA employee reported credit card fraud to the University of Arizona Police Department on May 1. The employee told UAPD officers the physical card had not been stolen, but that he had been travelling and the card number may have been compromised while he was away. The employee was informed of potentially fraudulent charges on his UA employee PCard by an administrator on April 29. The charges totaled more than $1,240 at Nordstrom and Nordstrom Rack. The card was cancelled, and the employee was informed of his victim rights.

Hot seat

UAPD responded to a fire at Delta Chi fraternity on First Street on May 1. A UAPD officer was on patrol on First Street when he saw black smoke and flames coming from the courtyard of Delta Chi fraternity. The covered patio and exterior wall were on fire. The officer approached and saw several men standing near a burning couch. The officer yelled at the men to get away from the fire, and they complied. The officer called the Tucson Fire Department. TFD responded and put out the fire. The UAPD officer was told an unknown Delta Chi member had set fire to the couch. The Tucson Police Department took over the investigation because the incident was in TPD’s jurisdiction. There was no further UAPD investigation.

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UAPD officers observed a white SUV speeding on campus on May 1. Officers pulled the car over and saw that the driver was not wearing a seat belt. The driver told the officers he was speeding because he was late to pick up his son from day care. Officers smelled marijuana as they approached the car. The driver told police he didn’t have any marijuana, but that there was drug paraphernalia in the car. Officers ran his driver’s license and found there was a felony warrant out for him in Maricopa County for drug possession. The driver was placed under arrest and taken to Pima County Adult Detention Complex.

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WED.

7

MAY 2014

all over! ENJOY EVERY DAY

CAMPUS 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.

basketball, foam pits and other fun activities!

new to impress those around you.

Wednesday Madness Food Truck Rally 11 am-3 pm, NW corner of Campbell and Fort Lowell. Come eat from Tucson best gourmet food trucks hosted by FOOD FOR HORSES for Arms Of Angels animal rescue. Come out for great food for a great cause.

Alienated Catholics Anonymous 7 pm-8:30 pm, Our Mother of Sorrows Parish 1800 S. Kolb Rd. Inactive? Hurt? Angry? Alienated from God or the Church? Seeking peace? The series will address the needs of those who have entered into non-sacramental marriages and where there exists conflicts between their closest relationships and their Church.

“My Tehran for Sale.” 7pm, Marshall Building, Room 490. Join the Center for Middle Eastern Studies for the film, “My Tehran for Sale,” an important film even before the arrest of its lead actress. Dr. Richard Carmona, 17th U.S. Surgeon General Talk. 8am-9am, Duval Auditorium, UAMC 1501 N. Campbell Ave. Dr. Carmona will discuss his experiences as surgeon general where he focused on prevention, health disparities, global health issues, and his report regarding the dangers of second hand smoke.

TUCSON EVENTS

Wildcat Wednesdays at AZ Air Time. 12pm to 9pm. 3931 W. Costco Drive. Half off admission for students with their college ID. Enjoy indoor trampolines, dodge ball courts, trampoline dunk

Tai Chi For Health 1 pm- 2 pm, A six-week exercise program focusing on balance, fall prevention, mobility, increasing muscle strength, and improving mental focus. This class is designed to feel safe, comfortable, fun, and inspire well-being. Bring drinking water. Wear comfortable clothes and shoes. You can even participate while sitting. Green Valley Laughter Club 1:30 pm, Joyner Green Valley Library 601 N, LaCañada Drive. We gather to practice Laughter Yoga, a form of Mind/Body exercise that increases the healing effects of laughter in one’s life. No yoga mat required - just the ability to life one’s arms, clap and indulge in gentle playfulness. Tango Class 7 pm-8 pm, Maker House 283 N. Stone Ave. Come and learn some hot new dance steps with this amazing tango class! Have fun while learning something completely

TUCSON EVENTS

An Experimental & Combined Media Art Exhibition May 10th, Reception starts at 6pm. Steinfeld Warehouse Community Center. 101 W. Sixth St. We experience the past with memory and we anticipate the future; Self-identity is challenged when far from home; the unknown compels us to question and to decipher; Algorithmic formulae enable ideas to transmute from one form to another. Humans have a limited view of the world. However, we have the capacity to implement elaborate systems and strategies to probe its mysteries and to find clarity in the context of our uncertainty. Food, beverage, & mind blowing art will be provided. One night only! Free to the public! Compiled by Katie Fournier

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

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Wednesday, May 7, 2014 • Page 7

ARTS & LIFE

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

Former UA footballer opens pizza joint BY KEVIN REAGAN The Daily Wildcat

Trace Biskin will be moving from the field to the kitchen this summer when he helps his father expand the Pizza Studio franchise to the UA campus. The former offensive guard for the Arizona football team will help manage the new restaurant, which will be housed in the business complex at Park Avenue and Speedway Boulevard and is expected to open in mid-July. Trace Biskin described the Pizza Studio as a fast-casual eatery that allows customers to be creative with their pizza making. Working in the same spirit as Subway or Chipotle Mexican Grill , customers mosey down a line of fresh vegetables and meats, picking whatever toppings they’d like to put on an 11-inch pizza. Patrons can choose to spice up their pizza with the signature barbecue sauce, crumbled feta cheese and a sprinkling of chipotle powder, or instead choose the more conservative route with a standard tomato-based sauce and classic parmesan cheese. After two minutes of cooking time, guests can enjoy their hand-crafted creation for $7.99. The Pizza Studio is developing a reputation as one of the first national franchises with a build-yourown pizza concept. The franchise was founded in 2012 by

COURTESY OF TRACE BISKIN

TRACE BISKIN, former UA offensive lineman, will be helping his father’s this summer to expand his Pizza Studio franchise to the UA campus.The Pizza Studio gives customers the option to add their choice of toppings and is expected to open mid-July.

Samit Varma and Ron Biskin. The first restaurant was in Los Angeles, and in just two years, the franchise has expanded to at least 37 new restaurants currently in development. The one that will be operated by Trace Biskin will be the first

Pizza Studio location in Tucson. Ron Biskin, Trace Biskin’s father, has over 25 years of restaurant experience, which includes partnering with Wolfgang Puck to expand his line of restaurants throughout the U.S. and Canada. Trace

Biskin is still relatively new to the business, having just graduated with his master’s degree in International Security Studies from the UA in 2013. Trace Biskin said he really wants his restaurant to be engaged with the UA community. Part of the Pizza Studio brand is the encouragement of local art, so the franchise allows artists to contribute to the restaurant’s art wall. The restaurant also has a special “Starving Artists” menu with discounted, non-customizable pizzas. For $5.99 , patrons can choose from one of five pre-planned pizza recipes, which include a tangy island blend of pineapple and bacon, and the more traditional pepperoni option with mozzarella cheese sprinkled on top. The general aesthetic of Pizza Studio is one of rustic urbanity. Its red and black color palette evokes an almost industrial feel that may be inviting for radical young artists looking to display their frustrations with society. The Pizza Studio opening at the UA is one of five new locations expected to open in Tucson over the next three years. Trace Biskin will oversee all of Tucson’s Pizza Studios as the chief operating officer.

— Follow Kevin Reagan @KevinReaganUA

Irreverent book Summer TV shows will shows seedier have you glued to screen side of Tucson BY TAYLOR ARMOSINO The Daily Wildcat

In entertainment, summer is widely acknowledged as the season of big blockbuster movies. However, it’s not thought of as a great time for television, which is mostly true. By the time June 21 comes around (although summer starts earlier for UA students), the first half of the final season of “Mad Men” will have wrapped up. The same is true for season four of “Game of Thrones.” However, all is not lost for TVwatchers. The summer dry spell will contain a few shows worth watching. We’ll say that any show premiering after May 15 — the last day of finals — is fair game.

