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Wednesday, May 14, 2014 • Page B2

NEWS

Editor: Ethan McSweeney news@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-3193 twitter.com/dailywildcat

State budget fails to deliver UA funding BY HANNAH PLOTKIN The Daily Wildcat

Following a legislative session of budget battles in Phoenix, the state budget signed by Gov. Jan Brewer allocated less funding for the UA than requested. The UA is a public university that relies on state funding to avoid tuition hikes and to fund important projects. Between 2008 and 2014, the UA lost 25 percent of its state funding. The budget, which was passed and signed in April, prompted disappointed responses from UA students and UA President Ann Weaver Hart. The three state universities gained about $50 million in new funding in the 2015 budget ; the UA only received about $5.5 million in new funds. The Arizona Board of Regents had requested $34.8 million for the UA for several projects, including a proposed veterinary school. Hart expressed her disappointment with the lack of new funding for the UA in the 2015 budget shortly after it was signed. “Our ability to be a key economic driver for Arizona — $8.6 billion in 2013 alone — will be affected by the state’s significantly diminished support for the future,” Hart said in a statement. Hart also expressed gratitude toward Rep. Ethan Orr (R-District 9) and Sen. Steve Pierce (R-District 1) for their efforts to fight for additional UA funding during budget battles in the Arizona Legislature. The budget was being discussed as early as January, according to Orr.

He said the House of Representatives and the Senate need to start discussing the budget as early as November of the previous session, and citizens need to get involved in the conversation. “The budget is the biggest thing we do,” he said. “We need to give it due consideration.” Orr is the only Republican representative from Tucson. He said he faced challenges with the 2015 budget, and had to work hard to protect the interests of Tucson and the UA. “It is a very partisan environment [in the state Legislature],” he said. “I wish it wasn’t.” Orr said when he looks at other city and state economies that are succeeding, he sees their success is anchored in higher education. If Arizona wants to continue to grow, Orr said, then the state should put more money into higher education. “I think you need to fund intelligently,” Orr said. “To me, [education] is an investment, not an expense.” The Arizona Students’ Association came out in opposition to the House of Representatives’ budget in April, and encouraged students and faculty to call Brewer in protest. Anthony Hessel, ASA vice chair of external affairs, said he saw the lack of funding for the UA as a sign that higher education was not a priority for Arizona’s Legislature. This summer, the UA will work on its operating budget request to the state for the 2016 fiscal year. The 2015 budget will be finalized at a meeting with the board of regents in June. Kathy Whisman, assistant vice president of

Streetcar to open to public in July BY JORDAN FOWLER The Daily Wildcat

The Sun Link Tucson Streetcar is on the right track. The project has moved from the construction and production phase to testing and training throughout the course of the past year. At this point, testing is about to be completed and the preparation for startup will begin, according to Carlos de Leon,

the deputy director of the Tucson Department of Transportation. The city is going to move forward next with the Streetcar Street-Smart campaign, said Shellie Ginn, the streetcar project manager. “We are trying to educate cyclists, pedestrians [and motor vehicle drivers about] how to function on a line that has a streetcar system, because it’s a completely new type

Arizona state funding for higher education (ASU, NAU, UA) by year: $1,154,957,900 $1,088,756,400 $1,087,837,100 $873,005,600 $843,251,300 $824,491,900 009

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the Budget Office at the UA, said the process for creating a budget request begins a year and a half before the budget is passed. The requests are a collaboration between the university president, deans of colleges, the provost, the senior vice president of research and others, she said. Throughout the year, a draft of the request is presented to the board of regents, which provides guidance and direction. The low state funding presents a challenge when creating the UA budget, Whisman said,

of system to our community,” Ginn said. Joan Beckim, who has been responsible for public outreach and education on the project, said the community has been very receptive to the streetcar. “We want everyone to say, ‘OK, my behavior may influence someone else’s behavior, so be really conscious of how you’re driving,’” Beckim said. “There’s a bit of a learning curve for everyone, but overall it’s been very successful.” Between the arrival of the first streetcar last August and the seventh streetcar last week, construction has been completed, operators have been hired and testing and training has begun, Ginn said. The eighth and final streetcar is scheduled to arrive

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and it means lowering expectations. She said the UA looks at the interests of the state and state revenue projections in order to create a budget request that is more likely to be met. After a final meeting with the board of regents, the budget requests are formally submitted to the state on Oct. 1, she said. Then the fight for UA funding will begin again. — Follow Hannah Plotkin @HannahPlotkin

to respond quickly to any issues that later this month. Ginn said construction and might arise on the streetcar. The delivery of each streetcar also landscaping companies are also receiving training on how to work had the potential to create problems, de Leon said. along the line. The “There’s a lot of high voltage of the What it does is complexity with a overhead wires really link four number of moving makes working miles of our parts,” de Leon said, “so around them very on a schedule we look at dangerous, and community what’s called the critical companies must together. path, which is kind of receive permits — Joan Beckim, public outreach and the one thing that if you before doing so. education don’t get this, you can’t The project move on to that.” faced many challenges in order Despite the to reach this point in development, challenges along the way, the Ginn said, including minimizing streetcar will provide advantages the impact on businesses, educating for the entire community. De Leon about parking along the streetcar added that economic development route and training police and staff STREETCAR, B3

The Eller College of Management congratulates all of our Business Administration Graduating Seniors and the following Outstanding Award Recipients! University of Arizona Foundation Outstanding Senior for the Eller College of Management: Rinku Skaria, Business Management

Eller College Senior Awards:

Eller College Outstanding Seniors: Ryan Appel, Accounting Eric Brady, Economics Juan Peraza, Finance Rinku Skaria, Business Management Brittany Boegemann, Marketing Victoria DeHaven, MIS Shawn Graham, Business Administration Ross Kroll, Entrepreneurship Team Award Hunter Kroll, Entrepreneurship Team Award Juan D. Veintimilla, Entrepreneurship Team Award Alexander Nickell, Entrepreneurship Team Award

Libby Stropko, William Barrett Award Vishak Shankar, Marvin Fortman Award Onyedikachi Chi-ukpai, Laura Henderson Outstanding Multicultural Student Service Award

Global Business Program Award Recipient: Colton Cray

Eller Centurions: Fayosseh Amah Ryan Appel Taegan Berreman Brittany Boegemann Jenna Bresadola Joseph Brown Edward Buster Megan Calles Andrew Chaifetz Hillary Chen Myongrin Choi Alexander Cohen Caitlin Collins Ali Connell Megan Crone Victoria DeHaven Danica Dela Cruz Daniel Diaz-Brown Adrienne Dillard Amy Doherty Rebecca Durazo Gabriela Escobar Jennifer Fardig Karis Feldman Chelsea Ferrero

Kaylie Foster Paige Frahm Nathalie Goodman Shawn Graham Annit Granillo Callan Gray Tyler Hansen Rui He Zeyu He Rachel Heob Charlie Hintze Emily Huang Melina Islas Ryan Jicha Courtney Kastelic Jenni Keatseangsilp Hannah Keogh Jenna Langert Allie Laudick Sarah Laus Kyle LeMontang Miguel Lopez Yvette-Marie Margaillan Jefferson Martin

Leadership Awards:

Amanda Martinez Sergio Mejia Terrence O’Connor Erik Oja Cassandra Ott Courtney Padgett Hayeong Park Juan Peraza Miles Pinter Carly Portnoy Nina Rasmussen Marissa Raykoff Evan Reed Sean Rhude Rodney Rohrmann Elise Romero Luke Ruziska Nathan Schlatter Diana Serratos Vishak Shankar Katherine Shell Kelly Shields Sungano Siyavora Rinku Skaria Elizabeth Smiley

Stephanie Smith Malia Staub Chiarra Stechmann Logan Stoneman Libby Stropko Sarah Struthers Lauren Teter Cole Thompson Zoey Thorpe Gaizka Urreiztieta Madeline Van House Kyle Vasey Iliana Villapudua Mandy Wang Polly Wang Sarah Warmoth Sarah Weisman Shauna Williams Jake Wilson Haley Winn Eric Wong Brandon Wurl Jared Young Mollie Zemer

Daniel Smith, Leadership Legacy Award Organization of the Year: 35+ members Delta Sigma Pi Organization of the Year: less than 35 members Eller Student Council

