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ARIZONA SUMMER

WILDCAT

Gov. Jan Brewer signs space flight bill - 5

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 2014

UA Baseball stays active during offseason - 10

VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 154

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899

Night Wings at the Museum -16

WORLD CUP FEVER

Open carry may go too far, even for NRA - 8

UA Health Network falls into the red BY MEREDITH MORRISSEY

INSIDE:

Arizona Summer Wildcat

NEWS: Fans watch US vs. Portugal - 7 SPORTS: How far can the USMNT go?- 10 MONSOON: Sound and Fury of World Cup - 16 SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

ERIN POWERS roots for the U.S. team during the FIFA World Cup 2-2 draw against Portugal at No Anchovies on Sunday. Powers brought her puppy Boris to support the U.S.

The UA Health Network reported approximately $28.5 million in operating loss this fiscal year, largely due to the implementation of a new electronic medical record system. According to reports, the total cost of the Epic electronic record system was an estimated $115 million, including $32 million in unbudgeted costs for the first eight months of the fiscal year. Much of the expenses can be blamed on scheduling cutbacks for physicians during the training period, said Dr. Kwan Lee, director of the University of Arizona Medical Center — South Campus cardiology clinic. Lee said the adjustment period to the Epic system was difficult and expensive since every person in the system had to be trained. “Some degree of initial adjustment and losses were expected,” Lee said. The Epic system also resulted in the layoffs of 23 UA Health Network staffers in the recordkeeping department as it eliminated the need for their jobs. “Whenever you go into a more efficient system, some [jobs] are going to be redundant, but it does create jobs in other arenas,” Lee said. “Whenever you have a technology shift within the system you are going to find that some services will no longer be required and some new services will be created.” To offset implementation costs, federal agencies are providing incentive payments to encourage healthcare providers to adopt the electronic health record systems, Lee said. Lee also said he expects the system will eventually save the network money because of its increased efficiency. The Epic system will bring uniformity to the UA Health Network, which previously had

UAHN, 3

2 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

News • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Chemistry courses get a makeover BY Meghan Fernandez

Arizona Summer Wildcat

The general chemistry courses at the UA have adapted a curriculum change effective this fall. Headed by John Pollard, general chemistry and biochemistry director, and Vicente Talanquer, a chemistry and biochemistry professor, this new curriculum will be based off the chemical thinking course. Pollard said the idea for changing the general chemistry curriculum began six years ago due to frustration he and other professors felt with the traditional curriculum. Pollard said he and his colleagues noticed students had difficulty making connections. The new curriculum for general chemistry is changing from memorization-based to more conceptual-based, Pollard said. Students will be able to understand how a chemist thinks and apply what they have learned to real world situations, according to Pollard. “It’s trying to illustrate this idea of showing how a chemist thinks versus what a chemist knows,” Pollard said. Pollard and his colleagues wrote a National Science Foundation grant, which funded the creation of an entirely new curriculum. After receiving the grant, Pollard said they began writing class notes, writing a book and designing lectures. “It’s a real home-grown project,” he said. The change of curriculum in general chemistry is also supported by data. According to Pollard, students who took the chemical thinking curriculum to fulfill their general chemistry requirement did better in organic chemistry. Pollard also said students who took chemical thinking, regardless of their grade in the course, did better on the American Chemical Society standardized exam. Brandon Wentz, a pre-physiology

News Tips: 621-3193 The Arizona Summer Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Hannah Plotkin at news@wildcat.arizona.edu or call 621-3193.

The Arizona Summer Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published on Wednesday during the summer semester at the University of Arizona. It is distributed on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Arizona Summer 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 Arizona Summer 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 Arizona Summer Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Arizona Summer Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Arizona Summer Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

savannah douglas/Arizona Summer Wildcat

Ty'Dria Wright White, a chemical engineering junior, Jackie Marlin, a biomedical engineering sophomore, and Amanda Watson, a nutritional sciences junior, test the effect of acid on glow sticks in a general chemistry 151 summer course on Monday in the Henry Koffler building. The UA will be implementing a new curriculum of chemistry starting in the fall.

sophomore, took general chemistry first semester and chemical thinking second semester of his freshman year. He said the biggest difference between the two curriculums was class interaction. In general chemistry, Wentz said there was a lot of notetaking, but in chemical thinking there was more interaction with classmates. Wentz also said chemical thinking was more challenging than general chemistry, but

thinks it will help in preparation for organic chemistry. Wentz said his chemical thinking class was curved 11 percent. “I just found it weird that you could have that low of test averages and then think that’s the proper method to continue classes,” Wentz said. Mohamed Mohamed, a molecular and cellular biology sophomore, said he learned a lot more in the chemical thinking class he

ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

Editor in Chief Ethan McSweeney

Sports Editor Roberto Payne

Opinions Editor Logan Rogers

Design Chief Nicole Thill

News Editor Hannah Plotkin

Arts & Life Editor Daniel Burkart

Visuals Editor Rebecca Sasnett

Copy Chief Mia Moran

News Reporters Meghan Fernandez Nicholas Peppe Meredith Morrissey Sports Reporters Mark Armao Luke Della James Kelley Joey Putrelo Evan Rosenfeld Justin Spears Daniela Vizcarra Matt Wall Arts & Life Writers Ruby Abrams Todd Bickel

Daniel Burkart Alex Guyton Patrick O’Connor Cassandra Ott Christianna Silva Columnists Allison Alterman Jorge Encinas Myles Gallagher Eric Klump Vince Redhouse Photographers Tyler Baker Savannah Douglas Devin Means Rebecca Noble

Videographers Zachary Hynek Designers James Kelley Torsten Ward Copy Editors Zac Baker Ashwin Mehra Emily Pearson Kayla Samoy

took his freshman year. He said the class emphasized understanding and thinking about chemistry instead of memorization. “The questions and ideas were very complex, but I think that’s what pushed me to want to learn more,” Mohamed said. — Follow Meghan Fernandez @MeghanFernandez

Giana Siska Advertising Designers Alyssa Dehen Oliver Muñoz Classified Advertising Katherine Fournier Accounting Jacqueline Mwangi

Advertising Account Executives Jake Levine

Corrections Summer Wildcat 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.

Requests for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Arizona Summer Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Arizona

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

Newsroom 615 N. Park Ave. Tucson, Arizona 85721 520-621-3551 Advertising Department 520-621-3425

News • wednesday, June 25, 2014

In Brief

arizona Summer Wildcat • 3 30-day SunGO passes can be purchased from Sun Tran.

Club aids in communication

AZ hosts tech job fair

The Arizona State Government is hosting a Technology Job Fair at the Phoenix Business and Workforce Center at 302 N. First Ave. in Phoenix on Thursday. The free event will be held from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Katie Matysik, senior recruiter for the Arizona Department of Administration, said the job fair will host around a dozen state agencies, such as the Arizona Department of Revenue, the Arizona Supreme Court and the Arizona Department of Education. Matysik said the event will be mutually beneficial to state agencies looking for skilled IT personnel and job seekers in the technology field.