BY SAVANNAH DOUGLAS The Daily Wildcat

R

epublicans from East Tucson with poor restaurant etiquette are sure to be offended by Zack Matheson’s self-published “Island of the Lost Souls.” On the other hand, if chain restaurants disgust you and the poignant scent of mayonnaise causes your nose to crinkle, Matheson’s novel will keep you giggling. Matheson’s goal was not to offend. “It was meant to be entertaining,” Matheson said. “When I first set about writing it, I wanted to write a book that I myself would read.” “Island of the Lost Souls” succeeds in creating an accurate and humorous representation of people in a wacky crime caper novel set in the city of Tucson. It’s hard to tell where the story is going from the first few chapters, but the humor encourages the reader to delve into the layers of the intriguing plot. Written as a snarky selfnarrative, the character Daniel Quinn tells his adventures, beginning in the restaurant where he works. Dan waits on “the wrinkly decaf crew” and mayonnaise-loving, tuna tartarehating women. Soon enough, Daniel reveals that he previously attacked a customer with a cucumber for comparing his food to Outback Steakhouse’s, which led to him returning to being a waiter. Daniel’s life dramatically changes after the death of his grandfather, a man with great power in the city. Soon Daniel holds a map that will supposedly lead to treasure buried within the Arizona desert. After obtaining his grandfather’s diary, Daniel discovers GPS coordinates leading to different locations on a piece of land under development. He bumps into different men and roadblocks throughout the novel, leading to a roller-coaster plot line. To create dynamic characters in the novel, Matheson drew upon the characteristics and experiences of people he knew in real life. Other characters appear to represent stereotypes. Daniel and his friends portray the hipster artist crowd seen on Fourth Avenue. Matheson

The Essentials:

COURTESY OF ZACK MATHESON

AUTHOR ZACK Matheson published his first book, “Island of the Lost Souls,” in June 2013. “Island of the Lost Souls” is a comedy/ crime caper set in Tucson.

acknowledges the seedy side of Tucson through the character Lester Romley, the local scam artist. “Lester represents the underbelly of Tucson that doesn’t get talked about too often,” Matheson said. Matheson uses his knowledge of Tucson to incorporate the city into Daniel’s adventures. There are references to the University of Arizona Police Department and the continuous state of construction along Tucson roads. “I wanted people who know Tucson to say, ‘Oh, yeah! I know that place,’ and people who live outside of Tucson to say, ‘Oh, that sounds cool!’” Matheson said. It is obvious that Matheson is a self-published author due to a lack of editing in the novel. At times, it appears wordy because of the selfnarrative approach. Also, much of the writing is abrasive and may shock readers. For example, at one point, Daniel remarks that the city of Tucson is “the city where U.S. congresswomen get shot in grocery stores.” However, the slight imperfections do not distract from the overall story, due to the humorous and outrageous atmosphere Matheson sets. As of now, “Island of the Lost Souls” can be found on barnesandnoble.com, Amazon and in Antigone Books on Fourth Avenue. — Follow Savannah Douglas @SavannahHiccups

“Orange Is the New Black” season 2 — June 6 on Netflix While “House of Cards” might be more popular among the masses, “Orange Is the New Black” is the best Netflix has to offer in the way of original programming. Taylor Schilling stars as a bisexual New York City woman sentenced to 15 months in a women’s prison for her involvement in an international drug smuggling ring. She’s imprisoned with her exgirlfriend, but “Orange” is hardly cliché. It explores woman-to-woman relationships, as well as underlying themes regarding prison life.

LIONGATE TELEVISION

NETFLIX PREMIERES “Orange Is the New Black” on June 6. The show is about a woman in her 30s, Piper Chapman, who is sentenced to 15 months in prison after being convicted of a 10-year-old drug crime.

“The Wil Wheaton Project” series premiere — May 27 on Syfy Wil Wheaton of “The Big Bang Theory” will host a 30-minute show exploring the sci-fi side of pop culture. Think “The Soup” but with nerd stuff.

“Return to Amish” series premiere — June 1 on TLC Not only is “Breaking Amish” an actual television show, but it has two spin-offs. The first is “Breaking Amish: “Masters of Sex” season 2 — Brave New World,” and the second July 13 on Showtime is “Return to Amish,” Showtime’s very which premieres on good “Masters of Sex” June 1 on TLC. How is a period drama that on earth is there a ‘Orange Is the tells the stories of Dr. market for three reality New Black’ is William Masters and shows about conflicted the best Netflix Virginia Johnson, two Anabaptists deciding has to offer pioneers of sexual whether to remain in research. Michael in the way their communities or Sheen and Lizzy Caplan of original join the outside world? star as said researchers. Good Lord, America. programming. Sheen is always good, while Caplan shows off Returning Shows: good range. She’s best known for her comedy “Pretty Little Liars” roles — she played lovable lesbian season 5 — June 10 on ABC Family Janis Ian in “Mean Girls” and Nick This show stinks, yet there’s Miller’s girlfriend Julia in “New Girl” — something weirdly fun and appealing but she can really act. She’s great and about it. Literally nothing has the show is, too. happened in five seasons. It suffers

New Shows: “The Leftovers” series premiere — June 29 on HBO Based on Tom Perrotta’s book of the same title, “The Leftovers” chronicles life on Earth after a rapture-like event. It stars Justin Theroux, Amy Brenneman, Liv Tyler and Christopher Eccleston.

The Daily Wildcat

from “Hobbit”-itis in that it stretches little plot movement as far as it can possibly go. But if you’re already four seasons in, you may as well keep watching. “Suits” season 4 — June 11 on USA; “Graceland” season 2 — June 11 on USA USA has found great success with its dramas. They’re banal, but provide

W

We cover ALL kinds of news.

high entertainment value to the masses. “Suits” and “Graceland” are both popular and return on June 11. “Hemlock Grove” season 2 — July 11 on Netflix Netflix’s “Hemlock Grove” is a horror that dives into the supernatural. It stars Famke Janssen, aka Liam Neeson’s wife in “Taken.” Sidebar: Why was “Taken 2” necessary? And why does “Taken 3” exist? Are there even any Albanians left for Neeson to karate chop into oblivion? Watch out, Macedonia! In all seriousness, “Hemlock Grove” is very good. It’s not as marketable as Netflix’s other shows because it delves into supernatural horror, but it was nominated for two Emmy Awards. Its visuals are very cool, and it’s worth the binge watch. “Ray Donovan” season 2. July 13 on Showtime. People seem to love this show. It’s essentially Showtime’s version of “The Sopranos.” The first season was very up and down. The cast, starring Liev Schreiber and Jon Voight, is very good, but the show can be ludicrous and hard to take seriously. In one episode, Ray Donovan (the show’s protagonist), makes a criminal take a bath in green dye so he can be identified later. As season one went on, you became unsure whether you liked or hated Donovan, among other characters. They’re worth sticking with, but “Masters of Sex” is much better. — Follow Taylor Armosino @tarmosino

nation & world

Wednesday, May 7, 2014 • Page 8 Editor: Ethan McSweeney news@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-3193 twitter.com/dailywildcat

Hot sauce company Kremlin diplomats under fire in California refuse to honor Ukraine elections

mcclatchy-tribune

MCCLATCHY-tribune

Bottles of Sriracha are lined up outside Irwindale City Hall as workers gather to protest before the meeting on April 23 in Irwindale, Calif. Officials are set to vote on an ordinance that will designate the Sriracha hot sauce a public nuisance.