Eller College Department Senior Awards: Tyler Hansen, Outstanding Academic Achievement (ACCT) Jonathan Pulito, Outstanding Academic Achievement (ACCT) Rebecca Durazo, Accounting Award for Leadership and Service Hannah McBride, Accounting Award for Leadership and Service Polly Wang, Accounting Award for Leadership and Service Jared Young, Accounting Award for Leadership and Service Taylor Courtney Corcoran, Outstanding Economics Graduating Senior Ian Scott Merrill, Outstanding Economics Graduating Senior Bryce Keffeler, Finance Department Head’s Award for Academic Distinction Charles Alexander Novotny, Fielding Singh Award (Finance) Mandy Wang, Fielding Singh Award (Finance) Jenna Botticelli, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Colton Cray, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Haily De La Cruz, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Ryan Jicha, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Kyle LeMontang, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Leadership and Service (MIS) Erik Oja, Department Head Award in Management and Organizations Jenna Botticelli, Red Award for Academic Achievement and Volunteerism Caitlin Collins, Red Award for Leadership Shelby Deemer, Red Award for Campus Leadership Jaime Gobel, Red Award for Highest GPA Sean Rhude, Red Award for All Around Achievement Paige Frahm, Thinking Forward: Leadership & Innovation in Marketing Award Shauna Williams, Thinking Forward: Leadership & Innovation in Marketing Award Brandon Wurl, Thinking Forward: Leadership & Innovation in Marketing Award Christine Clark, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Rachel Heob, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Gaurav Nangal, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Antoinette Pike, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Elise Romero, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Lauren Teter, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Shauna Williams, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Brandon Wurl, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Evan Reed, Eller Leadership in Marketing Award Stephanie Hanson, Sidney J. Levy Leadership in Marketing

Graduating with Honors: Mary Beckmann Eric Brady Jenna Bresadola Hillary Chen Christine Clark Chase Clarke Alexander Cohen

Caitlin Collins Colton Cray Haily De La Cruz Victoria DeHaven Joshua DiBiasi Amy Doherty Jared Erman

Paige Frahm Cody Franz Jeffrey Hamilton Laura Hobbs Emily Huang Sheila Kaiser Bryce Keffeler

Alexandra Laudick Alayna Liang Amanda Martinez Megan McDermott Ellie Mendelsohn Henry Naff Charles Novotny

Juan Peraza Aamir Pervez Zachary Poll Jonathan Pulito Elise Romero Sam Rubin Kevin Severson

Anita Shannon Elizabeth Smiley Logan Stoneman Libby Stropko Josilyn Tan Katrina Tracy Kyle Vasey

Juan Veintimilla Mandy Wang Marguerite Weimeyer Blake Welter Isabella Whalen Jared Young

Meijing Zimmer Banglong Zhu

News • Wednesday, May 14, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • B3

TOP STORIES OF 2013-2014 The Daily Wildcat looks back at the biggest stories of this past academic year 1. Crowds clash with police on University Boulevard following Elite Eight loss Unruly crowds clashed with Tucson Police Department officers on University Boulevard following the Arizona men’s basketball team’s loss in the Elite Eight of the NCAA Tournament on March 29. TPD declared unlawful assembly, and riot officers cleared the street after deploying pepper spray and firing pepper balls at members of the crowd. That night, 15 people were arrested, including nine UA students. The incident drew national attention, and TPD came under scrutiny for its decisions regarding its use of force against the crowd. TPD is also internally investigating allegations of misconduct by its officers after videos surfaced on the internet showing alleged abuses by

officers during the melee.

2. State budget fails to deliver requested UA funds

3. UA adopts tuition model

guaranteed

Following a call for tuition The Arizona state budget reform from the board of regents signed by Gov. Jan Brewer in April and a campaign by ASUA, the allotted far less funding to the UA UA will be implementing a than had been requested. guaranteed tuition model for The Arizona Board of Regents students. requested $34.8 The board of million in new regents approved funding for the UA the plan at its TPD came for the 2015 fiscal meeting on April year. The state under scrutiny 3. The plan gives budget allocated incoming UA for its decisions about $5.5 million students a set regarding use in new funds — tuition rate for of force against around $2 million their four years the crowd. for research of college. It will infrastructure and be mandatory for $3.5 million for the new students and Cooperative Extension program. optional for current students; This marked the sixth year in a current students who choose the row that the main campus did not plan will have to pay a 4 percent receive significant support from premium on top of this year’s the state. tuition hikes.

4. Johnny Knoxville alleges drugging at UA fraternity house

“Jackass” star Johnny Knoxville alleged that someone slipped ecstasy in his drink at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity house during a promo for his movie “Bad Grandpa” in September. While the UA could not find evidence to support this claim, sanctions were imposed on the fraternity in January as a result of the party.

5. Never Settle has challenges ahead

UA administrators will face

Courtesy of Johnny Knoxville’s Twitter

Johnny Knoxville, the “Jackass” star, alleged he was dosed with ecstasy while filming a promo for his new film “Bad Grandpa” at Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity on Sept. 6, 2013.

wchallenges as they move forward with Never Settle, the university’s academic strategic plan, as it lacks critical support from the state. UA President Ann Weaver Hart presented Never Settle to the board of regents at its meeting in November. The plan aims to reach the regents’ 2020 goals for the UA, which include increasing

research expenditures, freshman retention and the number of degrees given. The UA is turning to private donations to help fund Never Settle’s goals with its launch of the Arizona Now campaign. The campaign aims to fundraise $1.5 billion for the university. — Compiled by Ethan McSweeney

Cecilia alvarez/The Daily Wildcat

Following Arizona’s loss to Wisconsin in the Elite Eight., students clashed with police broke out along University Boulevard. Wildcat fans shouted, “Fuck Wisconsin,”“Fuck the police” and “U of A.” The Tucson Police Department took control of the crowd using pepper balls and pepper cannisters.

STREETCAR from page B2

began happening along the streetcar line as the project was being implemented, with millions of dollars invested in the development. The streetcar will also provide greater

mobility for university students, Beckim said, connecting them with housing, off-campus classes and entertainment options, which they might not otherwise have a way to reach. “What it does is really link four miles of our community together,” Beckim said. With the streetcar scheduled to open on July 25, the final stages of testing and preparation

The [new tuition] plan gives incoming UA students a set tuition rate for their four years of college.

are soon to begin. The next challenge, Ginn said, is to ensure that all of the different pieces of the puzzle are integrated and function together. Ginn said everyone is optimistic that the project will be successfully implemented by the opening date. “I think this is going to be a wonderful

project, and everyone is going to enjoy riding the streetcar,” de Leon said, “and not only enjoy it, but like where it takes them.” — Follow Jordan Fowler @JordanFowler7

THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA

Office Of instructiOn and assessment

Graduating Seniors Spring 2014

A BIG

CONGRATULATIONS & THANK YOU To the ambassadors, peer advisors, orientation leaders, office and food service workers, tutors, and ALL of you who have worked to ensure a positive experience for present and future students.

Patricia Franco Bachelor of Arts with a major in Spanish, with a specialization in Translation and Interpretation and a minor in Psychology

Our best wishes in your future endeavors! — The Office of the Senior Vice President for Student Affairs and Enrollment Management

Patricia, you have been such a wonderful member of the OIA team. We appreciate all you do for the OIA. We know you will use your dedication, focus and affable personality to succeed in your future endeavors. You have our most sincere congratulations on your gradauation and best wishes for your accomplishments!

Lauren Kaiser Bachelor of Arts with a major in Media Arts with a thematic minor in Mass Media Effects Lauren came to work for OIA as a freshman. We are so grateful that she stayed on with us these past four years. She has a fantastic work ethic, creative spirit, and compassionate heart. We are excited to see where she goes with the faith that she will take on whatever opportunities come her way. Congrats Lauren! We will miss you!

B4 • THE DAILY WILDCAT

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Wednesday, May 14, 2014 • Page B5

Opinions

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

New year, same solutions The Editorial Board reviews some of the most important issues the Daily Wildcat wrote columns about this year, and assesses what still needs to be done editorial board

The Daily Wildcat

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nother year has come and gone, we’ve grown, we’ve changed — all that jazz. Four days a week, the Daily Wildcat has published columns, editorials and letters from students and staff who needed a forum in which to air their grievances, often with us. No one writes to or for the Wildcat because it’s glamorous, or because it pays fabulously or even because it’s totally satisfying. We write because we believe it matters. We write because along with all the ups of the school year come some downs, and we believe our words can tip the balance back in our favor. Here, we’re believers in forward momentum, even if we have to bear down to achieve it. And so, in the interest of progress, we’d be remiss not to ask some follow-up questions about the issues we’ve raised over the course of the year. There are a couple good ideas that we think still hold water, and some slights we don’t want to forget. Mostly, there are actions that still need to be taken to ensure that our university is performing at its best. Sometimes dead horses are too important not to beat until they’re up and kicking again. Child care on campus (“UA lacks adequate child care resources” by David W. Mariotte, Dec. 3, 2013): As Mariotte points out, the