Ride the streetcar for free

The UA Parking and Transportation Services will be offering a free 30-day pass for Tucson’s Sun Link Modern Streetcar. Current UA students, faculty and staff wishing to opt-in must sign up through the UA’s transportations website. The pass will be valid from Aug. 15 to Sept. 14. Following the free trial period, 1-day and

The UA Toastmasters Club will be holding meetings every Friday throughout the summer from 12-1 p.m. UA Toastmasters meetings are open to all UA faculty, staff, current students and alumni with identification. The meetings, held in the University Services building, are a professional development tool meant to teach attendees to improve their communication skills.

UAMC holds blood drives throughout the week

The University of Arizona Medical Center is holding multiple blood drives with the American Red Cross throughout the week. Drives will be held in the University of Arizona Medical Center Office on Wednesday from 1-3:30 p.m., the University of Arizona Medical Center — South Campus on Friday from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. and in the UA Cancer Center on Wednesday from 8-11 a.m. Donors should reserve a time to donate with the American Red Cross. — Compiled by Hannah Plotkin

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Additional losses for UA Health Network include $11 million less than expected patient revenue, attributed to the Affordable Care Act Sources: Becker's Hospital Review, Arizona Daily Star graphic by nicole thill/Arizona Summer Wildcat

UAHN

from page 1

several different electronic medical record systems that did not easily communicate with one another. The new system also allows for better coordination between hospitals by putting all patient information into a single electronic file, Lee said. “I think in many ways it will improve the degree of teamwork, the amount of positions and the ability to center our care around the

patient,” Lee said. “Hopefully it will translate into more efficient and more effective healthcare.” The system also allows for improved communication between physicians and their patients. Patients can use the system to access their own medical records, schedule appointments and email their physicians, Lee said. — Follow Meredith Morrissey @Meredith_Mo

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4 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

News • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Course previews engineering to high schools students to determine if engineering is right for them and become aware what engineering is and what its going to involve including The UA has partnered with high schools different careers that engineering offers,” said around the state to offer an introductory Mark Calhoun, engineering 102 teacher at engineering course that provides 11th and Sabino High School. 12th graders a look into the field and the “It’s in hopes to steer students either towards it or away from it once they’re opportunity to receive college credits. Engineering 102 HS, which was first piloted educated in terms of what engineering is all in 2008, is a course designed to demonstrate about,” Calhoun said. “Students who never how engineers use math and science to assist thought engineering was for them found out professionals in a variety of global, economic, throughout the year that engineering is exactly environmental and cultural settings, what they want to do.” according to the UA College of Engineering. In addition to hands-on projects and “It’s a pretty novel concept design, each class is given the opportunity to visit the UA and it’s unique because it [The course] works,” said J. Jill Rogers, campus during the academic allows students school year. The students get a College of Engineering to determine if student projects coordinator. private tour of the university’s The course consists of engineering labs and facilities. engineering is “It gives [high school projects that are chosen by right for them . the students and teachers students] an idea, a window —Mark Calhoun, engineering 102 teacher, into what university from a list of projects Sabino High School curriculum might look like,” provided by the College of Engineering, partnering Rogers said. Tour activities, which are instructors said. Teachers from participating high schools attend largely run by UA ambassadors, include trips workshops in the summer where they are to the Steward Observatory Mirror Laboratory introduced to different projects that previous and the Civil Engineering building, and teachers have developed over the school year. hands-on activities in the courtyard at the “It’s more of a survey course that allows College of Engineering, Rogers said. Students BY NICHOLAS PEPPE

Arizona Summer Wildcat

COURTESY OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

STUDENTS PARTICIPATE IN the engineering 102 HS introductory engineering course taught by high school teachers. The course is meant to introduce high school students to college-level engineering course work and help them discover if they are interested in pursuing engineering as a career.

also spend the night in the dorms and go to class in the morning with the college students. “High school students are looking for ways to make their resume more appealing for college admissions, so courses like this

are attractive to high school students for that reason and also add university credit,” Rogers said. — Follow Nicholas Peppe @nickpeppeknows

News • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Police

Beat

BY HANNAH PLOTKIN

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 5

Commercial spaceflight bill signed into law by Gov. Brewer BY ETHAN MCSWEENEY

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Arizona Summer Wildcat

New Kid on the Cell Block

A UA student got off to a bad start on his day and his college career on June 10. At 9 a.m. a UofA Bookstore loss prevention officer observed a man taking a blue UA hat valued at $33.95 off a display and putting it in his backpack. The man then exited the bookstore without paying for the hat. University of Arizona Police Department officers caught up with the shoplifting suspect on the UA Mall a few minutes later. Officers read the man his rights and questioned him. The man told officers he was a UA student who was on campus for New Student Orientation . He and a few of his friends from the UA men’s swimming and diving team had been at the bookstore on a break. When asked, he told officers that he had no intention of paying for the hat. The man was cited and released.

From Bound to a Pole to Homeward Bound UAPD officers observed a UA student sitting on the corner of James E. Rogers Road and Park Avenue petting two dogs that were chained to a sign post on June 10. The student said the dogs, two darkcolored labrador retrievers, did not belong to him. He told the officers that he had been waiting with the animals for an hour, hoping their owner would return and claim them. Officers observed that the dogs, who had no identification tags on their collars, were friendly, obedient and uninjured. The student said he wanted to assume custody of the dogs. After UAPD ran a records check on the student and found that he had no animalrelated criminal offenses, they detached the chains from the sign post and gave the dogs to the student.

Gov. Jan Brewer signed into a law a bill that opens the door for commercial spaceflight in the state of Arizona in a signing ceremony on June 18. The spaceflight activities bill, known in the Arizona House of Representatives as House Bill 2163, allows companies to obtain waivers of liability for passengers on commercial spaceflights, in compliance with federal standards in the area. The bill describes potential risks of spaceflight to passengers and sets the terms and conditions of a waiver. HB 2163 was passed nearly unanimously by both houses of the state legislature. Paragon Space Development Corporation, based in Tucson, plans to begin launching commercial spaceflights from Arizona and needed this legislation passed to bring its operations to the state. “This legislation is critical to this mission and has great potential to spur economic growth and attract visitors to our great state for many years to come,” Brewer said. Brewer thanked Reps. Eddie Farnsworth (R-District 22) and Ethan Orr (R-District 9) for their efforts in getting the bill through the legislature. Brewer said HB 2163 eliminates unnecessary restrictions and is an example of Arizona being a business-friendly state. “Too often we see governmental bureaucracy standing in the way of creative business concepts or making it difficult for pioneering enterprises,” Brewer said. The signing ceremony took place inside Paragon’s offices in Tucson. Paragon created World View Enterprises with the purpose of sending customers in a capsule to the edge of space, according to Jane Poynter, president and chairwoman of Paragon. World View plans to launch commercial spacecraft from a launch site in Page, Ariz. starting in 2016. A seat one of these flights will cost about $75,000 and each capsule can

SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

GOV. JAN BREWER signs House Bill 2163 on June 18 during a signing ceremony at the Paragon Space Development Corporation. HB 2163 allows companies to move forward in launching commercial space travel from Arizona.

hold up to eight people, Poynter said. Poynter was one of eight people who lived in the Biosphere 2 for two years in the early 1990s and co-founded Paragon while she was still inside the Biosphere. “We’re really thrilled that the state is joining an elite group of states who are welcoming commercial spaceflight,” Poynter said. Texas, New Mexico, Colorado, California, Virginia and Florida have passed similar legislation. HB 2163 is modeled after the legislation that was passed in New Mexico and Texas, Orr said. Orr, who sponsored the bill, said technological innovation often runs into problems with increasing liability, and insurance is difficult or, in the case of commercial spaceflight, impossible to obtain. Orr said he met with Farnsworth and other state legislators to begin crafting a law that would allow contracts on commercial

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spaceflight to have validity and this then allows Paragon, and any other commercial spaceflight companies that could come to Arizona, to get the liability insurance needed. “Not only will we able to keep this company [Paragon] here, and keep these jobs here, but this company is currently expanding,” Orr said. “They’re bringing in new industry.” Michael Varney, president and CEO of the Tucson Metropolitan Chamber of Commerce, praised the state legislature for helping Arizona business by passing HB 2163. “It’s very reassuring to know that the laws in the state of Arizona can move equally quickly to join hand in hand with the speed of technology,” Varney said. — Follow Ethan McSweeney @ethanmcsweeney

6 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

News • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

AGONY OF DE-DRAW Fans gathered at No Anchovies on Sunday to cheer for the U.S. during the FIFA World Cup game against Portugal. The game ended in a 2-2 draw.

Ethan Mcsweeney/Arizona Summer Wildcat

UA graduates Yuonlong Zheng (right) and Shane Ruging (left) root for the United States during the World Cup game against Portugal.

savannah douglas/Arizona Summer Wildcat

Erin Powers, a Tucson resident, reacts to the 2-2 draw during the World Cup game. Powers was rooting for the United States.

ethan mcsweeney/Arizona Summer Wildcat

Steve Zorilla, a Tucson resident, reacts to a missed United States goal.

savannah douglas /Arizona Summer Wildcat

After the second UNITEd States goal, Jeffrey Thompson, a Tucson resident, holds up his replica of a World Cup trophy.

wednesday, June 25, 2014

arizona Summer Wildcat • 7

4C

OPINIONS

Wednesday, June 25, 2014 • Page 8 • Editor: Logan Rogers • letters@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-3192 •

twitter.com/dailywildcat

NRA misses its shot at No excuses for sensible open carry view being bored by

quickly distanced itself from the who might normally be perfectly piece. open-minded about firearms feel The tragedy of this reaction is uncomfortable and question the that it further signals that the gun motives of pro-gun advocates.” enthusiasts who make up the NRA If the NRA had chosen to BY ERIC KLUMP are so focused on an absolutist discourage and criticize open carry Arizona Summer Wildcat activists, it could have been seen as attitude that they find even light criticism from the organization of a positive sign that the organization Recently, the National Rifle any conduct by gun owners to be too is willing to take a more moderate Association broke tradition by moving much. stance on gun rights issues, focusing away from its long-held position In the weeks following this piece less on expanding rights and more on of pushing against any restrictions and the subsequent controversy, responsible ownership. I would argue on gun ownership when the NRA multiple major shootings have that doing so would gain the NRA Institute for Legislative Action website more favor, and help reach out to non- occurred, including one at UC Santa posted an article critical of open carry Barbara and another at Reynolds gun enthusiasts. activism. High School in Oregon. There are good arguments against “Let’s not mince words,” the Tucson is all too familiar with gun expanding open carry laws. A article said of a recent movement by violence. The 2011 shooting that study conducted in 2012 by Jessica members to openly carry in public. took six lives and severely wounded Witt and James Brockmole from “Not only is it rare, it’s downright weird Purdue University looked into the former Rep. Gabrielle Giffords is and certainly not a practical way to go still fresh in psychological effect normally about your business while our minds, yet of carrying a gun in being prepared to defend yourself.” Under heavy Arizona is still encounters that could What sparked the NRA to criticize a pro-gun state be seen as dangerous. criticism by members of its base? Was it any of a where the issue “By virtue of members ... the number of tragedies involving guns? of gun control is affording a perceiver organization Was it a shift in policy, recognizing the contentious. the opportunity to use possible dangers of guns in public? quickly Despite all the a gun,” they wrote, “he Was it an acceptance that gun control distanced itself major shooting or she was more likely could be a good thing? incidents of late, to classify objects in from the piece. In truth, it was none of the above. discussions of a scene as a gun and, Instead, the NRA criticized how open gun control and as a result, to engage carry enthusiasts make gun owners proposals placing in threat-induced look like they have poor or unseemly limits on gun owners have been met behavior.” etiquette. Witt and Brockmole found that the with resistance from the pro-gun side This statement is less of a criticism presence of a gun in a situation where of the debate. and more of a gentle chiding; it’s If the NRA cannot convince its own a person had to determine a threat Cersei telling her son Joffrey to calm members and argue that guns do made them more inclined to use down in “Game of Thrones.” The not need to be present everywhere, deadly force. NRA doesn’t want to really change its and will not take the side of any gun However, the NRA wasn’t arguing position on the issue, just to gain more restrictions, what hope is there for that open carry was dangerous; favor by looking like it is changing its more moderate minds to convince instead, in a rustic hokey tone views. the organization and its membership reminiscent of a wise old Southerner, “To those who are not acquainted to accept gun control? it chides its base as though they with the dubious practice of using were children at a dinner party, not public displays of firearms as a means potentially dangerous individuals. to draw attention to oneself or one’s Furthermore, the article was put — Eric Klump is a senior cause,” said the NRA piece, “it can under heavy criticism by members studying journalism. be downright scary. It makes folks after its release and the organization Follow him @ericklump

The Daily Wildcat Editorial Policy Daily Wildcat staff editorials represent the official opinion of the Daily Wildcat staff, which is determined at staff editorial meetings. Columns, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors represent the opinion of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Daily Wildcat.