mcclatchy-tribune

LOS ANGELES — California’s latest political darling comes in a clear plastic bottle with a green top and tastes good on eggs. Sriracha hot sauce has won the eager endorsement of politicians from both sides of the aisle in recent weeks as the manufacturer has talked about leaving Irwindale amid a regulatory battle over whether the plant sends a spicy smell into nearby neighborhoods. Council members, state senators and even members of Congress have weighed in in support of Sriracha in an unlikely piece of political theater over jobs and government interference. Relocating the Sriracha factory, which relies on long relationships with local suppliers, would be expensive and time-consuming, and it’s unclear how seriously Chief Executive David Tran is considering a move. But Tran has invited potential suitors to tour the factory in Irwindale. The idea of poaching the hot sauce has inflamed politicians’ imaginations across the country, especially in Texas, where officials are crowing over the news that Toyota will move its Torrance headquarters — and thousands of jobs — to Plano, outside Dallas. Later this month, Texas state Rep. Jason Villalba, a Republican, will lead a delegation from Texas to visit the Sriracha plant and make their case. “Sriracha may not be welcome in California, but you’d be welcomed with open arms and eager taste buds in Texas,” Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, tweeted recently. Residents of the tiny industrial city of Irwindale say the Sriracha hot sauce factory emits odors that cause asthma, coughing, choking and other health problems. City officials have sued and won a preliminary, partial injunction. City officials don’t buy the idea of Sriracha as a political symbol of excessive government regulation. To them, it’s a public health issue. “There are children and people that suffer from

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asthma, and when the smell is strong in certain parts of town, you can’t go outside,” City Attorney Fred Galante said. “If the residents are experiencing these kinds of effects, does their voice not matter?” The Los Angeles County GOP, Rep. Tony Cárdenas, D-Los Angeles, and state Sen. Ed Hernandez, D-West Covina, are some of the latest to jump on the Sriracha bandwagon. Cardenas toured the plant last week and spoke with company representatives about tax incentives to keep the business in the state. Republican gubernatorial candidate Neel Kashkari name-checked Sriracha on a recent tour of a charter school in Los Angeles. “It is a greater symbol of the broader poor business climate, or hostile business climate, that we have in California,” Kashkari told reporters. “And it’s something the people can rally around.” Tran’s narrative is irresistibly populist. An immigrant and refugee who followed an American dream from Vietnam to a small business in Chinatown, Tran has created an international sauce empire that rakes in more than $60 million in annual revenue. Tran’s story has lent itself to Republican talking points about government overreach and lets local politicians take pro-jobs stances. Voter records show that Tran was registered as a Republican in 1998, 2000 and 2002, but he said Friday that neither he nor his company ever had any political affiliation. “All parties should have the same goal … keep jobs here locally and in the United States,” Tran said in a statement to the Los Angeles Times. Jack Pitney, a political science professor at Claremont McKenna College, says it’s easy to see why Sriracha is becoming a political issue. “The speech writes itself,” Pitney said. “Though I don’t know if any of the politicians siding with the hot sauce are looking to buy property next door.”

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The Kremlin’s top diplomat signaled Tuesday that Russia won’t recognize the results of Ukraine’s May 25 presidential election unless it is preceded by a “national dialogue” on redistributing power to the regions and an end to Ukrainian troops’ efforts to retake eastern territory seized by pro-Russia rebels. Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov also accused Ukraine’s interim government in Kiev of “fascism” and pointed to Friday’s deadly confrontation in the Black Sea port of Odessa as evidence of the Westernallied leadership’s brutal intentions toward Russians and other minorities. Lavrov spoke in Vienna during a gathering of the Council of Europe as fighting between Ukrainian government troops and Russia-allied separatists in eastern Ukraine ground to a tense standoff. An “anti-terrorist operation” launched weeks ago has made only limited progress in containing the proRussian gunmen, said to number about 800 in Slovyansk, the main battleground in an arc of towns and cities along Ukraine’s Russian border. Ukrainian officials blamed the slow progress in quelling the Slovyansk insurgency on the separatist gunmen’s use of women and other civilians as human shields to deter forceful moves by the Ukrainian troops to retake the town of 125,000 in the Donetsk region. Interior Minister Arsen Avakov on Tuesday said 30 pro-Russia militants had been killed in two days of fighting and that four Ukrainian soldiers died in the sporadic battles. But other reports from the roiling region said the separatists had surrounded an Interior Ministry base in Donetsk and were preventing security forces from reinforcing the government mission to recover control of the militantoccupied towns and cities. Lavrov’s speech in Vienna suggested that Russian President Vladimir Putin will persist with what Kiev’s interim authorities say is a grand scheme to

destabilize the east and south of Ukraine and cast doubts on the legitimacy of the presidential election. Putin has denounced the acting Ukrainian government ministers as “coup-installed” and lacking any authority to make decisions on behalf of the divided country. Ukraine’s Interim President Oleksandr Turchinov and Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk took power after Kremlinallied President Viktor Yanukovych was toppled in late February after a threemonth rebellion spurred by his decision to abandon an association agreement between Ukraine and the European Union. Yanukovych fled Kiev after agreeing to a power-sharing agreement with the political opposition, which included Turchinov and Yatsenyuk. Putin sent Russian troops into Ukraine’s Crimea territory days after Yanukovych fled and took refuge in Russia. After the Kremlin forces occupied the Crimean parliament, communications centers and military bases, they backed local nationalists in staging a hastily organized referendum on secession from Ukraine and annexation with Russia. The Kiev interim government and its Western allies suspect the Kremlin has armed and instigated the proRussia rebels occupying about a dozen towns and cities in Donetsk and Luhansk regions, and has provoked confrontations elsewhere. On Friday, 46 people were killed in Odessa when rival protest marches for and against Ukrainian unity erupted in street fighting and the firebombing of a multistory building where pro-Russia gunmen had taken up positions on the upper floors. Accounts in Russia’s state-controlled media have portrayed the Odessa violence as evidence of the Kiev government’s threat to Russians and other minorities in Ukraine, a country of 46 million in which about a quarter of the population is Russian or Russianspeaking. In his address in Vienna, Lavrov branded the Odessa tragedy “a blatant manifestation of fascism.”

Wednesday, May 7, 2014 • Page 9

SPORTS FOOTBALL

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

SOFTBALL

Wildcats await NFL Draft fate

MAJOR MATCHUP

FOR UA SUMMER SPORT COVERAGE CHECK OUT DAILYWILDCAT.COM

SCORE CENTER HEAT BURNS NETS IN GAME 1

BY ROBERTO PAYNE The Daily Wildcat

The 2014 NFL Draft begins Thursday, and it’s almost time for football fans everywhere to see who their team will add. For the eligible former Arizona Wildcats, this is both an exciting and nerveracking period of time. The majority of Arizona fans have their eyes on where former Arizona star running back Ka’Deem Carey will be playing at the next level. However, there are a few other Wildcats who could hear their name called over the three days of the draft. Those other Arizona athletes include quarterback B.J. Denker, linebacker Marquis Flowers and cornerback Shaq Richardson. They might not have the same ceiling as Carey, but it’s fair game to analyze where each of the five aforementioned players could land in the 2014 NFL Draft.