Wildcat has been asking about campus child care for as many as 16 years, and yet we’re still the only Pac-12 school without on-campus daycare. The general atmosphere on campus, too, is rather anti-child. The College of Education and other campus organizations are striving to change this, but they need the attention and the assistance of the student body, and the serious consideration of the administration, to do so. Professor Staff (“Apropos of Nothing: Elusive prof must be stopped” by Logan Rogers, Jan. 22): Though Rogers’ columns always had a joking tone, he’s prone to planting seeds of truth as punch lines. The frustration of registering for a class on UAccess, only to be forced to choose between one Professor Staff or another, is something most of us have experienced. And for students who like to visit another popular “professor” site to check up on their prospects of an A, it’s especially painful. Earlier schedule decisions and postings of prof’s names would put us all a little more at ease (especially poor, overworked Staff). Elite Eight “riots” (“Editorial: Clash still raising questions” by Editorial Board, April 2): The questions raised remain raised. There are few answers to Wildcat queries about why the police presence was so strong that evening

on University Boulevard and what part the UA administration played in organizing it. A few brief statements from the dean of students and none from our president weren’t enough. Neither was the announced investigation into police conduct — last mentioned in the media near the beginning of April. Incidents like this will continue to occur as long as we’re content to overlook them just a few weeks later. 2.5 percent Nelnet fee (“New fee bursaring bubbles” by Katelyn Kennon, March 6): For our convenience, the Bursar’s Office no longer accepts credit cards, instead outsourcing them to third-party processor Nelnet for a 2.5 percent fee. There are ways around the extra costs (and they are extra, despite rhetoric to the contrary), but the real issue here is, again, what little attempts at communication with students the UA made. We’re not here to be milked. This is just another case where giving too little attention to an issue will allow for more exploitative, nondemocratic decisions in the future. Adjunct abuse (“Universities exploit adjuncts, hinder learning” by Max Weintraub, Oct. 16, 2013): Almost half of college faculty nationwide are part-time adjuncts professors, which means, in part, that they get paid very little, have little job security and receive no benefits. Weintraub points out that the stress of uncertain salaries and

Relax

— Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat editorial board and written by one of its members. They are Sarah Precup, Joey Fisher, Katelyn Kennon and David W. Mariotte. They can be reached at letters@wildcat. arizona.edu or on Twitter @DailyWildcat

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Free iPads (“iPads should be replaced with more practical items” by Elizabeth Eaton, Sept. 18, 2013): Our university still hands out free iPads with many of its most popular merit-based scholarships, despite the fact that they may not be the best tools for completing academic assignments. The distracting device can’t even run most of the necessary programs for classes. MacBooks or UofA Bookstore vouchers would serve students better, Eaton wrote. The large amount of money being spent to provide students with toys they don’t necessarily want could also easily be diverted to one of the other issues mentioned above.

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having to reapply for positions every year can undermine the quality of our education. All those tuition increases and bothersome fees we hate? Instead of going to faculty, the money is being directed toward our huge administration. It’s time to take stock of what’s really essential at the UA; almost certainly we’ll decide it’s knowledge.

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Congratulations to our Spring 2014 FSO Graduate Susan Wadman Received her Master of Accounting Degree from the UA’s Eller College of Management

Wednesday, May 14, 2014 • Page B6

ARTS & Life

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

Best Local Concerts BY Chelsey Wade

The Daily Wildcat

Perhaps we have Coachella to thank for the eclectic bands that made Tucson a stop on their tours this year. Choosing the best concerts of the year proved a difficult undertaking with such impressive choices, but a few student concert enthusiasts helped narrow down the favorites to be remembered.

Kid Cudi (Sept. 5)

After earning two Grammy nominations in 2010 for his single “Day ‘n’ Nite,” Kid Cudi continued his success in the world of hip-hop with his new album Satellite Flight: The Journey to Mother Moon that combines two unlikely music styles: rap and instrumental. The outdoor AVA Ampitheater at Casino Del Sol made the night’s atmosphere all the more electric as Tyler, The Creator and Logic opened the show. Tucson was Kid Cudi’s first stop on his tour, and he impressed screaming fans here by appearing on stage in a gray spacesuit.

Young the Giant (Feb. 11) Rebecca MArie Sasnett/The Daily Wildcat

The Rialto Theatre has hosted many concerts this school year, including Young the Giant, Pentatonix, Grouplove and Neutral Milk Hotel.

Known well for songs off its selftitled 2011 debut album such as “My Body” and “Cough Syrup,” the

rock ‘n’ roll music of Young the Giant made for an impressive set. Dylan Martin, a graduate student of optical sciences, said that while the audience responded to more of the band’s older music, it played a good mix of both old and new. “They were incredible entertainers and performers,” Martin said. “They played a completely clean set. Each song wove into the next one smoothly. My favorite song they played from their new album is ‘Camera.’ It’s a cool song, and they played it flawlessly.”

Pentatonix (Feb. 27)

This a cappella group sold out every date on its two-month tour after its win on the third season of NBC’s a capella competition “The Sing-Off.” The group transforms popular songs such as “Say Something” and “Somebody That I Used To Know” with a capella covers. Its passion and talent place this quintet on the list.

Neutral Milk Hotel (April 18)

Though Jeff Mangum has kept his voice in the indie music world with solo shows, this past year Neutral Milk Hotel played together as part of its reunion tour for the first time in over 10 years. Eric New, a graduate student in applied mathematics, said Neutral

Best Albums

Milk Hotel’s engaged playing and sing-along aspect made this show his favorite of the year. “Certain songs demand to be played live,” New said. “They opened with ‘Two-Headed Boy’ and ended with ‘Two-Headed Boy, Part 2.’ When they played ‘Two-Headed Boy, Part 2,’ that was the second most emotional experience I’ve felt live, the first being Sigur Rós.”

Grouplove (April 24)

The upbeat, stand-up-and-dance quality of its music places this band’s show on the list. Danielle Hamre, a pre-physiology freshman, praised the bubbly nature of Grouplove’s music. “I want to say seeing Grouplove live was life-changing, but that sounds a bit dramatic,” Hamre said. “Just watching them perform made me want to become a better artist myself. They were so enthusiastic and anyone could sense how much they love what they do. Their performance was electrifying, and I can’t wait to be able to see them again. I have many favorite songs by Grouplove, but Hannah Hooper’s vocal performance in ‘Slow’ was hauntingly beautiful.” — Follow Chelsey Wade @DailyWildcat

Whether you’re packing your bags to head home for the summer, a summer abroad in Italy or you’ve graduated and heading off into the real world, the 2013-2014 school year is over. Thankfully, there have been some pretty memorable album releases to remember this school year by.

BY Christianna Silva The Daily Wildcat

Beyoncé – Beyoncé

When the Queen secretly released her music videofilled album, the world rejoiced. ’Yoncé didn’t need any publicity to reach the top of the charts, and fans are still amazed that none of the featured artists — such as Drake, Frank Ocean and her husband Jay Z — spilled the beans.

SoMo – SoMo

Since Justin Timberlake and Trey Songz didn’t release any albums this year, SoMo has taken the lead in the R&B genre. His selftitled album is arguably the sexiest album of the school year.

Lorde – Pure Heroine

Lorde was only 16 when she released Pure Heroine, and it left us truly amazed. The lyrics carefully threaded between each chord change and backed by an orchestra of voices were a sign of true musicianship. Many of her concerts have been sold out since the release, and deservingly so.

Arcade Fire – Reflektor

columbia Records

Miley Cyrus – Bangerz

Arcade Fire’s album Reflektor is undoubtedly the coolest indie-rock album of 2013-2014, and is made even more exciting by its highaiming, easy-to-dance-to feel.

Republic Records

Nothing could better explain the 2013-2014 school year than Miley Cyrus sporting a white tank top while riding a wrecking ball. While pushing through this school year, it was a nice break to watch some Miley videos and think, “I might be failing that class, but at least I didn’t hump a giant foam finger on a stage being watched my millions.”

Universal Music

Arcade Fire Music

Cage the Elephant – Melophobia

RCA Records

Beck – Morning Phase

Rock fans rejoiced as Cage the Elephant killed its show at the Rialto Theatre this school year with its new album Melophobia. The band surprised its audiences with this high-energy album, which is sure to be remembered long after the 2014 graduates are gone.

Capitol Records

Beck is an active musician in the alternative genre, and his new album broke him out even further. Morning Phase places itself as one of the most memorable albums of this school year.

RCA Records

Razor and Tie Direct, LLC.

Rise Records

The Pretty Reckless – Going to Hell

Taylor Momsen turned out to be a far cry from her character Jenny from “Gossip Girl.” She is the lead singer of The Pretty Reckless, and her hard-rock view on life has separated her from her acting career and propelled her into a career as a musician. Going to Hell has the band’s hit song “Heaven Knows,” with over 5 million views on YouTube.

Of Mice and Men – Restoring Force Loma Vista/Republic

St. Vincent – St. Vincent

St. Vincent’s new self-titled album is unique, creative and adored by her alternative fan base with songs as big as her hair. St. Vincent has created some waves in the music world, and it is unforgettable for alternative fans everywhere.

Of Mice and Men took a leap and created an album heavier than anything it had released thus far, and the risk paid off. Restoring Force is an album that left rock fans reeling and ready for another. — Follow Christianna Silva @DailyWildcat

Best new places in Tucson BY Andrea Thomas

The Daily Wildcat

The little pueblo of Tucson has been blossoming into quite the desert metropolis, and several newcomers are giving Tucson a serious revamping.

5.