CONTACT US |

Tucson summer

something with the family, the Reid Park Zoo, the ArizonaSonora Desert Museum and the Tucson Botanical Gardens all have family-friendly summer BY VINCE REDHOUSE evening events. There is also the Arizona Summer Wildcat Thursday evening classic film series at La Placita and second Tucson is not boring; you’re Saturday street fairs downtown. boring if you think it’s boring. If you enjoy the great outdoors, Tucson is a place full of vibrant then simply choose a direction cultures, good eats and sunny and drive for an hour and you weather. Day after day I hear will undoubtedly come across a students complaining about it, mountain with world-renowned and this whining is unfounded. hiking trails — Tucson is in a It would seem that many valley surrounded by mountains. people groan about the lack Now, after enjoying some of of activities, restaurants and those activities, you’ll likely be shopping malls. Oh yeah, and hungry and Tucson’s unique about the heat because, you blend of culinary talent has got know, it’s hot. But you are likely you covered. Situated in the heart working or studying during the of the Southwest ensures that we middle of the day under an A/C have a steady supply of chefs who vent, and the evenings are quite can create authentic Mexican nice, so the heat is not the thing dishes. Tucson has a very diverse holding you back from having fun. population, including a large Tucson has all the options refugee population, so there and amenities to accommodate are many opportunities to nosh a large university town. If on an even greater variety of you’re interested in arts and foods. For example, a traditional culture, then there are many African restaurant, Africa Café, museums throughout Tucson just opened near Sixth Street and and historical sites such as the Park Avenue. Between downtown San Xavier Mission. If you’re into Tucson and Campbell Avenue the nightlife and like to boogie, alone, one can find Mexican, there are tons of concert venues Chinese, Thai, American, Cuban, and clubs downtown, including Vietnamese and other foods. an underground rave scene. If There are also numerous farmers’ you enjoy social activities, events markets throughout the city. like Meet Me at Maynards and What about shopping? While Meet Me at La Encantada offer a it is certainly true that Tucson chance to meet new people and does not possess the quantity have a drink. If you’re looking to do TUCSON, 9

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

Email letters to: letters@wildcat.arizona.edu

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

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

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

Opinions • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 9

Rank and File BR

ILL

IA

TUCSON

The Editorial Board calls brilliant, blah or bogus on what’s been trending recently

FROM PAGE 8

nor quality of shopping that a richer city such as Scottsdale or a larger city such as New York City offers, it’s not devoid of retail hot spots. Tucson does have an assortment of clothing stores downtown and on Fourth Avenue, as well as five malls: Park Place Mall, El Con Mall, Tucson Mall, Foothills Mall and La Encantada. And for the hipsters, there are tons of used clothing stores as well. Additionally, Tucson is home to a bevy of antique stores (and a swap meet), which are just the places to satiate one’s desire to buy all sorts of odds and ends. Tucson is a tremendously diverse city with a million things going on. Mentioned above is a small taste of what Tucson has to offer, but there is so much more if you’re willing to look. And, if you cannot find enjoyment here, then yours is a problem that will plague you regardless of where you live. You are simply a boring person and need to stop blaming Tucson for your own shortcomings.

Sudanese prisoner freed: Merian Ibrahim had been sentenced to death by hanging for the “crime” of marrying a non-Muslim. Thankfully she has been freed from custody, and she is currently detained at the airport while U.S. officials negotiate with Sudan to allow her to leave the country.

NT

World Cup fever is inescapable: Despite a disappointing draw against Portugal, U.S. soccer fans have reason for excitement. The USMNT controls its own destiny and can move on to the next round with a win or tie against mighty Germany on Thursday.

BL

Hot, dry June weather: We’re in a drought, even by Sonoran Desert standards. The summer rainy season better get here, the monsooner the better.

AH

ISIS militants on social media: The violent radical group taking over parts of Iraq and Syria has been posting gory photos on Twitter to intimidate foes — as well as “cute” photos of kittens posing with machine guns to win friends. We’re not sold. These militant lolcats are not as adorable as they think.

BO

GU

S

— Vince Redhouse is a junior studying politics, philosophy, economics and law. Follow him @DailyWildcat

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SPORTS

Wednesday, June 25, 2014 • Page 10 • Editor: Roberto Payne• sports@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-2956 •

twitter.com/wildcatsports

Cats play summer baseball

Can US soccer go all the way?

BY EVAN ROSENFELD

Arizona Summer Wildcat

At the collegiate level, baseball is generally played 11 out of 12 months. Baseball players get the month of May off, but by June, summer ball has begun. Before you know it, fall ball is here and it’s the start of another spring season. Wildcat sophomore outfielders Zach Gibbons and Scott Kingery trained in Tucson last summer and saw their hard work pay off with breakout seasons. Kingery improved his batting average by nearly 100 points from his freshman year when he batted .261. This season, he led the team with a .354 average and was subsequently named to the Pac-12 All-Conference team. This year, the two are competing on the same summer team, the Brewster Whitecaps of the prestigious Cape Cod Baseball League. In addition to Kingery and Gibbons, Arizona sophomore pitchers Nathan Bannister and Cody Moffett, freshman infielder Willie Calhoun, sophomore infielder Kevin Newman and freshman utility player Bobby Dalbec have also signed with teams in the Cape Cod League for the summer. Bannister, Moffett and Dalbec are playing with the Orleans Firebirds, Calhoun is with the Wareham Gatemen and Newman is with the Falmouth Commodores. Last summer, Bannister and Moffett led their team, the Goldpanners, to regular season and tournament championships in the less-rigorous Alaska Baseball League. The two combined to post an 8-0 record and recorded ERAs of 2.42 and 0.63 respectively. Bannister, who compiled a 6-0 record with 36 strikeouts in 52 innings in the ABL, has made a flawless transition to the level of play present in Cape Cod. Going into Sunday’s games, the hardthrowing right-hand pitcher had posted a 2-0 record, racked up four strikeouts compared to one walk and limited opposing batters to a .148

batting average over eight innings pitched. He has proven to be one of the Firebirds’ most effective arms and is in possession of the second lowest WHIP on the team (0.63). “Nathan’s been doing really well, he was up to 93 mph last game,” Dalbec said. “He’s been hitting 89-92 mph pretty consistently and also seems to have a pretty good handle on his offspeed pitches.” Bannister has attributed his recent success to switching from a submarine motion to a more over-the-top delivery. He said that he’s been focusing on pounding the low zone and inducing more ground balls rather than worrying about accumulating strikeouts. This summer, Dalbec also earned the chance to compete alongside seven of the

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WHAT TO WATCH

MILLER AND JOHNSON TAKE GOLD IN FIBA U-18

US SOCCER VS. GERMANY

BY ROBERTO PAYNE

Arizona Summer Wildcat

T

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

FRESHMAN UTILITY PLAYER Bobby Dalbec protects first base during the fourth game against UC Santa Barbara on March 8. UA baseball players are spending their offseason in summer leagues across the country.