(2) Heat 107 (6) Nets 86

dailywildcat.com/blog

MEN’S HOOPS ADDS 2015 RECRUIT

Ka’Deem Carey, RB

There has been considerable variation over where Carey will be drafted. Projections from ESPN draft gurus like Mel Kiper Jr. and Todd McShay had Carey starting near the bottom of the second round. However, that projection has since fallen significantly. Kiper Jr. and McShay did a joint three-round mock draft on May 1 and did not include Carey. Carey’s lack of a speedy 40-yard dash time has definitely hurt his stock and the general devaluation of the running back position in the NFL doesn’t help, either. The way it’s looking, Carey should fall somewhere in the third/fourth round range and be a steal for whatever team scoops him up.

dailywildcat.com/blog

NICK ROSS WINS PAC-12 ATHLETE OF THE WEEK DEVIN MEANS/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA FRESHMAN third baseman Katiyana Mauga (34) hits a home run during Arizona’s 7-1 win against Utah at Hillenbrand Stadium on April 25. The Wildcats host No. 1 Oregon this weekend to wrap up the regular season.

Arizona puts its undefeated home mark on the line against No. 1 Oregon this weekend As for the Ducks (47-6-1, 182-1), they most recently played ASU this past weekend. The The No. 8 Arizona softball two schools actually split the team has a chance to put a ribbon three-game series. After the Sun on what has so far already been a Devils won the opening game and Oregon won the second, the rewarding season. The Wildcats host a three- third game ended in a tie. The game series versus the No. third game was called during a 1 Oregon Ducks starting on 2-2 tie in the sixth inning due to Thursday. It is Arizona’s last rain. For Arizona, this upcoming series before the team makes its NCAA Championship run. series with the top-ranked Ducks Arizona is 27-0 at home this is a chance to solidify a favorable year, and Oregon is 11-1 in road seeding in the postseason. Lucky for the Wildcats, it’s at home, games. where they “ T h e y ’ re haven’t lost No. 1 for We’re going to all season. a reason,” have to play pretty “We have Wildcats a great softball head flawless. — Mike Candrea, crowd, and coach Mike head coach it’s just so Candrea much more s a i d . comfortable “They’re a disciplined team, and we can’t playing in a place we’re used beat ourselves or expect them to to playing,” Arizona outfielder beat themselves. We’re going to Katiyana Mauga said. “Knowing we’re coming home to play this have to play pretty flawless.” Most recently, the Wildcats series gives us so much more (40-11, 13-8 Pac-12 Conference) confidence. I would hate to have lost two out of three to No. 10 to go to Oregon and play on the Washington in Seattle. Candrea road and in that rain.” Mauga, a freshman, has been said they didn’t help themselves with that series, but said he one of most productive players in didn’t feel they hurt themselves Arizona’s high-powered lineup. too much either. He said he was Candrea, who has coached some happy with the way they ended of the greatest offenses in NCAA the series, preventing the sweep softball history, said this year’s team is up there as one of the in an old school pitchers’ duel. BY LUKE DELLA

Shaq Richardson, CB

No other Arizona prospect has helped his draft stock more than Richardson. To go from likely undrafted free agent to being projected anywhere from the fourth to sixth round is very impressive. At Arizona’s Pro Day on March 6, Richardson ran a 40-yard dash in the 4.4 range and weighed in just under 200 pounds. If Carey continues to fall down draft boards and teams begin to reach for need in the later rounds, there is a real possibility that Richardson could be the first Arizona Wildcat selected.

Marquis Flowers, LB

Flowers was converted from safety a few years ago and was a perfect fit in the middle of Rich Rodriguez’s defense. Flowers used his speed to patrol sideline to sideline and finished second on the team last season with 93 stops and 11 tackles. However, despite running a 4.4 40 yard dash, Flowers figures to be an undrafted free agent, the main reason being he’s just not physically big enough to play linebacker in the NFL. In truth, he profiles more as a safety than anything. For Flowers, his plan should

FOOTBALL, 11

The Daily Wildcat

best he’s coached. Heading into Thursday’s game with the Ducks, Mauga has a .385 batting average and a teamleading .934 slugging percentage, which as of Monday was the fourth highest in the country. “I came into this season with high expectations for myself,” Mauga said. “I expected to be a power hitter, but I’m doing better than I thought I would be.” Mauga hasn’t been the only Wildcat striking the ball. Including Mauga, Arizona has four players with a slugging percentage in the top 24 in the country, more than any other in Division I. Candrea said that’s how the game has evolved. Changes in equipment and rules have turned softball into an offensive game, unlike college baseball, which is more of a small-ball game now. The Wildcats’ offense will be tested this weekend, though, as Oregon brings to town a top pitching staff. As of Monday, the Ducks had the 10th-lowest team earned run average (1.73). “[Oregon has] a strong nucleolus of kids who have been back from last season,” Candrea said. “They’re a team that really doesn’t beat themselves. We’re looking forward to the challenge.”

SOFTBALL, 11

Arizona playing for pride against Card The Daily Wildcat

CECILIA ALVAREZ/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA SENIOR pitcher James Farris (36) focuses on his pitching during Arizona’s 2-1 loss to ASU at Hi Corbett Field on April 25. The Wildcats host Stanford this weekend in their final home Pac-12 series of the year.

After suffering a series sweep last weekend in Oregon, Arizona baseball returns home hungry for redemption. This weekend, when Arizona hosts Stanford in its last home conference series this semester, the Wildcats will be on a mission to end the season on a positive note. Despite the fact that Arizona (1828, 7-17 Pac-12 Conference) has lost eight of its last nine contests and has been mathematically eliminated from the NCAA tournament, the players are doing all they can to stay positive and finish the season with a winning streak. “I see us showing up and playing good baseball,” sophomore left fielder Zach Gibbons said. “This weekend is going to be a good matchup. We saw a lot of good pitching last weekend, and I know

9

Arizona softball is 9-9 against ranked teams. The Pac-12 features five teams ranked in the USA Softball/ESPN.com top 10: No. 1 Oregon, No. 2 UCLA, No. 3 ASU, No. 8 Arizona and No. 10 Washington. The Ducks are 9-3-1 against ranked teams.

PROFESSIONAL WHAT TO WATCH NBA (5) Wizards at (1) Pacers 4 P.M. - TNT (3) Clippers at (2) Thunder 6:30 P.M. - TNT

BASEBALL

BY EVAN ROSENFELD

NUMBER OF THE DAY

Stanford has some strong pitchers as well, so we’re going to need to make the necessary adjustments and come out strong offensively.”

Probable starters:

- Friday – 6 p.m. ARIZ: James Farris, RHP, Sr. (4-6, 4.02) STAN: TBA* - Saturday – 6 p.m. ARIZ: Cody Hamlin, RHP, RSo. (5-3, 3.22) STAN: TBA* - Sunday – noon ARIZ: Tyger Talley, RHP, So. (1-2, 3.75) STAN: TBA* *Possible Starters: (Stanford hasn’t officially announced probable starters yet) Friday: Cal Quantrill, RHP, Fr. (3-5, 3.67) Saturday: John Hochstatter, LHP, Jr.

BASEBALL, 10

NHL (1) Penguins at (2) Rangers 4:30 P.M. - NBCSN

TWEET TO NOTE Are you sure I’m supposed to be graduating college? I still can’t even grow a full beard yet. —@VanillaV1ck7, B.J. Denker, former Arizona quarterback

Denker majored in sports and society.