D&D Pinball:

Fourth Avenue has been a main artery of funk and fun for decades. The newest spot to contribute to the vibe is D&D Pinball, a pinball arcade with about 30 machines varying from the 1970s classics up to more recent pop culture fun. D&D offers something different for a change, and it really only costs change. D&D Pinball is on Seventh Street and Fourth Avenue, behind Antigone Books.

4

. Cartel Coffee Lab:

Outside the 1990s, what could make a coffee place

cool or special? Because this spot is a lab — and that actually means something here. The roasts are developed with a scientific method and the coffee is extracted with precision. Cartel has two locations in Tucson; the newest is on Broadway Boulevard, and Tucson’s flagship location is on Campbell Avenue. Both locals serve craft beer, wine and light menu fare like pizza and pastries.

3.

The Cadence:

The student housing that opened last fall has solidified what revitalization means. The Cadence is helping downtown Tucson thrive. “I think it is great The Cadence is downtown and that were able to have a place for our students to live down there and be part of that great community,” said Dana RobbinsMurray, assistant director of marketing for Residence Life at the UA.

While The Cadence is privately owned, Robbins-Murray said the UA wants to provide support to the students living off-campus. This bridge of support between student life and real life is just another reason the property is so important to the community.

2

Tapingo: The Tapingo .quickly becoming a favorite

app is among college students. The application’s function is pretty straightforward: Order your food through the app, then go pick it up when it’s ready. But its true power lies in the side effect of the app’s function. The magic of Tapingo is how it saves time — not just for its users, but for everyone. According to its website, www.tapingo. com, if students eat out three times a day, waiting in line for about 15 minutes a turn, that time turns into a crazy eight days per year

just waiting in line. But if you use Tapingo, there are no lines. Now if we can just get the Starbucks in the UofA Bookstore on Tapingo, all would be right in the world.

1. Sun Link Tucson Streetcar:

Due to start service on July 25, the Sun Link streetcar is the main driving force behind the economic boom and major downtown overhaul. Project manager Shellie Ginn said the official number of $800 million of public and private investment along the Sun Link route most likely needs to be updated because more and more businesses are joining the community, making downtown a great new niche to make a business or a home. — Follow Andrea Thomas @act003

Wednesday, May 14, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • B7

Frank Farias

Jim Van Arsdel

Associate Vice President, Student Affairs and Enrollment Management

Senior Assistant Vice President, Student Affairs and Enrollment Management

Congratulations on graduating into retirement! Bon Voyage!

Wednesday, May 14, 2014

B8 • The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat • B9

CONGRATULATIONS HONORS GRADUATES & AWARD RECIPIENTS! THE HONORS COLLEGE APPLAUDS YOUR SUCCESS AND WISHES YOU THE BEST IN YOUR FUTURE ENDEAVORS.

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OUTSTANDING SENIOR AWARD: DANA DOBBINS

Emily Burton HISTORY Thesis advisor: Jeremy Vetter

Abigail Del Vecchio POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Suzanne Dovi

FIVE STAR FACULTY AWARD: PATRICK BALIANI

Dewayne Byrnes ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Danielle Delbert MEDIA ARTS Thesis advisor: Shane Riches

Wesley Cai BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Serrine Lau

Rachel DeLozier CLASSICS Thesis advisor: Eleni Hasaki

Kevin Carlson BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Indraneel Ghosh

Joshua DiBiasi FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Brenna Carpenter LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES Thesis advisor: Anna Oleary

Dana Dobbins PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Suzanne Dovi

Ahmad Hakeem Abdul Wahab MATHEMATICS Thesis advisor: Jim Cushing

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Jessica Ackley FAMILY STUDIES & HUMAN DEVELOPMENT Thesis advisor: Susan Koerner Zubair Ahmed BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Eli Chapman

Paola Casillas PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Douglas Keen

Taylor Ahrensdorf BIOSYSTEMS ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Donald Slack Maxwell Akorli BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Anna Dornhaus

Hania Alexander ART HISTORY Thesis advisor: Paul Ivey

Joy Chen JAPANESE Thesis advisor: Nathaniel Smith

Hassan Alyousef MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Michael Chen MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Daniela Zarnescu

Sara Ameli NURSING Thesis advisor: Carrie Merkle

Diana Andres PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Daniel Latt Austin Antoniou MATHEMATICS Thesis advisor: Klaus Lux Taylor Apodaca PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Nina Rabin Sarah Appleby VETERINARY SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Michael Riggs Ian Armstrong ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine Evangelia Assimacopoulos* MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Emmanuel Katsanis Todd Austin ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Ara Arabyan

Sabrina Ball MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Nicholas Beaudoin GLOBAL BUSINESS Thesis advisor: Robert Matteucci Mary Beckmann ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch Jeannette Bell* LINGUISTICS Thesis advisor: Louann Gerken Celeste Belletire CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Rhyann Bennett PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Jeff Greenberg Meredeth Bill CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Alison Deming

Naomi Bui PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Zoe Cohen

Alexander Cohen† FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Andrew Ewing POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: John Willerton Agnes Ewongwo PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Crista Johnson

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Gregory Porter CHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: John Pollard

David Sidi COMPUTER SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Clayton Morrison

Sumana Veeravelli BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Christopher LaRose COMPUTER SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Saumya Debray

Rianne Michael PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Jean-Marc Fellous

Michael Portugal OPTICAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Rinku Skaria PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Alex Little

Juan Veintimilla ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Alexandra Laudick MARKETING Thesis advisor: Hope Schau

Austin Miller MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Hanna Fares

Sara Pousti PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Alex Little

Courtney Slanaker PUBLIC HEALTH Thesis advisor: Sheila Parker

Eileen Leaser BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Mark Beilstein

Daniel Millstone OPTICAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Sarah Precup CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Manuel Munoz

Elizabeth Smiley FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Mandy Wang FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Katarina Lee PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Ronald Lynch

Laura Moedano PHILOSOPHY Thesis advisor: Mark Timmons

Amy Pribadi MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Daniela Zarnescu

Caitlin Smith MEDIA ARTS Thesis advisor: Erica Stein

Blake Welter MARKETING Thesis advisor: Madhu Viswanathan

Kristin Leger ECOLOGY & EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Katrina Dlugosch

Samir Mohandes BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Jonathan Pulito* ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Genevieve Smith NURSING Thesis advisor: Elaine Jones

Isabella Whalen BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Thesis advisor: Victor Piscitello

Claire Lemons* VETERINARY SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Noble Jackson

Kurt Mohty PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Jil Tardiff

Quyymun Rabby BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Charles Raison

Thomas Wicker CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Jennifer McStotts

Katherine Lemons* BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Charles Gerba

Sarah Moore CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Natalie Reak ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Thesis advisor: Sheri Bauman

Nelson Smith † PHILOSOPHY Thesis advisor: Margaret Reimer RELIGIOUS STUDIES Thesis advisor: Hester Oberman

Brett Lenz MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Andrea Morales LINGUISTICS Thesis advisor: Natasha Warner

Stephanie Reed ARCHITECTURE Thesis advisor: Mark Ryan

Sebastian Hernandez MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Hanna Fares

Julia Leone † ASTRONOMY Thesis advisor: Thomas Fleming PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Emily Butler

Maria del Carmen Moreno PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Connie Beck

Jayson Rickel ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Gregory Herringer PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Matthias Mehl

Jamie Leresche CLASSICS Thesis advisor: Cynthia White

Alexandra Morrison PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Jerel Slaughter

Melissa Rivenbark STUDIO ART Thesis advisor: Alfred Quiroz

Andra Soria † FRENCH Thesis advisor: Dalila Ayoun POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Suzanne Dovi

Laura Hobbs FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Crystal Li BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Kevin Moynahan PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Conrad Clemens

Audrey Roberts PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Lucinda Rankin

Samantha Stanley* COMMUNICATION Thesis advisor: Maggie Pitts

Whitney Williams PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Carroll Settle

John Hottenstein BIOSYSTEMS ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Peter Livingston

Alayna Liang MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS Thesis advisor: William Neumann

Fernanda Munoz Garcia POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Jennifer Cyr

Kameron Rodrigues BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Catharine Smith

Deborah Steele NURSING Thesis advisor: Elaine Jones

Mateo Williamson MICROBIOLOGY Thesis advisor: John Marchello

Emily Huang FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Marissa Lira INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Thesis advisor: Ivy Pike

Sowmiya Murali PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Richard Levine

Ari Romans BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Serrine Lau

James Steinke AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Sergey Shkarayev

Natalie Willis NURSING Thesis advisor: Connie Miller

Derek Huang* PHYSICS Thesis advisor: Koen Visscher

Shelley Littin † ANTHROPOLOGY Thesis advisor: Ivy Pike BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Matthew Sullivan

Henry Naff FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Elise Romero MARKETING Thesis advisor: Jesper Nielsen

Logan Stoneman ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Caroline Wilson FRENCH Thesis advisor: Beatrice Dupuy

Kate Newton JOURNALISM Thesis advisor: Nancy Sharkey

Samantha-Jo Roth POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Samara Klar

Delaney Stratton NURSING Thesis advisor: Lois Loescher

Rebecca Wingate CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Manuel Munoz