Thursday, June. 26 9 a.m. MST, ESPN

2014 NBA DRAFT GARRETT W. ELLWOOD/FIBA AMERICAS

Thursday, June. 26 4:30 p.m. MST, ESPN

nation’s best college sluggers in the 2014 TD Ameritrade College Home Run Derby. The contest will be broadcast live on July 3 at 5:30 p.m. PST on ESPN. After his freshman campaign with the Wildcats, Dalbec produced a respectable .266 batting average with nine doubles and two home runs and led the team with a 2.13 ERA over 38 innings. Dalbec was tabbed as the No. 43 overall freshman prospect by Baseball America and was named a Louisville Slugger Freshman All-American by Collegiate Baseball.

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17

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Good luck to @StanMan_5 and @UACoachMiller as they go for the Gold tonihgt with @usabasketball #BearDown #APlayersProgram @andre —@APlayersProgram, Arizona basketball official twitter page

he question that’s on everyone’s minds: How far can the United States national team advance in the 2014 FIFA World Cup? Apart from one fantastic Cristiano Ronaldo cross and a last minute header from Portugal, the World Cup has been everything head coach Jurgen Klinsmann and his U.S. squad could’ve hoped for. The team is 1-0-1 and tied for first with four points in Group G aka the group of death. As the final group play match approaches, Klinsmann has the team in a position to control their own destiny. A win or draw versus Germany sees the U.S. advance, while a loss would mean the U.S. needs help to move on. Advancing to the round of 16 would be a huge success but would also considerably test the U.S. Matchups become a huge part of advancing. Group G is matched up with Group H for the round of 16 as the first team in G matches up with the second team in H and the first team in H matches up with the second team in G. The likely top team in Group H is Belgium and the likely second team is Algeria. In short, the U.S. will get a favorable round of 16 matchup regardless if they get first or second in their group. Barring an unforeseen injury or miraculous play, beating one of those two teams should be fairly straightforward for the U.S. It’s the quarterfinals round that

WORLD CUP, 12

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Sports • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 11

Kingery to make transition BY EVAN ROSENFELD

Arizona Summer Wildcat

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

SOPHOMORE OUTFIELDER Scott Kingery runs to home plate during a 10-5 win against UC Santa Barabra on March 8. Kingery finished the season with a teamleading .354 batting average.

After two years of waiting, Arizona sophomore outfielder Scott Kingery will finally be given the option to transition from being an outfielder and return to his natural territory in the infield. When Kingery entered Arizona’s program as a middleinfielder out of high school the Wildcats had just won the National Championship and the coaching staff was trying to rebuild after losing three outfielders to the 2012 MLB Draft. Kingery said he was first placed in the outfield during one of the program’s intrasquad games his freshman year. “I made some really nice plays and they just kept putting me out there; it felt natural to me,” Kingery said. “The coaches liked my athleticism and it gave me a chance to show off my

speed and range a little bit. All head coach Andy Lopez said. approaches, reaction times, in all, the transition from the “Ideally, I want to get a third routes and throwing mechanics. “It definitely takes time to get infield to the outfield during my baseman and move Kingery freshman year was a pretty easy here [to second], because I used to it, but I don’t feel out really like what’s going on with of place really,” Kingery said. adjustment.” “I just need to pick up on some Last year as a sophomore, [Kevin] Newman and him.” Lopez said if the squad can’t things that I forgot about when Kingery started 53 of the Wildcats’ 55 games in the find the third baseman they’re playing the infield.” Kingery said he outfield and saw will begin working great success not in the infield this only at the plate, I don't really think the transition will summer while he’s but on the base impede my production in any way. competing in the paths as well. — Scott Kingery, Cape Cod Baseball The Phoenix sophomore outfielder League and that native finished the hopefully he will get season tied for a league-leading 19 stolen bases looking for, then they plan on back into the swing of things by and ranked second in the Pac-12 finding a second baseman and the time fall ball starts up. “I’m going back to something Kingery, being as versatile as he with a .456 on-base percentage. Now that Arizona has signed a is, would be able to swing over I’ve felt comfortable doing my whole life, so returning to the speedy center fielder out of the and play third. “He’s a team guy and he infield should be pretty natural,” junior college ranks to provide more stability in the outfield proved that by coming here and Kingery said. “I don’t really next year, the coaching staff playing center field even though think the transition will impede has shifted its focus to filling a he came into the program as a my production in any way.” recent void in their infield left shortstop,” Lopez said. Kingery pointed out that a by the drafting of junior second few of the differences between baseman Trent Gilbert. — Follow Evan Rosenfeld “[Kingery] will obviously be playing in the infield versus @EvanRosenfeld17 one of our key guys next year,” the outfield include different

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12 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

Sports • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Summer camps continue to run BY DANIELA VIZCARRA

Arizona Summer Wildcat

This past week was the final installment of the sixth annual Sean Miller Basketball Camp hosted by the UA basketball coaching staff. Though named after him, this was the first year that Miller was not in attendance for the basketball camp. He was named an assistant basketball coach for the 2014 USA Basketball Men’s U18 National Team and has been with the team in Colorado for the 2014 FIBA Americas U18 Championship for Men. As a result of Miller’s absence, associate head coach Joe Pasternack took the lead in running the two week camp. “The most rewarding part of the camp every year is watching the kids grow and come back and learn so much while having fun,” Pasternack said. This summer’s basketball camp was a year of firsts for the coaching staff

and kids, but it was also the first year that the basketball camp was not held in McKale Center. It was held instead in the Richard Jefferson Gymnasium. McKale Center is currently undergoing $80 million in renovations in preparation for the upcoming basketball season this fall. Ryan Reynolds, director of basketball operations, said there were some issues presented with McKale Center unavailable for use. “It has been hectic using [Richard Jefferson] gym because these facilities are not built to hold so many people like McKale is, and we had to limit the number of kids for the program.” Reynolds said. The Richard Jefferson Gym will continue to host summer camps such as the David Rubio Volleyball Camp and the Niya Butts Basketball Academy. Usually, all three camps are held every summer in McKale Center and they share the facilities. Like the Sean Miller Camp, the Butts Basketball Academy and Rubio

WORLD CUP FROM PAGE 10

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

SOPHOMORE FORWARD Rondae HollisJefferson signs a basketball for a child attending the Sean Miller Basketball Camp. Renovations to McKale Center forced the camp to be held in the Richard Jefferson Gym.