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10 • THE DAILY WILDCAT

Sports • Wednesday, May 7, 2014

What to Watch Summer Edition

May 8

Arizona softball vs. Oregon: 5 p.m., Hillenbrand Stadium and Pac-12 Networks 2014 NFL Draft: 5 p.m., ESPN and NFL Network

May 9

Arizona baseball vs. Stanford: 6 p.m., Hi Corbett Field and streamed live on pac12.com Arizona softball vs. Oregon: 7:30 p.m., Hillenbrand Stadium and Pac-12 Networks

May 10

Arizona softball vs. Oregon: 11:30 a.m., Hillenbrand Stadium and Pac-12 Networks

Arizona baseball vs. Stanford: 6 p.m., Hi Corbett Field and streamed live on pac12.com

TENNIS

UA faces Seminoles to open NCAA play

3 p.m., Pac-12 Networks

May 23

May 11

Arizona baseball vs. Abilene Christian: 6 p.m., Hi Corbett Field and streamed live on pac-12.com

May 16

Arizona baseball vs. Abilene Christian: 6 p.m., Hi Corbett Field and streamed live on pac-12.com

Arizona baseball vs. Stanford: noon, Hi Corbett Field and streamed live on pac12.com Arizona baseball vs. California: 4 p.m., Pac-12 Networks

May 17

Arizona baseball vs. Cal: 4 p.m., Pac-12 Networks

May 18

May 24

May 25

Arizona baseball vs. Abilene Christian: noon, Hi Corbett Field and streamed live on pac-12.com

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA SOPHOMORE Shayne Austin hits the ball during the doubles match of Arizona’s 4-2 win against ASU at the LaNelle Robson Tennis Center on April 19. The Wildcats face Florida State this weekend in the opening match of the NCAA Tournament.

Arizona baseball vs. Cal:

going to the toughest region in the country.” If the Wildcats can get past the Seminoles, they will either play Elon (15-8) or Georgia No. 27 Arizona women’s tennis (17-5) (21-4), which is the No. 1 team overall. In will take on No. 37 Florida State (15-12) in the Wildcats’ NCAA Tournament history, Athens, Ga., on May 9 for they have made one its first round matchup of semifinal appearance It’s only fitting the NCAA Tournament. and two quarterfinal that we are This NCAA Regional appearances. going to the selection marks the This season, Arizona’s 22nd time in history the toughest region five losses all came to Wildcats have made the teams ranked in the top in the country. NCAAs and the eighth — Vicky Maes, 30, but the Wildcats have head coach time for head coach Vicky also defeated five ranked Maes. teams. “We are thrilled to be “I think we need to go heading to the tournament once again,” into practice with the idea that we are going Maes said in a press release. “We have had TENNIS, 11 a stellar year, and it’s only fitting that we are BY MATT WALL

The Daily Wildcat

COMPILED BY ROBERTO PAYNE TYLER BAKER/THE DAILY WILDCAT

BASEBALL FROM PAGE 9

(7-1, 1.59) Sunday: Brett Hanewich, RHP, Fr. (1-4, 3.88) Going into Tuesday’s contest against Santa Clara, Stanford (21-20, 9-12) had won 10 of its last 14 games and saw its record rise over .500 for the first time this season. The Cardinal will provide a challenge for the Wildcats even in the confines of Hi Corbett Field, where Arizona has posted a 15-17 record this season. Stanford currently stands at No. 29 in RPI. Arizona,

on the other hand, ranks No. 184. Stanford leads the all-time series 10370 and has also won six of its last seven road games, including a two-to-one series victory over UCLA last weekend and a 6-3 triumph over No. 13 Washington earlier last month when the Huskies were the No. 1 team in the league. Nevertheless, Arizona remains hopeful that it can act as a spoiler for the Cardinal and get in the way of its postseason run. Head coach Andy Lopez has told his team to go out and play as hard as it can despite the team’s postseason situation. At this point, Lopez said he told the squad to go out and play for their families and

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friends, play for their university, play for themselves and most importantly have fun and try to get the job done. “I wouldn’t say we’re looking toward next year and rebuilding quite yet,” Gibbons said. “I know a lot of players are just trying to finish this season strong.”

Coming up next

After its series against Stanford, Arizona will travel to the Bay Area on the weekend of May 16 to face California (19-24, 7-14), and will then return home to close out the season with a series against Abilene Christian (16-28, 5-13 Southland) on May 23-25.

“We can’t really sleep on those teams,” Gibbons said. “I know we’ve played a couple teams who we thought we were going to go out and beat, and they ended up beating us. We’re just going to approach it like we would if we were playing Oregon or Oregon State and go out and try to perform to the best of our abilities.”

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17

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Sports • Wednesday, May 7, 2014

THE DAILY WILDCAT • 11

FOOTBALL FROM PAGE 9

CLUB SPORTS NOTEBOOK

Cycling club shines at national championship DEVIN MEANS/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA FRESHMAN third baseman Katiyana Mauga (34) hits a home run during Arizona’s 7-1 win against Utah at Hillenbrand Stadium on April 25. The Wildcats host No. 1 Oregon this weekend to wrap up the regular season.

be to sign on as an undrafted free agent with a team like the Philadelphia Eagles who need linebacker and safety help and value speedy defenders.

B.J. Denker, QB CARLOS HERRERA/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ALLISON ALTERMAN, cyclist, competes in the 2014 USA Cycling Collegiate Road Nationals last weekend in Richmond, Va. Alterman finished 52nd in the Women’s Division I criterium race.

school. “I am a big advocate for supporting cycling as a college varsity sport,” Keogh This past weekend, the UA cycling said. “We race against many schools that team competed in the 2014 USA Cycling are recognized by their university and get Collegiate Road Nationals in Richmond, Va., funding, but unfortunately, that is not us.” with one team finishing eighth. Although the cycling team does not No. 16 Arizona competed against more officially have a coach, Joey Iuliano than 50 Division I college club teams. has been the driving force behind the Over the three days, the team had eight team’s continued presence in the cycling club members compete in three different community. events. It had a four-man team that placed Later this month, some members of the eighth. On Saturday, Allison Alterman placed cycling team will participate in the Mountain 52nd in the Women’s Division I criterium Bike Association of Arizona Flagstaff Frenzy race. For the Men’s Division I criterium race, Race. four students participated, Keough said he is interested and Max Rich placed 19th. in having new recruits for the “Everyone who It was a shame team for this upcoming school competed did very well,” year. that not junior Quinn Keogh said. “We are ambitious about the everyone could “It was a shame that not athletic part of riding,” Keough compete this everyone could compete said, “but we want people to weekend as it this weekend as it is finals get involved at any level.” is finals week. — Quinn Keogh, week.” To join the club, it is junior The Arizona cycling club $35 annually. Appropriate has been riding around equipment is recommended the UA campus since to join the club, but it is not 1984. Under USA Cycling, the club team is necessary. Through various sponsorships, a part of the Southwest Collegiate Cycling the team may be able to help some students Conference. get the appropriate equipment to be “We spend a lot of time throughout the successful on the team for this upcoming year riding our bikes,” Keogh said. “Even if school year. it is noncompetitive, we do lots of weekend riding trips for fun.” Like many UA club sports, the cycling — Follow Daniela Vizcarra team is not recognized by the NCAA, and @vizcarra_dw in turn, the team has no funding from the

He might have been Arizona’s 2013 starting quarterback but Denker has almost no shot of being drafted or signing on as an

undrafted free agent. No one can question Denker’s heart, but his measurables and skills make him unattractive to NFL teams. Denker was listed as 6-foot-3 and 184 pounds on Arizona’s official roster last season and has a weak arm. — Follow Roberto Payne @HouseofPayne555

BY DANIELA VIZCARRA The Daily Wildcat

NP NORTHPOINTE APARTMENTS

TENNIS

FROM PAGE 10

to play some really tough teams,” senior Kim Stubbe said. “I think it is important to focus on our strengths and things that we need to improve on in order to play our best in Georgia.” Facing the Seminoles will be no easy feat. This will be the Seminoles’ eighth consecutive NCAA appearance and the first time that these two teams have played each other since 1994. Florida State head coach Jennifer Hyde is in her 10th season on the job and even took the Seminoles all the way to their first-ever Sweet Sixteen in 2010. Florida State juniors Daneika Borthwick and Kerrie Cartwright make up the No. 30 doubles ranked pairing, and Cartwright is also ranked No. 120 in singles. Yet the Wildcats have their fair share of ranked players in senior No. 45 Lacey Smyth, freshman No. 79 Lauren Marker and No. 106 Stubbe. “We’ll be facing a really challenging first round against FSU, but we’re very excited with this matchup,” Maes said. “We play our best when we know it is going to be a battle.”