Grace Lo MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Kenna Nielson MATHEMATICS Thesis advisor: Moysey Brio

Russell Ruanto CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Leslie Streeter NURSING Thesis advisor: Marylyn Mcewen

Andrew Wojtanowski PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Zoe Cohen

Sophie Loeb PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Ann Mastergeorge

Amy Nipp MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Sam Rubin ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Libby Stropko FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Jeannie Wood CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Ander Monson

Anna Lueck CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Charles Novotny ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Lissette Ruiz-Ibarra PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Andrea Romero

Yizhou Sun BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Sally Dickinson

Brenton Woodward CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Manuel Munoz

Jose Lujano BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Carl Birky

Ariel Nymeyer BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Alexandra Russell FAMILY STUDIES & HUMAN DEVELOPMENT Thesis advisor: Melissa Barnett

Kira Sund † ANTHROPOLOGY Thesis advisor: David Soren NATURAL RESOURCES Thesis advisor: Steven Smith

Joshua Workman CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Alain-Philippe Durand

Anna Grozdanov PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Judith Becker Peter Hall* ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

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Julie Huynh MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Hanna Fares Aaliya Islam PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Scott Lucas Safatul Islam CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden Patricia Jack ANTHROPOLOGY Thesis advisor: Irene Romano Guinevere Jagiello RETAILING & CONSUMER SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Sabrina Helm

Elizabeth Forhan CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Dylan Janis POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Suzanne Dovi

Larry Frank PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Frank Porreca

Deanna Johnson ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Cody Franz ACCOUNTING Thesis advisor: Dan Dhaliwal

Kyle Johnson JOURNALISM Thesis advisors: Kevin Kemper and Nancy Sharkey

Jocelyn Frawley PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Judith Becker

Megan Johnson* ENGLISH Thesis advisor: Jerrold Hogle

Amanda Frazier BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Hayley Joseph PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Emily Butler

Daniel Fried* INFORMATION SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY Thesis advisor: Mihai Surdeanu

Taylor Corcoran ECONOMICS Thesis advisor: Price Fishback

Harrison Frisk CHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Oliver Monti Masel

Hannah Corrigan GEOGRAPHY Thesis advisor: Dereka Rushbrook

Xiaoqian Fu MATHEMATICS Thesis advisor: Rabindra Bhattacharya

Angela Cox* PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: David Sbarra

Ryan Fulleman ECONOMICS Thesis advisor: Keith Joiner

Stewart Katzen PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Robin Stryker

Alison Garcia ANTHROPOLOGY Thesis advisor: James Watson

John Keck ANTHROPOLOGY Thesis advisor: David Soren

Colton Cray ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Olga Garcia de Leon ENGLISH Thesis advisor: Jerrold Hogle

Bryce Keffeler* FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Dax Crocker † RELIGIOUS STUDIES Thesis advisor: Donna Swaim SPANISH Thesis advisor: Sara Beaudrie

Zachary Gastelum PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Melanie Hingle

Lauryn Kestel PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Zoe Cohen

Amanda Gilleland CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Manuel Munoz

Saira Khan MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Angel Pimentel

Elizabeth Curry PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Jeff Greenberg

Lynsey Goldstein † CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Manuel Munoz ENGLISH Thesis advisor: Jennifer Jenkins

Keyanna Khatiblou THEATRE ARTS Thesis advisor: Jessica Maerz

Justin Dahlgren CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Kimberly Golisch NEUROSCIENCE & COGNITIVE SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Louann Gerken

Devon Dale NEUROSCIENCE & COGNITIVE SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Jamie Edgin

Rafael Gomez MEDIA ARTS Thesis advisor: Lisanne Skyler

Courtney Darling NURSING Thesis advisor: Melissa Goldsmith

Azucena Gonzalez PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Jeffrey Stone

Haily De La Cruz MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS Thesis advisor: Hsinchun Chen

Craig Goodall* PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: John Konhilas

Joshua De La Cruz MATERIALS SCIENCE & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Srini Raghavan

Naomi Goshima BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Frank Porreca

Livio De La Cruz COMPUTER SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Clayton Morrison

Jayme Gosney BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Armand DeForest BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Kaushik Goswami PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Steven Wall

Victoria DeHaven* MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS Thesis advisor: Joseph Valacich

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Kimberly Gould PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Emily Butler

Candice Lundquist PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Connie Rosati

Rosa Jaime-Frias PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Claudia Stanescu

Paige Frahm MARKETING Thesis advisor: Merrie Brucks

Marissa Cooper LINGUISTICS Thesis advisor: Amy Fountain

Anne Curry ANTHROPOLOGY Thesis advisor: Barnet Pavao-Zuckerman

Natalia Billias PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Nobuko Hongu

Rebecca Brukman POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Barbara Norrander

Alyssa Evans ENGLISH Thesis advisor: Jonathon Reinhardt

Matthew Cravens* BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Noah Whiteman

Caitlin Bemis ENGLISH Thesis advisor: John Ulreich

Keely Brown BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Monica Schmidt

Abigail Cohen MARKETING Thesis advisor: Melanie Wallendorf

Stephanie Coon MEDIA ARTS Thesis advisors: Jacob Bricca and Lisanne Skyler

Ashley Beasley ANTHROPOLOGY Thesis advisor: Eleni Hasaki

Kenneth Brooks PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Jil Tardiff

Madeline Espineira PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Thomas Pannabecker

Katherine Cooke PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Lee Ryan

Lorna Battista ECOLOGY & EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Anne Arnold

Jenna Bresadola ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Abigail Cochran* ECOLOGY & EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Peter Reinthal

Courtney Cook EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Thesis advisor: Sonya Gaches

Davonna Batt DANCE Thesis advisor: Samuel Watson

Glaucia Brannock POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Jennifer Cyr

Jared Erman ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Clea Conlin LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES Thesis advisor: Linda Green

Rachel Barroso CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Eric Brady FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

Dylan Clavell COMPUTER SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Clayton Morrison

Caitlin Collins BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Thesis advisor: Cynthia Gilliland

Lindsay Barendrick PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Janis Burt

Caroline Blair LINGUISTICS Thesis advisor: Adam Ussishkin

Cory Eiffert ECONOMICS Thesis advisor: Price Fishback

Vincent Colaianni PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Michael McKenna

Oumou Bah PUBLIC HEALTH Thesis advisor: Douglas Taren

Michael Binkley BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Chase Clarke ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Cassandra Messina CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Kitra Henker ECOLOGY & EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Judith Bronstein

Steven Eddy* MATERIALS SCIENCE & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Krishna Muralidharan

Christine Clark MARKETING Thesis advisor: Mrinal Ghosh

Niki Lajevardi-Khosh MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Walther Ellis

Jessica Hass PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Ralph Fregosi

Dylan Duniho CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Jennifer McStotts

Leah Edwards† ENVIRONMENTAL & WATER RESOURCE ECONOMICS Thesis advisor: Paul Wilson POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Craig Smith

Rebecca Veach CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Shemonti Hasan* MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Magdalene So

Corey Edwards BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Lauren Chittick BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Matthew Sullivan

Lauren Shores JOURNALISM Thesis advisor: Nancy Sharkey

Eric Hansen CHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Neal Armstrong

Haley Edris FAMILY STUDIES & HUMAN DEVELOPMENT Thesis advisor: Melissa Barnett

Julie Cheung BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Mark Beilstein

Kayla Andersen BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

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Meghan Pontius PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: David Sbarra

Jeffrey Hamilton ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Valerie Dugie CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Christopher Cokinos

Hillary Chen ACCOUNTING Thesis advisor: Dan Dhaliwal

Wafa Alfatesh CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

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Sabrina D’souza* PUBLIC HEALTH Thesis advisor: Burris Duncan

Monica Chaung* MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Linda Restifo

Ian Merrill* EAST ASIAN STUDIES Thesis advisor: Alison Jameson

Keenan Greyslak PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Douglas Keen

Jessica Dollin JOURNALISM Thesis advisor: Carol Schwalbe

Jean Chang PUBLIC HEALTH Thesis advisor: Scott Carvajal

Abdula Al-dabbagh PHYSICS Thesis advisor: John Rutherfoord

Angelica Laffer CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Scott Selisker

James Greenberg PHYSICS Thesis advisor: Alexander Cronin

Amy Doherty MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS Thesis advisor: Susan Brown

Charlie Champion PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Emily Butler

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Ardine Grandberry-Thompson † AFRICANA STUDIES Thesis advisor: Bayo Ijagbemi PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Alfred Kaszniak

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Mackenzie Joyce PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Zoe Cohen Sheila Kaiser ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Oybek Kholiqov OPTICAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine Shonell King CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Manuel Munoz Alex Knutson PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Hilary McClafferty Rachel Kozinn PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Zoe Cohen Anna Kreutz PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Noel Card Roopa Krishnaswamy MATHEMATICS Thesis advisor: Moysey Brio Jonathan Kroc INTEGRATED SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Joost Van Haren Auni Kundu MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine Leilani Kurtak-McDonald LINGUISTICS Thesis advisor: Adam Ussishkin