Volleyball camp were limited on space and had to limit the numbers of kids they allowed participate in their summer camps. — Follow Daniela Vizcarra @vizcarra_dw

gets tricky. Depending on their seeding and barring an upset, the quarterfinals could see the U.S. matched up against France or Argentina. France isn’t as talented as Argentina, and luckily for the U.S., is missing its top player in Franck Ribery. However, the U.S. has struggled to contain talented strikers and France certainly has one in Karim Benzema. The Real Madrid star can put on a show if he’s in form and would give the back four of U.S. fits. Luckily for Klinsmann, his team has already faced a fantastic goal scorer in Ronaldo and could use similar defensive tactics against Benzema. On the other hand, Argentina is a much tougher, yet somewhat unbalanced, opponent and one of the favorites to win the World Cup. Offensively, Argentina is fantastic. Lionel Messi leads the way with Sergio Agüero and Ángel Di María lending

their talents. The U.S. back four of DaMarcus Beasley, Matt Besler, Geoff Cameron and Fabian Johnson have not yet, and likely will not again, face an attack as talented as what Argentina can bring forward. The way I see it, the U.S. will lose if matched up with Argentina in the quarterfinals and has a better chance beating France. With the injury to Jozy Altidore likely holding out the forward until the quarterfinals, the U.S. will have trouble scoring a high number of goals. That puts a premium on the aforementioned back four of the U.S. defense. Will the stellar defense against Ghana show up? Or will the shaky and often confused defense against Portugal show up? The upcoming game against Germany should provide plenty of answers as to what kind of team the U.S. is. For me, it’s simple really: the U.S. will go as far as its defense takes it. — Follow Roberto Payne @HouseofPayne555

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Classifieds • wednesday, June 25, 2014

arizona Summer Wildcat • 13 615 N. Park Ave. Rm. 101 520-621-3425 Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. FAX: 520-621-3094 classifieds@wildcat.arizona.edu

ThE caNDLEwOOD sUITEs Tucson is hiring for a front desk clerk and a night auditor. Apply in person. 1995 W. River Road. 520373-5799. Tutors wanted: Part‑ time, flexible schedule. $10/hr starting pay. compass high school is looking for students with at least 60 credit hours (Junior status) to join our staff as part‑time tutors for high school students. Pas‑ sion, patience and an open mind are a must! make a difference in the lives of young students by helping them overcome their struggles with learning. To apply, send a resume with a brief letter of interest to EZoneJobs@yahoo.‑ com. Training begins July 28th.

!!!!!!! 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 appointment 751-4363/ 409-3010 !!!UTILITIEs PaID. 4blocks to UofA. Mountain/Adams. 1room studio $410/mo and giant studio $620/mo. No pets. Security patrolled, quiet, ceiling fans. 520299-5020 or 520-624-3080 www.uofahousing.com

RATES

1BEDrOOm FUrNIshED. LEasE terms available. June or July to May 2015 at $540/mo. June to June or July to July at $520/mo, August to August at $530/mo and August to May at $580/mo. $400 deposit. Wifi included. Excellent location. 3 and 4 short blocks to campus, near Rec Center and Safeway. University Arms Apartments. 1515 E. 10th St. 623-0474 www.ashton-goodman.com.

1Br 4BLOcks FrOm campus. $475/ month. $299 move-in special. 824 E. 10th Street. Call 520798-3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 1Br, 2Br, 3Br. 4Blocks from campus. Beautiful property starting at $475/ month with a pool and free parking. $299 move-in special. 801 E. 10th Street. Call 520-798-3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2Br 1Ba sINgLE Story, spacious, small backyard, W/D hookup, lots of storage, range, refer, $575-$650 including water. 2851 N Flanwill Blvd. 520-4712764. casitasdelsol@gmail.com 2Br 2BaTh TwO miles N of campus. W/D in unit, Range, DW, Refer, Covered Pkng. Ask about Rent Specials.520-471-2764. 1488 E Hedrick Dr. lascolinasapartments@gmail.com LargE sTUDIOs 6BLOcks UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977-4106 sTUDIO $395/mO. 413 E Drachman with fenced backyard, storage room, and carport. 1BD/1BA, $487/mo. 423 E Drachman with carport. Only water included. Coin-op laundromat on premise. $300 deposit each. 520272-0754. sTUDIO UOFa Umc 1mile. Mountain/ Grant. $550/mo. All utilities included. Private patio, gated parking, dual cooling. Available July 1. 299-3227, 909-7771.

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.bluea‑ gaveapartments.com

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during summer. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: $2.75 per week with purchase of print ad; $2.75 per day without purchase of print ad. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

UNIVErsITy Park aND Gardens Apartments. Spacious 1 and 2 bedrooms available. Furnished with water and internet included. Starting at $600/mo. Call 623-2626 for more info. Or stop by 1333 N. Tyndall Avenue.

BETTEr ThaN ThE Level! Quiet condo at Campus Walk. Fully furnished/remodeled. 2BR/2.5BA. Washer/Dryer in unit. Overlooks pool. Free wifi. Gated w/Security. UPSTAIRS. Euclid/2nd. Call/text 650-940-1067. $750 per room.

!!!! 4BLOcks TO UOFa. Large 1bdrm duplex with carport. 1019 E Adams St. $730 per month, ceiling fans, polished cement floors, security bars. Remodeled, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 520-299-5020 or 520-6243080 www.uofahousing.com sTUDIO UOFa Umc 1mile. Mountain/ Grant. $550/mo. All utilities included. Private patio, gated parking, dual cooling. Available July 1. 299-3227, 909-7771.

QUIET NEIghBOrhOOD, cOT‑ TagE, 1124-B. E Hampton, (Mountain & Grant), water paid, internet and cable available, a/c, swamp cooler, washer & dryer. No smoking, no pets. 403-6681 QUIET NEIghBOrhOOD, ONE bedroom cottage with bonus room, 2103B N. Santa Rita, (in rear) (Mountain & Grant), A/C and swamp cooler. Internet, cable, washer & dryer available, water paid. No smoking, no pets. Available August 403-6681. QUIET NEIghBOrhOOD, TwO room cottage, 1137A E. Seneca, (in front), (Mountain & Grant), washer, dryer, internet & cable available, water paid. No smoking, no pet. 403-6681.

!!! 5BLOcks NOrTh OF UofA. 1219 E Lee St. 4/5bedroom, 3bath. Completely remodeled. Beautiful inside. New kitchen, new appliances, ceiling fans, washer/ dryer, dishwasher, ceramic tile floors, security bars and doors, air conditioned. Available August 1. $1,900. www.UofAhousing.com 520-299-5020 or 520-624-3080

!!!!! 3/4BEDrOOms. cLOsE to campus. Available August 2014. All amenities included. www.collegediggz.com 520.333.4125 or info@collegediggz.com

!!!!! 4/5 BEDrOOm/ 2Bath $1950/mo ($390/ bdrm), Reserve now for summer or fall 2014. Convenient to campus -A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: h t t p : / / w w w. u n i v e r s i t y r e n t a l i n fo.com/water-floorplans.php Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520-747-9331 to see one today.