SOFTBALL FROM PAGE 9

Extra bases

Wildcat freshman second baseman Mo Mercado’s older sister Danica Mercado is a sophomore infielder for the Ducks. However, Danica Merado won’t be playing this weekend, as she broke her leg in January. Saturday’s game, the final game of the season, is senior day for Arizona. The Wildcats have five seniors on the roster, three of whom are pitchers. Arizona’s pitching staff is improved from last season, but overall hasn’t kept up with its offense. Candrea said he has put an emphasis on recruiting pitchers. He expects every recruit he signs to be able to make an impact next season.

— Zoe Wolkowitz contributed reporting to this article — Follow Matt Wall @mwall20

— Follow Luke Della @LukeDella

12 • THE DAILY WILDCAT

Sports • Wednesday, May 7, 2014

BASEBALL PAC-12 POWER RANKINGS

Beavers climb to No. 1 in country BY JOEY PUTRELO The Daily Wildcat

1. No. 1 Oregon State (34-8, 17-4 Pac-12 Conference)

After breaking out the brooms and sweeping California, Oregon State now looks down on the rest of college baseball in the NCBWA poll . The Beavers picked a great time to get this hot and look like a College World Series caliber squad.

2. No. 9 Oregon (3413, 13-8)

The Ducks got back on track following a sweep over Arizona last weekend , improving to 21-5 at home. However, UO has a tough schedule ahead with games against Oregon State, ASU and UCLA coming up.

3. No. 13 Washington (33-11-1, 19-5)

UW continued its consistency, sweeping Utah in its own

ballpark over the weekend and earning a hard-fought 8-7 win Monday against Grand Canyon (25-20) . Taking all three home games against Bethune-Cookman (22-27) could possibly launch the Huskies into the NCBWA top 10.

4. Stanford (21-20, 9-12)

Even if UCLA is not the team it was last season, it had to feel good for the Cardinal to take a pair of games from the defending national champs.

5. ASU (24-20, 12-10)

The Sun Devils fought the good fight in all three highly competitive losses to an elite No. 7 Oklahoma State (35-13) program the past weekend . But a playoff team would have won at least one game against the Cowboys. The schedule doesn’t get any easier from here; a trio of dates with Oregon are coming up.

6. UCLA (23-21-1, 10-11)

9. California (19-24, 7-14)

front of its home crowd , it was shut out 5-0 Saturday and fell again the next day 5-2 to Stanford. After winning just three of its last 10 games, it’s highly unlikely now that the Bruins will get a chance to defend their title in the postseason.

Cal was shown no mercy from Oregon State last weekend. Then again, the Beavers haven’t shown anyone mercy as of late.

10. Arizona (18-28, 7-17)

7. USC (25-20, 13-11)

Wildcats head coach Andy Lopez has admitted publicly that he’s already thinking about 2015. Hard to blame the guy when he’s only seen Arizona win two of its last 10 games this late in the season.

Last week the Trojans cooled off, dropping three out of four games. Even though the series was played on the road , USC really hurt itself losing two out of three to Washington State.

(20-23, 10-11)

8. Washington State

11. Utah 3-18)

The Cougars surprised everyone by winning the series over the weekend against a hot USC team. WSU has another golden opportunity this week to add some more wins in a threegame road series with Utah.

(13-28,

Utah scored a season high 17 runs on Sunday against Washington . Alas, the Utes pitching staff gave up 21 that game. It’s been a tough year for the Utes, to say the very least. — Follow Joey Putrelo @JoeyPutrelo

UCLA should be embarrassed that in

GOLF

UA travels to Oklahoma There are two other NCAA Regional tournaments taking place this weekend: One is being hosted by Florida State, and the other is being hosted by Washington. The NCAA Championship field will be made up of eight teams and two individuals from each regional site. In the Wildcats’ last tournament, the team finished second at the Pac-12 Championships. The Wildcats’ best individual finish was Weaver, who was also second place. The NCAA Regional Tournament will begin on Thursday and come to an end on Saturday.

BY FERNANDO GALVAN The Daily Wildcat

The postseason will continue for the Arizona women’s golf team on Thursday at the NCAA Central Regional Championships. The NCAA Central Regional Championships will be hosted by Oklahoma State and held at the Karsten Creek Golf Club in Stillwater, Okla. The field at the Regionals will feature some of the nation’s best, including No. 3 UCLA , No. 4 Arkansas and No. 9 Alabama. The Wildcats earned a four-seed for the Regional Championships and will play alongside LSU and Oklahoma State during the opening round. The Wildcat lineup will feature junior Manon Gidali, junior Kendall Prince, sophomore Lindsey Weaver, freshman Jessica Vasilic and freshman Wanasa Zhou. The teams’ involvement in this weekend’s Regional Championship is the Wildcats’ 22nd season playing in the regional championships. The team has been able to advance to the NCAA championships 18 times.

FILE PHOTO/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA FRESHMAN Wanasa Zhou works on putting during golf practice on Oct. 11. The Wildcats begin NCAA play this weekend at Oklahoma State.

Men’s team sending pair to NCAA tournament

Two Arizona men’s golfers will compete in the NCAA tournament from May 15 to May 17. Senior Erik Oja and junior Alex McMahon will compete in the NCAA San Antonio Regional.

— Follow Fernando Galvan @fgalvan35

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INCOME OPPORTUNITY! FREE to you. Earn 10% of net profit on closed transactions for driving your car. For information: DealsOnWheelsAZ.com. PART-TIME CAREGIvER NEEDED for young girl with physi‑ cal disabilities. Weekday and Sat‑ urday afternoon shifts available. Send resume to jessi‑ ca@flemingandcurti.com. SUMMER DAY CAMPLos Angeles Area. Counselors, lifeguards, instructors, & more. Make a difference this summer! www.workatcamp.com THE RISING SCHOOL is looking for friendly people to promote our school by handing out flyers. Pay is $10 per hour, with proven out‑ standing performers receiving bonuses. This position begins now and goes through August. Con‑ tact: George.Rising@Risingschool.‑ org WANTED MOTIvATED ENTREPRENEURS to help grow our quickly expanding business. No ex‑ perience required. You can work at your own pace on your own time. please call Justin at (520)‑ 300‑0375.