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Nicole O’Connor BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Elisa Tomat

Ross Luther PUBLIC HEALTH Thesis advisor: Scott Carvajal Casey Mackin ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Ara Arabyan Jennifer Manzur HISTORY Thesis advisor: Judy Temple Ryan Marcus COMPUTER SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Richard Snodgrass Amanda Marsh PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Hendrikus Granzier Rachael Marshall BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine Amanda Martinez BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Thesis advisor: Pamela Perry Rae Anne Martinez MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Lisa Elfring Kelly Martz NURSING Thesis advisor: Melissa Goldsmith Eric Mason POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Alex Braithwaite Ashley Matthews MARKETING Thesis advisor: Linda Price Claire Maxey BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Judith Bronstein Michael McBride* CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden Hannah McClain* SOCIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Celestino Fernandez Lauren McClure CHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Katrina Miranda Thomas McDonough HISTORY Thesis advisor: Ute Lotz Heumann Hannah McGarey PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Sydney Rice Erika McMahan ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine Katherine McManus PUBLIC HEALTH Thesis advisor: Cynthia Thomson John McMullen MICROBIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Patricia Stock Amanda McRae MICROBIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Zhongguo Xiong Ellie Mendelsohn MARKETING Thesis advisor: Martin Reimann

Oluwatomisin Obafemi MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Allan Hamilton

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Sarah Olson* SPEECH, LANGUAGE & HEARING SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Nicole Marrone Cassie Palo AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Sergey Shkarayev

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Allison Schannep PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: David Schmidtz

Anne Williams PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Serrine Lau

Dae Hyun Song MEDIA ARTS Thesis advisor: Lisanne Skyler

Christopher Williams PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Mary-Frances O’Connor Jennifer Williams ENGLISH Thesis advisor: Allison Dushane

Angela Wu PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Erik Henriksen

Matthew Susa PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Zoe Cohen

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Chelsea Sweeney MIDDLE EASTERN & NORTH AFRICAN STUDIES Thesis advisor: David Dunford Nisha Talanki PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Mary Alt

Briana Waite POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: William Dixon

Marguerite Wiemeyer BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Thesis advisor: Jerel Slaughter

Rachel Smith NUTRITIONAL SCIENCES Thesis advisor: Melanie Hingle

Rachel Sandler † PHYSICS Thesis advisor: John Rutherfoord SPECIAL EDUCATION & REHABILITATION Thesis advisor: Cindy Volk Giuliano Scaini NUTRITIONAL SCIENCES Thesis advisor: Jennifer Teske

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Alexander Wurr MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Ara Arabyan Matthew Yalung SYSTEMS ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine Jonathan Yamaguchi BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Marvin Slepian

Alexandra Schluntz* OPTICAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Issa Tamer OPTICAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Matthew Schmit NEUROSCIENCE & COGNITIVE SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Lee Ryan

Josilyn Tan ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Aaron Schrag-Toso SPANISH Thesis advisor: Jaime Fatas

Alexia Tatem MATHEMATICS Thesis advisor: Jim Cushing

Sean Schulte CHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Lucy Ziurys

Jody Thompson ENGLISH Thesis advisor: Lynda Zwinger

Kristle Schulz COMPUTER SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Jacobus Barnard

Shelby Thompson PHILOSOPHY, POLITICS, ECONOMICS & LAW Thesis advisor: Price Fishback

Nicholas Schweers MICROBIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Bentley Fane

Patrick Thrasher OPTICAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Sarah Schwenck BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Matthew Sullivan

David Tobin MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Jesus Serrano Careaga PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Mary-Frances O’Connor

Emily Toffol CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

John Perkin PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Hendrikus Granzier

Nickie Seto † BIOCHEMISTRY Thesis advisor: Randy Bogan BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: John Koprowski

Ursula Tooley NEUROSCIENCE & COGNITIVE SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Jamie Edgin

Aamir Pervez BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Thesis advisor: William Neumann

Kevin Severson ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Gabrielle-Ann Torre † CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Christopher Cokinos NEUROSCIENCE & COGNITIVE SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Gene Alexander

Stephanie Peters PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Carroll Settle

Jaime Sexton MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Konrad Zinsmaier

Katrina Tracy ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

Yukun Zhou ARCHITECTURE Thesis advisor: Brian Andrews

Lara Petersen NEUROSCIENCE & COGNITIVE SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Stephen Cowen

Maryann Shakir POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Nolan Cabrera

Jeremiah Traeger CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Banglong Zhu BUSINESS ECONOMICS Thesis advisor: Thomas Dalton

Cody Petrie BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Bradley Shane NEUROSCIENCE & COGNITIVE SCIENCE Thesis advisor: Gene Alexander

Andrea Treptow* MICROBIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Gayatri Vedantam

Mario Ziccarelli ITALIAN Thesis advisor: Fabian Alfie

Nicholas Petsas POLITICAL SCIENCE Thesis advisor: William Dixon

Caroline Shanholtz PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Connie Beck

Andrew Trickey-Glassman MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

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Faryal Shareef BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: David Harris

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Samantha Sharman* GENDER & WOMEN’S STUDIES Thesis advisor: William Simmons

* denotes Silver Award recipient 4.0 grade point average + denotes Da Vinci Award recipient Honors in 2 or more areas

Scott Plummer PHILOSOPHY Thesis advisor: Terence Horgan

Jennifer Sherman* CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden

Zachary Poll ENTREPRENEURSHIP Thesis advisor: Robert Lusch

John Shields BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Victor Braitberg

Sarah Parkos CREATIVE WRITING Thesis advisor: Manuel Munoz Matthew Paskell* PHILOSOPHY Thesis advisor: Michael McKenna Shreya Patel MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Setsuko Chambers Karina Patino* CRIMINAL JUSTICE STUDIES Thesis advisor: Michael Polakowski Guy Pearson LINGUISTICS Thesis advisor: Sandiway Fong Emily Pendell* LINGUISTICS Thesis advisor: Amy Fountain Michelle Peniche MEDIA ARTS Thesis advisor: Shane Riches Juan Peraza FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh

U

V

Molly Van Dop ENVIRONMENTAL & WATER RESOURCE ECONOMICS Thesis advisor: George Frisvold Kyle Vasey ACCOUNTING Thesis advisor: Dan Dhaliwal

Tzu Chuan Yen † MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Karen Schumaker PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Hsiao-Hui Chow PSYCHOLOGY Thesis advisor: Elizabeth Glisky Jared Young FINANCE Thesis advisor: Arvind Singh Kelsey Young SYSTEMS ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine Matthew Young BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Gerald Pine

Z

Bilaal Zahoui PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Ruben Vardanyan Tanzida Zaman PHYSIOLOGY Thesis advisor: William Simmons Thomas Zavada CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Kimberly Ogden Yuan Zeng MATERIALS SCIENCE & ENGINEERING Thesis advisor: Pierre Deymier Yifeng Zhang MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY Thesis advisor: Thomas Davis

B10 • THE DAILY WILDCAT

News • Wednesday, May 14, 2014

BEST MOVIES

BY ALEX GUYTON

The Daily Wildcat

The school year has come and gone, and most of us now find ourselves in the thick of finals. If you happen to be out of the movie loop and are looking for a study break (or five), here are some films you should check out.

ANNAPURNA PICTURES

‘Her’ (Jan. 10) — A love

story that is truly for the 21st century. Every bit as deserving of its nomination for Best Picture as its win for Best Original Screenplay at this year’s Academy Awards, “Her” is the love story of a man and his operating system. Director and screenwriter Spike Jonze constructed a Los Angeles that feels futuristic but not outlandish. It feels like we could be living in the society he presented on screen in the next 30 or 40 years. Joaquin Phoenix is phenomenal as Theodore Twombly, largely having no other actor physically on screen with him, but rather having to act with the disembodied voice of Samantha, his operating system girlfriend. Scarlett Johansson delivers evocative voice work, transforming Samantha into an actual presence in the film.

WARNER BROS.

‘The LEGO Movie’ (Feb. 7) — If you were to tell me before

seeing this movie that I would thoroughly enjoy it and that it would be one of the most entertaining films I’ve seen all year, I would also have figured that you had beachfront property in Flagstaff, Ariz. The old adage “fun for all ages” has never been truer in the case of “The LEGO Movie.” There is humor delivered by an all-star voice cast with Will Ferrell, Liam Neeson and Elizabeth Banks, for the young, the old and everyone in between. This is a movie not afraid to break the fourth wall and not take itself too seriously.

‘The Wind Rises’ (Feb. 21) — Though famed director

Hayao Miyazaki (the man behind “Spirited Away” and “My Neighbor Totoro”) claimed that this would be his last film at the director’s helm, he’s made that statement before, and gone back on it each and every time. However Miyazaki chooses to go about his career, there’s no denying that “The Wind Rises” would be a fitting swan song. Substituting the more fantastical elements of Miyazaki’s previous classics for a narrative grounded more in realism. The film chronicles the heavily fictionalized life of Jiro Horikoshi, the Japanese engineer who would design the infamous Zero plane of World War II. With a volatile Japan as much a character as a backdrop, “The Wind Rises” is the bittersweet tale of a man whose wellintentioned dreams were engulfed in the flames of war.