!!!!! 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 walkin closets +balconies +10ft ceilings. +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. High speed internet incl. 884-1505 www.MyUofARental.com !sam hUghEs! LargE 4/5 bdrm 2bath. Newly remodeled, AC, large backyard and parking in front. 4blocks to UA. $1600/mo. Available Now. Josie 520-2506404

3Bedroom 2Bathroom blocks from Uofa. Large yard on mountain Bike Path, laminate wood floors, washer/dryer in unit, ceiling fans in all rooms. Pets Ok. $1450. available au‑ gust. call/text anthony. 520‑ 977‑7795 anthonysm@gmail.‑ com

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

14 • Arizona Summer Wildcat By Dave Green

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Classifieds • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

6/25

3Br 2Ba aVaILaBLE August 6th. A/C, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $1275/ month. 1915 N. Park. Call 520-798-3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 6Bedroom 3Bath with swIm‑ mINg POOL near Uofa central a/c, washer/ Dryer, all appli‑ ances, tile and laminate floor‑ ing, ceiling fans, front and rear porch, Large yard , POOL, Pets Ok. $3000 available august 2014 call/text anthony 520‑977‑ 7795 anthonysm@gmail.com 4BDrm 2Ba NEar campus. $16001700/mo. AC, W/D. BBQ. Covered patio. Off-street parking. Iron bars. demitridowning@gmail.com camPBELL aND TENTh, 3BR,2BA, hardwood floors, quiet neighborhood, washer/dryer, nonsmoking only, fenced yard, AC and alarmed. No Pets. Perfect location for UofA students, medical students, faculty and/or residents. Rent is $1400 + utilities. Available for move-in on July 1st for a 12 month Lease. Call 602292-5953

INDIVIDUaL BEDrOOm LEasEs NOW AVAILABLE at great locations close to campus! From $485/ month. Fully furnished common area. Includes Utilities, Cable, Internet plus more. Large fenced back yards. Pets welcome! http://www.universityrentalinfo. com/bedroom-leases.php Call 747-9331 to see today!

cENTraL arT DEcO home in the historic Blenman Elm Neighborhood. This custom home was built in 1941. It is a comfortable 1650 square feet with 9 foot ceilings and a large Arizona room. A large yard, front & back has mature landscaping. Large modern oak kitchen. Oak wood floors. Partially furnished. High speed internet. New A/C. Big screen tv, gas range, dishwasher, disposal, refrigerator and washer/dryer included. Close to Himmel Park, the Loft, the UofA medical center and campus. Soon the modern street car will have a stop within walking distance. Avail 15 July 2014. 520770-1200

PrIVaTE POOL. 4LargE Bedrooms/ 2ba. 2000sqft home. Swimming pool & shaded front courtyard, ideal for barbecues/entertaining. Dishwasher, 2 refrigerators, washer/ dryer hookups, covered parking, 2 on-site storage units. 6 ceiling fans. $1250/mo. 409-7839 Pima/ Craycroft.

QUIET NEIghBOrhOOD, ThrEE bedroom, 1 1/2 bath house, 2103A N. Santa Rita, (Mountain & Grant), washer, dryer, internet and cable available, water paid. No smoking, no pets. 403-6681

INDIVIDUaL BEDrOOm LEasEs NOW AVAILABLE at great locations close to campus! From $485/ month. Fully furnished common area. Includes Utilities, Cable, Internet plus more. Large fenced back yards. Pets welcome! http://www.universityrentalinfo. com/bedroom-leases.php Call 747-9331 to see today!

hOUsE FOr rENT near UofA campus, Country Club and Speedway main streets. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, furnished home. Rental is $500/room, utilities included. n/s and no pets. If interested please phone 602-363-9630

sENIOr FEmaLE LOOkINg for room mate. Quiet condo at Campus Walk. Fully furnished/remodeled. 2BR/2.5BA. Washer/Dryer in unit. Overlooks pool. Free wifi. Gated w/Security. UPSTAIRS. Euclid/2nd. Call/text 650-940-1067. $750. sharE my 2BD furnished apartment. $500/mo. Great location: off Rillito River path, near nightlife and dining, Trader Joes. Campbell/ River. 520-304-1565

cOOL POOL; 4BDr/4BTh; Off street parking; UofA within mile; Below comps at $424,900; Jean, Tierra Antigua Realty, 520.488.7832

A Guide to ReliGious seRvices summeR 2014 First United Methodist Church of Tucson A community welcome to ALL people. Services Sunday 10 a.m. 915 E. 4th Street | (520) 622-6481 www.firstchurchtucson.org

Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church (WELS) Sunday Worship 7:45 a.m. & 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. 3250 N. Tucson Blvd. | 520-829-0108 www.tucson.shambhala.org

WELS Tucson Campus Ministry 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

The University of Arizona’s only weekly magazine show produced entirely by UA students. Wildcast is an upbeat show created to inform the UA community about campus news, sports, and entertainment.

WATCH US AT: UATV.ARIZONA.EDU UATV is a student run television station dedicated to providing its audience with programs they can’t see anywhere else!

Monsoon • Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 15

Swedish coming-of-age tale for all ages their physical appearance. Both Klara, adorned with a mohawk, and Bobo, bespectacled with short spiked hair, look very much like young It’s 1982 in Stockholm and punk is dead. Well, boys. Indeed, for the first opening moments of almost dead. Two boyish preteen girls, Bobo the film, I thought that Bobo was a boy. They (Mira Barkhammar) and Klara (Mira Grosin), don’t fall under society’s standard definition of start a punk band in the rehearsal space of their beauty and attraction; the boys at school and the after-school youth center. A coming-of-age story youth center crassly let them know as much. The unlike any other, “We Are the Best!” (“Vi är bäst!” only friends they have are each other and that in its native Swedish) is a fun, endearing film, seems to be enough for them. Bobo and Klara come to the realization thanks in large part to the talented performances of its three young leads. that they have no idea what they are doing by As the film shows through glimpses into haphazardly beating on the drums, screaming their home lives, it’s not hard into the microphone and to imagine why the girls are in strumming the bass — one of them even asks, in one of the the mood for some rebellion. Just don't call Bobo’s mother is a bit of a party movie’s more humorous lines, them a girl animal and can’t seem to keep if drums have chords. They band … they're see Hedvig (Liv LeMoyne), a a steady man. Bobo is exposed a punk band. to different men on a regular loner Christian girl, play the basis, and her father is only acoustic guitar beautifully at seen once, briefly, for a dinner the school talent show and around a strained family table. Klara, on the enlist her to help them make something of their other hand, just seems to enjoy rallying against ragtag, fly-by-night operation. Of course, Klara anything and everything she can. At the ripe ribs Hedvig over her beliefs, but nothing ever age of thirteen, she’s adamant in her atheistic comes to a head. Thankfully, this is not a movie beliefs, swears with reckless abandon with her where a great crisis of faith becomes some hack acerbic tongue and labels virtually everyone that plot point. These are characters who are already disagrees with her as a "conservative." What’s also remarkable about these girls is developed from the film’s outset. Their identities, BY ALEX GUYTON