BIGGER IS BETTER! 25% off 3 months for Students & Faculty‑ Southwest Self Storage 520‑884‑ 8484

!!!! 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 !!!!!! 1BEDROOM/ 1BATHROOM, $550, Furnished. 3Blocks From UofA, Quiet, Spacious. Euclid/9th. Free WIFI. Pay Only Electric. UP‑ A@cox.net, www.UPapts.com, 520‑798‑3453 !!!!!!! 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

LOW SUMMER/ FALL rates w/early deposit. 1BD furnished sin‑ gle or w/roommate same price. $415/mo summer only. Year lease begins summer $510/mo. Early fall special, July 1st‑ May 15th @$535/mo. Begin August year’s lease $520/mo. 9month $560/mo. Free wi‑fi, University Arms Apart‑ ments. 3blocks campus, near bus, shopping, Rec Center. Clean & quiet. 1515 E. 10th St. 623‑ 0474. www.ashton‑goodman.com Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. Free dish Tv w/top 120. Free internet WiFi. 884-8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/ Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com

AWESOME MODERN/ FURNISHED 2BR condo located across from UofA main gate. Overlooks pool in Campus Walk, washer‑dryer, hardwood floors, lg plasma TV, granite, stainless ap‑ pliances, free assigned parking space. Ideal f/ 2 roommates @ $1400/mo incl. basic cable/water. Call Sandy at 619‑922‑3114 or email sgrove@grove‑media.‑ com.

0,1,2,3,4 BEDROOM DUPLExES, Apts, and houses com‑ ing available for rent. See what is available and coming available at www.MerrittRealtyMgmt.com or call (520)795‑3100. 2BR, 1BA DUPLEx, wash‑ er/dryer, refrig. & stove included. Covered carport & small pets okay. Linden/Tucson Blvd area. $725/mo, $500 dep. 299‑6729

!!! FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED. Studio, 1, 2, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,000. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. <www.uofahousing.com>

!!!!! 6BDRM 6.5 BATH available August. Just a few blocks from campus. 5‑car GARAGE, all Gran‑ ite countertops, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites with spacious walk‑ in closets and whirlpool tubs, high ceilings. pool privileges TEP Elec‑ tric Discount. Free High speed in‑ ternet & Monitored security system 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!! A vERY special true luxury homes. Leasing for May/August 2014. 1,2,3,4 bedroom homes. www.collegediggz.com 520.333.4125 or info@collegediggz.com !!!!!! WWW.MYUOFARENTAL. COM Reserve now for August 2014‑ 4 &6 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)884‑1505 !!!!!!!! GORGEOUS 4 TO 6 bed‑ room houses, some with pools, available for August! www.presti‑ giousUofArentals.com Call 520.331.8050 for more info! (Own‑ er/Agent) !!!!3BR/2BA $1150; 2BR/2BA $945; 8/1; $50 early disct; Glenn/ Cherry; AC; DW; WD; Pets; Fence: 520‑250‑9014 !!!5-6BD 2BA with pool/spa (maint incl) near Prince/Stone no master bedroom, lots of tile! $1700/mo avail Aug AC/DW/WD call Alex 520‑370‑5448 !!!LOOK!!! AAA**9** Bedroom, 5Bath, 2Story house located on Adams!! It doesn’t get any better than this!! 2Kitchens, 2Living ar‑ eas, LOTS of storage, closet space, large bedrooms, private parking. 2Sets full size W/D, Air conditioning. Call now before it’s gone! Tammy 520‑398‑5738 1BDRM WALK TO UofA. Wood floors, fireplace, ceiling fans, porch, 1yr lease. No pets. Refer‑ ences, deposit. $450/mo. 682‑ 7728. Available June 1st. 1BR 4BLOCKS FROM campus. $475/ month. 824 E. 10th Street. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Proper‑ ties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2BD/ 2BA HOUSE 2blks from UofA in Sam Hughes (520A Ol‑ son). Walled patio; garden tub; W/D; AC; pets welcome; $1000/mo +utilities. 577‑7773 2BLOCKS NORTH OF campus 4bedroom, 2bath. Swimming pool! $1,300/ month. Bryan 520‑907‑ 3763 2BLOCKS NORTH OF Campus. 3bedroom, 1bath. Swimming pool! $1,100/ month. Bryan 520‑907‑ 3763 2BR, 1BATH FROM $745/mo‑ AVAILABLE NOW. Super Conve‑ nient Central Location just 3 min‑ utes (1 mile) east of UAMC. Unique floor plans, carports, Check out the website: http://www.‑ universityrentalinfo.com/uofa‑prop‑ erties‑pima.php Call 747‑9331 to see one today! 3 AND 4 BEDROOMS AvAILABLE for August 2014. Call for more information. 520‑245‑5604 3BDRM 2BA HOME, near Pima and Country Club, AC, washer/ dryer, water paid, cats ok $1100, Available June 1. 928‑606‑3303

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.

3BR 2BA AvAILABLE August 6th. A/C, dishwasher, washer/dryer. $1275/ month. 1901 N. Park. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 4BD/ 1BA ONE mile north of UA. A/C, large lot, off street parking. Only $950/mo. Available now. 744 E Linden St. 520‑903‑4353 4BDRM 2BA NEAR campus. $1600‑1700/mo. AC, W/D. BBQ. Covered patio. Off‑street parking. Iron bars. (520)909‑4334 5BR 3BA W/POOL available Au‑ gust 11th. Ceramic tile floors, dish‑ washer, washer/ dryer. $1700/ month. 819 E. Alturas. Call 520‑ 798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com ALL INCLUSIvE BEDROOM LEASES NOW AVAILABLE at great locations close to campus! From $520/ month. Fully furnished common area ‑ living room (w/ flat screen TV), dining & patio/ back yard. Includes All Utilities, Cable, Internet, Monitored Alarm System plus more. Ditch the High‑rises and enjoy your own home in a stu‑ dent community. Nobody above or below‑ no common walls. Large fenced back yards. Pets welcome! Private patio or balcony off most bedrooms. http://www.universi‑ tyrentalinfo.com/bedroom‑leases.‑ php Call 747‑9331 to see today!

$1000 MOvE-IN BONUS at THE CADENCE One bedroom w/pri‑ vate bathroom in a three bed‑ room apartment. Unit includes all furnishings, washer/dryer, mod‑ ern kitchen and more. Amenities include pool, hot tub, game room, gym, tanning beds, sun deck and more! $695/month Available Aug 26, 2014 ‑ Aug 4, 2015 www.thecadencetucson.com 602‑ 451‑5072 BEST DEAL! Room at the HUB with T.v. all brand new furniture included, own bathroom. Seconds from UofA. Pool, Hottub, BBq, GYM, utilities, wifi, cable all included, living room with T.v., Kitchen with all new appliances, washer & dryer. Amythyst level with 4 other roommates all with own rooms. One year lease starts Aug. 20, 2014-Aug. 2015. Only $800.00 a month!!! In addition... FREE $100.00 Chipotle & vISA gift card with rental of this room. Please contact Kelly ASAP coxghee@yahoo.com

UTILITIES INCLUDED. NEWLY remodeled, 3BD house,10 minutes from UofA and downtown. In‑ cludes W/D, covered back patio, rock fenced backyard, alarm sys‑ tem, living room furnished, kitchen equipped, $200 deposit required, ready now. Call Fran 520‑312‑ 3498.

3BR TOWNHOUSE W/LOFT & garage. Brand new appliances included. THE KINGDOM GATED COMMUNITY off Broadway/Coun‑ try Club. $2000‑$2350. Leasing for Jun 1 and Aug 1. For more info & showing call Elliott at 847‑890‑ 2255.

Supplies • Lessons • Patterns and Books • Friendly Service Open Monday - Saturday 10-6

BIKE TO CAMPUS IN FY14! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.caliberco.com 520‑790‑0776

2540 E. 6th St. • 881-1319 • www.kiwiknitting.com Near Rincon Market. At the corner of Tucson Blvd. and 6th Street, close to the U of A.