IM GLOBAL

ANDREW LAUREN PRODUCTIONS

WIND DANCER PRODUCTIONS

‘The Spectacular Now’ (August 2013) — Those

of you graduating are probably experiencing some of the same unsure thoughts and feelings as high school seniors Sutter Keely (Miles Teller) and Aimee Finecky (Shailene Woodley). Your senior year is the year when you are still in school, traipsing the halls as you go to class, seeing everything through a haze of nostalgia as you simultaneously look to what’s ahead. The unlikely couple of underachieving Keely and unassuming Finecky tackle their personal demons. They face an uncertain future with one another against the backdrop of a pastoral senior year, somewhere unbeknownst to us in the Midwest. One of the most honest films about youth.

‘Locke’ (Opens May 16 at The Loft) — Squeezing

in as the last film reviewed for the semester, “Locke” has an interesting narrative conceit. The entire film, sans the first 30 thirty seconds, takes place in a car. Ivan Locke (Tom Hardy) is driving away from his home, in the middle of the night, on a motorway in London. Why he is doing this, and the consequences of his actions, are revealed all through a series of phone conversations that Locke fields from his car. Both Hardy’s singular performance and director/ screenwriter Steven Knight’s script carry this film dialogue-heavy film, turning it into the most enthralling character study of the year.

Honorable Mentions:

-“The Great Beauty” -“The Raid 2” -“Captain America: The Winter Soldier”

— Follow Alex Guyton @FilmandEDM

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Wednesday, May 14, 2014 • Page B11

sports

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

THE GOOD

’Cats crush No. 5 Ducks

UA No. 1 for eight weeks

BY james kelley

BY luke della

The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat

After losing at home to Pac-12 Conference doormat Washington State the week before, it looked like Arizona didn’t have much of a chance against No. 5 Oregon. However, the Wildcats, led by Ka’Deem Carey’s record-setting performance, beat the Ducks 42-16 to earn Arizona’s first win over a top-five foe since 2007.

The Arizona men’s basketball team achieved one of its most successful regular seasons ever. The Wildcats earned a modern school record of 21 consecutive wins and finished the season 33-5. Arizona was also ranked No. 1 in the country for a school record of eight consecutive weeks, but then lost 60-58 at California. file photo/The Daily Wildcat

File Photo/The Daily Wildcat

Ka’Deem Carey reacts to a touchdown made during the 42-16 win against the Oregon Ducks. Carey rushed for a net 206 yards in the win over No. 5 Oregon.

Forward Rondae Hollis-Jefferson goes for a rebound during the 65-56 win against Utah on Jan. 26. The Wildcats were ranked No. 1 for a school-record eight weeks during the 2013-14 season.

Cordes wins more titles

Hockey ends ASU’s streak

BY mark armao

BY joey putrelo

The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat

In March, Kevin Cordes charged to victory in both the 100 and 200-yard breaststroke events at the NCAA men’s swimming championships. Cordes is the American, U.S. Open and NCAA record holder in both events. For his accomplishments, the junior was named Pac-12 and NCAA Swimmer of the Year.

Arizona hockey’s finest moment of the 2013-14 season came on Feb. 1, with a 2-1 victory at ASU. It was the first time the Wildcats beat the Sun Devils on the ice since Feb. 21, 2009, ending a 37-game streak. Even sweeter for Arizona, the win came on ASU’s senior night. mark armao/The Daily Wildcat

Courtesy of Arianna Grainey

Kevin Cordes practicing at the Hillenbrand Aquatic Center on Monday.

Arizona celebrates its win over ASU on Feb. 1. The Wildcats snapped their 37-game winless streak against the Sun Devils on ASU’s senior night.

UA sweeps No. 1 USC

W hoops shocks ASU

BY james kelley

BY roberto payne

The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat

In October, Arizona indoor volleyball beat No. 1 USC 3-0 in McKale Center to record its first win over a top-ranked team since 1993. It was also the Wildcats’ firstever sweep over a No. 1 ranked team. The Wildcats went 16-3 at home and made their 25th trip to the NCAA Tournament in 2013.

One of the lone bright spots in an otherwise forgettable 2013-14 Arizona women’s basketball season was the 68-49 victory over No. 11 ASU in McKale Center on Feb. 9. The win over the Sun Devils was the only win the Wildcats secured in their 18 conference regular-season games. Rebecca Marie Sasnett/The Daily Wildcat

Redshirt junior Candice Warthen lays the ball up during Arizona’s 68-49 win over No. 11 ASU on Feb. 9. The win was the Wildcats’ first over their rivals since 2011.

E H T N E H W

S W E N

File Photo/The Daily Wildcat

Freshman Laura Larson bumps the ball during Arizona’s 3-0 win over No. 1 USC on Oct. 20. The win was the Wildcats’ first over a top-ranked team since 1993 and their first sweep of a No. 1 team.

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B12 • The Daily Wildcat

Sports • Wednesday, May 14, 2014

THE BAD Elite Eight heartbreak

ASU crushes UA football BY james kelley

BY luke della

The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat

After finishing the regular season ranked No. 3 in the country, Arizona earned a No. 1 seed in the 2014 NCAA Tournament. When the tournament started, many believed this team could win the National Championship. But the Wildcats fell short and lost to Wisconsin 64-63 in overtime in the Elite Eight.

The high of blowing out No. 5 Oregon was quickly replaced by the low of getting beaten by No. 13 ASU 58-21. Arizona had four turnovers as it lost its second straight to ASU and fell to the depressing AdvoCare V100 Bowl in Shreveport, La.

tyler baker/The Daily Wildcat

tyler baker/The Daily Wildcat

Junior guard Nick Johnson reacts after Arizona’s 64-63 loss against Wisconsin in the NCAA Elite Eight in Anaheim, Calif., on March 29.

ASU scores a touchdown during the No. 13 Sun Devils’ 58-21 win over Arizona on Nov. 30. The loss was the Wildcats’ second straight to their archrivals.

Urreiztieta dies in Dec.

Ashley lost for season

BY zoe wolkowitz

BY evan rosenfeld

The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat

Arizona basketball’s season changed dramatically on Feb. 1 when thensophomore forward Brandon Ashley suffered a season-ending injury in the opening minutes of the game at California. With Ashley in the lineup, the Wildcats had compiled a 21-0 record. After the injury, Arizona initially struggled to find depth and rebuild with one of its most productive man gone.

tyler baker/The Daily Wildcat

Sophomore forward Brandon Ashley walks off the court after Arizona’s 87-59 victory against the Cal Golden Bears in McKale Center on Feb. 26.

One of the biggest tragedies to hit Wildcat country was the death of track and field athlete Lezo Urreiztieta. The junior hurdler and aspiring doctor died on Dec. 21 at University of Arizona Medical Center due to complications following brain surgery. At his public memorial, friends and family said he was always eager to learn, a terrific brother, a loyal friend and an all-around phenomenal kid.

Steve Nguyen/The Daily Wildcat

Track and field head coach Fred Harvey, athletic director Greg Byrne, Lezo Urreiztieta’s father, Izaro Urreiztieta, and Lezo Urreiztieta’s older brother, Gaizka Urreiztieta (pictured), mourn hurdler Lezo Urreiztieta’s death in McKale Center on Jan. 22. Lezo Urreiztieta died in December.

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Sports • Wednesday, May 14, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • B13

THE bad CONT.

Sitton dies in August

Former ’Cat gets busted BY luke della

The Daily Wildcat

BY Daniella Vizcarra The Daily Wildcat

The former voice of Arizona men’s basketball and football, Dave Sitton, passed away unexpectedly last August. A UA alumnus, he played baseball and rugby. At age 22, he became the UA’s rugby coach and led the team for nearly 40 years. Sitton was also inducted into the Pima County Sports Hall of Fame. Brian Valencia/The Daily Wildcat

file photo/The Daily Wildcat

Sean Mooney speaks at the memorial service held for Dave Sitton on Aug. 18, 2013. Sitton worked as a broadcaster for UA football and basketball.

Former Wildcat safety Patrick Onwuasor, who played for Arizona in 2012, was charged with four felonies last summer. Onwuasor was kicked off the UA football team and landed at Portland State in 2013.

Former Arizona football safety Patrick Onwuasor, also known as Peanut, was arrested on four felony charges last summer. The hard-hitting Onwuasor was allegedly in possession of marijuana for sale, a narcotic drug for sale, narcotics paraphernalia and a deadly weapon during the commission of a felony drug offense. Onwuasor was dismissed from the UA but is currently listed on Portland State’s football roster.