Arizona Summer Wildcat

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which seem so decidedly set in stone even at their young age, start to shift. Bobo sees herself in Klara’s shadow and wants to assert herself. Previously fashioning herself an atheist, Bobo begins to see herself as agnostic. Hedvig lets her new friends give her a homemade haircut,

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her flowing blonde hair becoming an amateur pixie cut. Even the unbending Klara wears a touch of eyeliner to impress Elis (Jonathan Salomonsson), a young boy who’s also in a punk band. The movie’s best scenes are the tender moments when we are reminded that, despite all of their ideals and problems, Bobo, Klara and Hedvig are still naïve, innocent children. Eventually, desires begin to conflict — the conflict, of course, deals with boy problems — and the movie reaches its dark night of the soul. Though it’s inevitable in a film’s structure for the protagonists to not hit their lowest point, this part of the film feels a little canned. This is probably because, up until this point, the film is filled to the brim with the energy and spontaneity of its leading ladies. It needs to be noted that Barkhammar, Grosin and LeMoyne each give fine performances. It would be easy to say that Grosin runs away with the show as the loud Klara, but Barkhammar and LeMoyne do equally well with the more subdued roles. They form a dysfunctional trio that works. Just don’t call them a girl band, as one of the youth counselors made the mistake of doing: they’re a punk band. "We Are the Best!" is currently playing at The Loft Cinema.

“Rio.” His genre is Tropicalia and reggae, and he has been known to blend in traditional Brazilian percussion, making him the perfect candidate to create the instrument for the Brazilian World Cup. Brazil’s Ministry of Sport thought they had made a safe choice with the caxirola for the 2014 World Cup. It isn’t too loud, and it appeared to be a fun, recyclable moneymaker. It’s sort of like a handheld rainstick with finger holes so that the user can buy a pair and clap them together. The noise of the caxirola is much more appealing than that of the vuvuzela, although that isn’t a huge feat. But when fans began hurling them towards referees, the long list of items banned from the World Cup by Brazil’s Ministry of Justice became longer: outside food and drinks, fireworks, megaphones, large flags and banners, vuvuzelas and now caxirolas. Why does the World Cup have such bad luck making musical instruments readily available for its fans? Maybe it is because fans of arguably the biggest game in the world tend to get a little hot and heated, leading to misuse of the instruments. The caxirola may not be a big part of the atmosphere in the stadium, but The Irish Times suspects that it is not the last you will hear of the handheld rainstick. “They are sure to be heard throughout Fan

FUNZINE

THE VUVUZELA is a plastic horn that produces a loud monotone sound. The noisemaker has become a common form of fan expression during the World Cup.

Fests and popular gatherings as the World Cup kicks off,” The Irish Times said. While the hype of the vuvuzela is obviously larger than that of its successor, one thing can be certain: the 2014 World Cup will not be silent. — Christianna Silva @DailyWildcat

MONSOON Wednesday, June 25, 2014 • Page 16

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• Editor: Daniel Burkart • arts@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-3106 YOUR SUMMER GUIDE TO TUCSON MUSIC, MOVIES AND ART

Night Wings at Pima takes flight BY TODD BICKEL

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Aviation will soar at an all time high this Saturday at the Pima Air & Space Museum. The museum will be hosting its annual Night Wings event, a family-friendly gathering that allows attendees to tour the facility and engage in a variety of educational activities. Night Wings is an event produced by the Pima Air & Space Museum to promote scientific interest among children and families. Engaging activities in previous years have included coloring contests, flight simulations, puzzles and games. This year’s headlining activities for June’s event will be a Radio Disney “Rockin’ Road Crew” dance party and a “Planes” animated film scavenger hunt. Saturday’s event will also feature NASA’s Exploration Design Challenge, which gives children an opportunity to send their name into space as a virtual crew member on the famous Orion EFT1. The majority of educational activities will occur inside the hangars while the “boneyard,” the outside grounds that consists of over 150 aircraft, will be available for viewing until dark. “It’s an opportunity for local families to come out in the evening and enjoy themselves, and expose everyone to a little bit of science in a fun way,” said Mina Stafford, the Pima Air &

Space Museum curator of education. “Some of them [the activities] are very airplanebased such as paper airplanes, gliders and kite activities. Some are a little space related — we have impact craters and some astronaut food tasting, as well as air rockets and a variety of all kinds of things.” Night Wings is a great way to spend an evening out with the family, and an opportunity to see the museum in a different light. Despite Night Wings’ attraction to children, the event will also hold a strong interest to adults. The Pima Air & Space Museum maintains one of the world’s most comprehensive collections of aircraft and is a historic and artistic record of flight. The collection will inspire and stretch your imagination of what is possible. Night Wings will occur every fourth Saturday this summer (June 28, July 26 and August 23). The event will take place from 5-9 p.m., and last admission is at 8 p.m. The museum is expecting over 1,000 attendees this Saturday, so be sure to get there early. Saturday’s admission will be $10 for everyone ages 12 and up, and children younger than that will be admitted for free. COURTESY OF MARY E. EMICH

— Follow Todd Bickel @DailyWildcat

A LOCAL FAMILY enjoys a STEM activity during the Pima Air & Space Museum's summer Saturday evening event, Night Wings.

World Cup offers unique array of sights and sounds ‘Sweet Caroline,' air horns, that one guy who can be heard four sections away screaming epithets at the refs and the occasional trumpet,” Megan Carpentier wrote in The There are many things an average FIFA World Cup fan will Guardian. hear: the roar of the crowd, fans shouting The vuvuzela’s obnoxious and their agreement and disagreement in overwhelming buzzing caused hearing They [caxirolas] are seemingly indistinguishable languages, damage and made it insurmountably more sure to be heard the crunch of cleats on grass, sports difficult for sports journalists to report throughout fan commentators detailing every move of the directly from the game — something fests and popular players and the instruments of the World especially important because most fans Cup. couldn’t make it to the stadiums in South gatherings as the The vuvuzela was more than just a Africa. World Cup kicks off plastic trumpet representing the 2010 The infamous and deafening buzz of — The Irish Times World Cup in South Africa. It has been the vuvuzela drew attention to fans of the banned from countless sporting games, South African 2010 World Cup. This year, including the World Cup, and The Guardian pronounced musician Carlinhos Brown created something new: the it the most annoying sporting event noisemaker in the caxirola. Brown is a Brazilian musician, songwriter and known universe. record producer who contributed music to the movie “[The vuvuzela won] over inflatable plastic sticks, BY CHRISTIANNA SILVA

Arizona Summer Wildcat

MCCLATCHYTRIBUNE

WORLD CUP SOUNDS, 15


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