BIKE TO UOFA 4bd 2ba Grant/‑ Mountain. W/D, all appliances, hardwood & tile floors, walled yard, storage, security alarm. Lease & deposit $1280. 520‑275‑2546

By Dave Green

GREAT HOME FOR Rent. $450/ month. 4br 2ba, bike to campus. 855 E. Mitchell Drive. Close to CatTran, shopping, grocery stores. Utilities about $70/person a month. Call Perry 480‑688‑ 0997 pklauber@yahoo.com 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. NEWLY BUILT LUxURY 3bd 4bath houses for rent. Only a few blocks from UofA. 2 car garages, security alarm, washer/ dryer. Each bedroom has own closet/ bath. 701 E. Adams St. 520‑906‑6135. SANTA RITA/HAMPTON 2BD house. Covered parking, w/d, sep‑ arate storage shed. $800/mo. 520‑ 404‑5340 or 520‑360‑4325

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.

8 9 6 3 1 4 2 7 3 4 2 6 5 1 2 9 6 2 7 5 9 3 8 6

Difficulty Level

5/07

SPACIOUS 5BEDROOM 3BATH, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. 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 WALK TO CAMPUS, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.caliberco.com 520‑790‑0776

You don’t read The Daily Wildcat?

!!!! 4BEDROOM $1600/MO ($400/ bdrm) 5bedroom $1850/MO ($370/ bdrm). RE‑ SERVE NOW FOR FALL 2014. http://www.UniversityRentalinfo.‑ com Washer/ Dryer, A/C, Alarm. Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one to‑ day!

***SERIOUS HOUSING FOR Serious Students! For 6/1 & 8/1. 6 gorgeously renovated proper‑ ties very close to campus. Stu‑ dios 1BR, 2BR, 3BR. $695 ‑ $1875. www.universityapart‑ ments.net. Managed with utmost care by Bright Properties. 520‑ 906‑7215.

!!!!! 4/5 BEDROOM/ 2Bath $2100/mo ($420/ bdrm), Reserve now for summer or fall 2014. Fan‑ tastic new houses. Convenient to campus ‑A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: http://www.universi‑ tyrentalinfo.com/water‑floorplans.‑ php Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one today.

2BEDROOM 850 SqFT. REMODELED, maple cabinets, granite countertops*, washer/dryer hookup*. Huge balcony or en‑ closed patio. 3 miles from campus, a block from Mountain Avenue bike path. $649/mo to $709/mo you only pay electric. Student dis‑ count, plus, receive June + ½ July free. Tradewinds Apartments, Campbell & Allen 881‑2220

!!!!! 4BR/4.5BA +3 car garage. 2 pool side homes available at The Village for August. A few Blocks NW of UA. HUGE luxury Homes. All Large master suites with walk‑in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings. +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. High speed inter‑ net incl. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com

You must be from ASU The Daily Wildcat

A Guide to Religious Services Spring 2014 L.D.S. Church-Institute of Religion

First United Methodist Church of Tucson A community of welcome to ALL people. Services Sunday 10 a.m.

Sundays 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 1 p.m.; Class M–F

(520) 623-4204 www.institute.lds.org/tucson

915 E. 4th Street | (520) 622-6481 www.firstchurchtucson.org

3250 N. Tucson Blvd.

Zen Desert Sangha: Zen Buddhist Meditation

WELS Tucson Campus Ministry

3226 N. Martin Ave. | 520-319-6260 www.zendesertsangha.org

ZDS@zendesertsangha.org

Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church (WELS) Sunday Worship 7:45 & 10 a.m. Bible Class 9 a.m.

830 N. First Ave. | (520) 623-6633 www.GraceTucsonWELS.com

Tucson Shambhala Meditation Center

Cultivate a clear mind, open heart and humor through meditation.

Lutheran Campus Ministry - ECLA

6 p.m. Wednesday dinner/vespers, 10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship @Campus Christian Center

www.LCM-ua.org

Student Bible Study and discussion Sundays 7 p.m.

830 N. First Avenue | (520) 623-5088 www.WELSTCM.com

To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, call (520)621-3425 or email classifieds@wildcat.arizona.edu

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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Wednesday, May 7, 2014

14 â&#x20AC;˘ The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

Comics • Wednesday, May 7, 2014

THE DAILY WILDCAT • 15

(520) 514-2960 3921 E. 29th St. Tucson, AZ 85711 HATSGAMES.COM • Board Games • Card Games • Role-Playing Games • Hobby Supplies • Gaming Room

Casa España / Casa Royale Apartments

Thornydale Self Storage

1725 North Park Avenue| (520) 622-8503 www.casaespanaapts.com

520 . 544 . 8634

Open late every day! Get out of the heat and into the next adventure! Weekly events to make your summer exciting!

6955 N Thornydale Rd

ThornydaleSelfStorage.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

· · · · · · ·

24 Hour Video Surveillance Gated Controlled Access Access 7 Days A Week On Site Manager Drive-Up Units Penske Truck Rental Pay/Reserve Online

Sizes: 5 x 10 5 x 15 10 x 10 10 x 20 12 x 30

WE BOX & SHIP YOUR BIKE!

$50

plus freight charge

Fair Wheel Bikes

1110 E. 6th Street 884-9018 Across the street from the U of A! (Servicing Tucson for 40 years)

5. Less traffic on campus = peaceful environment, parking spaces available, and a nice, quiet, cool library to study in. 4. Complete your language requirements in less time, intensive courses also available, SPAN 205 and SPAN 206—get two semesters of work done in one summer session course! 3. Students can give focused attention to one subject (Spanish or Portuguese) and can learn at a faster rate. 2. Get out of the heat! Campus buildings are airconditioned. 1. Smaller classes = Improved learning and individualized instruction, and more interaction with your instructor and peers.

Pre-Session May 19–June 7

SPANISH 101, 102, 201, 202, 205, 206, 210, 251, 253, 323, 325, 330, 340, 343, 350, 403, 448 PLUS PORT 305A

Summer I June 9–July 10

SPANISH 101, 102, 201, 202, 205, 206, 210, 251, 325, 330, 333, 350, 425, 441 PLUS PORT 325A & TRAD 160C1, TRAD 160D1

Summer II July 14–Aug. 13

SPANISH 101, 102, 201, 202, 205, 206, 210, 251, 325, 330, 350, 425

Register today using UAccess or contact the Spanish Department at 621-3123. Thank you! In order to survive, you need to be able to recognize the real aliens from the weirdos. For your own survival, read The Arizona Daily Wildcat

16 • The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

We put our money where our mouth is by giving away 4 rent-FREE apts. for a year!

Since our beginning in 2005, Sahara Apartments has been advertising our unique no-tparty philosophy to maintain a quiet, safe, and secure, environment for students. We respect students committed to their studies who are mature enough to have fun without making “fun” their college major. That’s why we’re putting our ad money where our mouth is. We created 4 apartment scholarships (all utilities included), each worth $4,320 to pay for one year of residency at Sahara Apartments. Go to our Website listed below for more information.**

Our residents enjoy: • 100% FREE utilities • Quiet environment 24/7. Modern security and safety systems • Pool, spa, workout room, social lounge, game room, computer center, 23-seat movie theater, 12 laundry rooms • FREE shuttles, FREE bicycles to use, social events, and more

Take a tour and you will get a $10 Starbucks Gift Card.* Sign a lease and you may win a rent-free apt. for a year (all utilities included)!**

Double occupancy $360 to $375/mo. Single occupancy from $550 to $625/mo. Go to our Website listed below for more information. * Starbucks Gift Cards for potential residents only. ** All Sahara residents are eligible to win the 4 FREE Apartments.

919 N. Stone Ave. (520)-622-4102

www.SaharaApartments.com/dfs © 2014 Sahara Apartments. All rights reserved.

The Oasis For Quiet Student Living


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