THE GOATS

Award voters

ASU students

BY luke della

BY James kelley

The Daily Wildcat

The Daily Wildcat

The 2013 Doak Walker Award voters screwed up big time when they picked Boston College senior running back Andre Williams over Arizona’s Ka’Deem Carey for the nation’s top running back. Williams, who played in one more game than Carey, finished this past season with more rushing yards and more Heisman votes. However, on the field, Carey and the Wildcats outshone Williams and his Golden Eagles. Arizona beat Williams and Boston College in the 2013 AdvoCare V100 Bowl 42-19, and Carey ran for 169 yards on 27 carries while Williams ran for 75 yards on 26 rushes in the heavily hyped battle of the backs.

rebecca marie sasnett/The Daily Wildcat

Ka’Deem Carey ran for 169 yards in the AdvoCare V100 Bowl, his last game as a Wildcat. Carey out-rushed Doak Walker Award winner Andre Williams 169-75 in Arizona’s 4219 win over Boston College in the bowl.

While ASU men’s basketball beat Arizona on Valentine’s Day and avenged a 91-68 loss in Tucson, it did so in an embarrassing fashion. A few days before the rivalry game, members of the Oregon basketball program accused an ASU fan of spitting on them. The incident made national news, and some UA fans even wore ponchos to ASU’s arena. The infamy didn’t encourage ASU fans to behave, though, as they threw a big head cutout at the Wildcats, made fun of the injured Brandon Ashley, stormed the court before the game ended and chanted “fuck U of A” en masse on the court after they upset Arizona 69-66 in two overtimes.

Cecilia Alvarez/The Daily Wildcat

ASU’s men’s basketball’s student section is called “The 942 Crew” because that’s the number of students in it, but on Feb. 14, the crew was reduced to 941 after one student was ejected for allegedly throwing an object at the Wildcats.

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B14 • THE DAILY WILDCAT

Sports • Wednesday, May 14, 2014

THE GOATS FROM PAGE B14

UA baseball disappoints

Season of struggles BY ROBERTO PAYNE

BY EVAN ROSENFELD

The Daily Wildcat

CARLOS HERRERA/THE DAILY WILDCAT

THE UA WOMEN’S basketball team kept it close, but fell 64-79 to the Cal Golden Bears in McKale Center on Jan. 20.

There are bad seasons and then there are bad seasons. The 2013-14 Arizona women’s basketball teams had a really poor season, as head coach Niya Butts struggled to find consistency through numerous injuries and transfers. The Wildcats went 5-25 overall and only 1-17 in Pac-12 Conference play. By the end of the season, Butts had only seven healthy bodies and couldn’t even hold a normal practice without extra practice players. Expectations were not high for this year’s team, but it’s safe to say no one thought they would win only one game in the 2014 calendar year and struggle this mightily.

The Daily Wildcat

EMILY LAI/THE DAILY WILDCAT

JUNIOR CATCHER Riley Moore walks back to the dugout after being forced out at second base during Arizona’s rained-out game against Seton Hall at Hi Corbett Field on March 1. Arizona finished the rained-out game the next day, losing 4-2.

In the two seasons since being crowned College World Series champion, Arizona baseball has seen itself sink from the top of the Pac-12 to near the bottom. Head coach Andy Lopez underwent heart surgery in the fall, missing practice until this semester. The Wildcats will finish the year under .500 for the first time since 2006 and have lost 30 games as of May 11. Arizona’s pitching rotation has been inconsistent and injury-ridden. Only seldom do the Wildcats present solid pitching and have the run support needed to win games.

In the Ball Park What was your favorite sports moment of the year?

Tyler Williams, pre-business freshman “My favorite moment was the return against Alabama in the final seconds that won the game in the missed field goal.”

Sebastian Hernandez, molecular and cellular biology senior

Justice Hartwell, pre-business freshman “My favorite sports moment was when the basketball team made it to the Elite Eight.”

“My favorite moment was all of March Madness, hanging out at the bars and cheering on the team.”

COMPILED BY DANIELA VIZCARRA

Riley Finley, pre-business freshman “My favorite sports moment was the first interception of the Oregon football game.”

The Daily Wildcat • B15

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available in augusT for $1550 per month. This is a ground floor unit in the highly de‑ sirable Sam Hughes Place Con‑ dos just across from the UofA campus. Two bedroom, two bath unit with washer and dryer. Up‑ graded kitchen with stainless steel and tile. Breakfast bar, re‑ cessed lighting, fresh paint. Two parking places and additional storage if needed. Additional Fea‑ tures: Dishwasher, Fireplace, Se‑ curity System, Central AC, Spa Tub, Tile Floors. Please contact with any questions Amanda 425‑ 273‑1212 (call or text) or winn‑ familyof7@gmail.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.

!!! 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> !!!! 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! !!!!! 4/5 bedroom/ 2Bath $1950/mo ($390/ 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. !!!!! 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

Relax this Week...

!!!!! 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 !!!!musT see!!!! luxury 3br 2ba, ac, W&d, 1500 sqft, fenced backyard, gated community, large rooms, 10min to uofa, $1400/month. Zach 520548-3454 available now! !!!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 2bdrm 2ba House, water paid, walled yard, pets ok $675 ALSO 2Bdrm House a/c, wood floors, den, upgrades throughout avail‑ able July 2014 $800 REDI 520‑ 623‑5710 WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM 2br House for rent AVAIL NOW!!! Red Brick Gem with fenced yard. $800. AC. Blocks north of UofA. 1322 E. Lee. Call Carla or Laura 325‑1574 Grijalva Realty. 325‑1574 2br, 1baTH from $725/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 3bd/ 2ba, neWer 1518sqft house. Built in 2005 with 2‑car garage, upgrades throughout. Cen‑ tral location only 2.5miles from UofA. Beautiful tile throughout. Contemporary open floorplan with spacious rooms. All appliances in‑ cluding washer and dryer are in‑ cluded. Available July 1. $1300 per month.206‑948‑0646. 3bdrm 2ba Home, near Pima and Country Club, AC, washer/ dryer, water paid, cats ok $1100, Available June 1. 928‑606‑3303 3bdrm 2ba Home, water paid, washer/dryer, pets ok $1150 ALSO Available June 3Bdrm 2ba House, walk to campus, garage, washer/dryer, a/c $1250 REDI 520‑623‑5710 WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM 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 4bdrm 2ba Home, AZrm, wash‑ er/dryer, huge yard, walk to cam‑ pus $1200 ALSO 5Bdrm 3ba 2000sqft House a/c, washer/dryer, POOL $1700 REDI 520‑623‑5710 WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM

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.

4bdrm 2ba near campus. $1600‑1700/mo. AC, W/D. BBQ. Covered patio. Off‑street parking. Iron bars. (520)909‑4334 4bedroom 3baTH 2-sTorY house $1800 or 2BR 1BA house with 1BR 1BA Guest house and garage $1995 or STUDIO guest house $395 for rent. Blocks to UofA. Washer/dryers included. AC. Avail Aug 1. Call Carla or Laura @ Grijalva Realty 325‑ 1574. 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

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.

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!

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!

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

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

roommaTe WanTed To share 3BD/2BA house w/2 guys‑‑ 1UofA alum (writer)/1UofA grad student. 10min bike to campus. W/D, wi‑fi, cable. Reduced rent, $200/mo in exchange to help ‑ tenant w/spinal cord‑injury. Text 520‑878‑6789 uTiliTies included. neWlY remodeled, 3BD house,10 min‑ utes 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.

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bike uofa. 4bd, 2ba Grant/‑ Mountain. W/D, all appliances, hardwood & tile floors, walled yard, storage, alarm. Lease & de‑ posit $1380. 520‑275‑2546

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.

By Dave Green

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.

9 6 9 1 5 7 3 2 8

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/1BA house. Covered parking, w/d, separate storage shed. Wa‑ ter, trash, and sewer paid. All elec‑ tric house. $800/mo. 520‑404‑ 5340 or 520‑360‑4325 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

female faculTY member has room for rent in 3bedroom 1ba house, 1.7 miles from campus on bike route. Furnished with queen sized bed. $300/mo plus 1/2 of gas & electric. No smoking. 406‑ 431‑2006

Difficulty Level

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sTudio $395/mo. $300 deposit. Fenced backyard. Near UA. 1BD/1BA, $487/mo. $300 deposit. Only water included. Coin‑op laun‑ dromat on premise. 423 E. Drach‑ man St. 520‑272‑0754. sTudio House, Wood floors, water paid, partially furnished $465 ALSO 1Bdrm House 4blocks to UofA $525 REDI 520‑623‑5710 WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM 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 Walking disTance To cam‑ pus! 4BD/ 2BA house w/large courtyard, private parking. WD, AC/ Evap cooling and heating. No pets or smoking. Avail June 1st. $1600 + utilities. Call 970‑708‑ 3753

HousemaTe WanTed To share with a female student, a 2bedroom, 1bathroom house 2.7 miles North of campus. No smoking, ladies only please. $400 plus Utilities per month, cable & in‑ ternet included, available August. Text Danicke 480‑888‑6023

$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

With a copy of 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 14, 2014


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