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SERVING THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA SINCE 1899

Program to boost invention outreach

GROWING SUSTAINABILITY

By Elliot P. Hopper DAILY WILDCAT

ROBERT ALCARAZ / DAILY WILDCAT

Sofia Montes, a UA graduate, walks through the new UA Community Garden located behind the Highland Avenue Parking Garage. The patch of land will grow various vegetables, and is open to use by anyone.

Garden cultivates community By Kyle Mittan DAILY WILDCAT

With the UA Community Garden, Students for Sustainability and ASUA are working to close the gap between the university and surrounding communities. The UA Community Garden, an effort that has been in development throughout the course of the last year, is in its final planning stages. Open to anyone, the garden provides a place for a person or group of people to rent out a plot and grow a number of plants, primarily for food. The garden is located at the

corner of East Mabel Street and North Highland Avenue, adjacent to the northeast corner of the Highland Avenue Parking Garage. The area contains 42 sunken beds, some measuring 18 by 3 feet, others 20 by 3 feet. While other entities, such as the UA Office of Sustainability, the Associated Students of the University of Arizona and the UA Department of Soil, Water and Environmental Science are involved, Students for Sustainability headed the project. “As far as the management aspect of it, we want this to be very student-run, very student oriented,” said Sofia Montes, a fall

2011 graduate in crop production and former co-project manager of the Garden in the Desert project. “So it’s been mostly just a lot of student volunteer work.” But despite the project’s independence, collaborations with colleges and other departments are a possibility. “We haven’t really established a solid partnership with very many people besides ASUA and Students for Sustainability,” Montes added. “But that’s definitely a future goal. We want to have classes taught here as well.” Given the department in charge of the project, it’s no surprise that

sustainability is a primary consideration. The garden’s irrigation system runs on a solar-powered timer, and will run at night to minimize water evaporation. Additionally, the garden will use compost from the Student Union Memorial Center, a resource that would otherwise be food waste. “We built it with the idea in mind that it’s going to be as sustainable as it can be and we’re going to do everything to mitigate the amount of resources that we’re using for it,” said Natalie Lucas, executive program director of Students for

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UA senior helps start nonprofit for Ghana By Savannah Martin DAILY WILDCAT

Warrior Project. The students’ supporters also helped with food, and the four students were even given a free night stay at a hotel in Florence, Ariz. “We’re just four guys walking out in the middle of the road trying not to get hit by angry Arizona drivers,” Dornbrook said. “The real value and momentum that we got was from people who were supporting us.” The Wounded Warrior Project aids veterans who are physically wounded or need psychological assistance. As an army veteran and benefactor of the Wounded Warrior Project, Terry said he has seen firsthand how helpful the organization is, not only to soldiers returning home, but also to those who are evacuated and sent to hospitals all over the world. “When you’re evacuated out of

When UA business management senior Michael Penn first set foot in Ghana, he had no idea he would leave one week later as the co-founder of a nonprofit organization called Finding Refuge. Penn visited the West African nation in the fall of 2010 while studying abroad with the Semester at Sea program, which allows students to circumnavigate the globe Michael penn business while studying aboard a 590-foot- management senior long ship. When the ship docked in Ghana, a member of Penn’s party coordinated a visit to City of Refuge Ministries, an orphanage in the small farming village of Doryum. City of Refuge Ministries combats child slavery, specifically the enslavement of children in fishing communities surrounding Lake Volta, the largest man-made lake in the world. The orphanage physically rescues enslaved children and provides them with shelter, food, clothing, education and medical care. Every day, children are kidnapped and enslaved by fishermen on the lake. Many of these children are forced to fish for 15 hours a day or more. They are beaten, starved and exploited by their masters, many of whom were slaves themselves, Penn said. “You know, these kids, they have

SOLDIERS, 2

GHANA, 2

TIM GLASS / DAILY WILDCAT

Mendon Dornbrook, Nick Bajema and Corey Eck — all second-year graduate students — and Trey Terry, a political science junior (not pictured), walked from Old Main to Arizona State University to raise money to benefit returning veterans.

Students step out to honor US veterans By Stephanie Cassanova

The “100 Mile Hump” was a new adventure for all four students. DAILY WILDCAT While in the Army, Terry had Four UA students walked 100 walked more than 30 miles in one miles from Old Main to ASU to col- day before, but never five days in a lect nearly $12,000 for the Woundrow. Repetitive strain, extra weight ed Warrior Project, an organization and the humid weather played into dedicated to assisting returning the students’ tiredness, soreness veterans. and blisters, they said. Nick Bajema, Mendon Dorn“You think, ‘Hey, I’m young, I’m brook, Corey Eck and Trey Terry fit … I can walk 25 miles no probleft Old Main on Dec. 12 at 8 a.m. lem’ and you can, one day,” said and reached their destination at Mendon Dornbrook, a business Arizona State University on Dec. 16. administration graduate student. Bajema, a veteran and a business “After that, your body starts to push administration graduate student, back.” organized the walk early last Through publicity, supporting semester and asked colleagues to organizations and their personal join him. contacts, the students were able to “It took some leadership to get exceed their $10,000 goal. People us motivated every day,” said Corey stopped in the middle of the road Eck, a business administration and wrote out checks, Dornbrook graduate student. “He (Bajema) said. These checks, along with was passionate about the cause and donations made online at he kept us all pretty motivated as 100milehump.com, totaled nearly well.” $12,000 all to support the Wounded

Tech Launch Arizona, headed by UA President Eugene Sander, is a hub that allows UA students and researchers to get their inventions out in the marketplace. Sander and Len Jessup, the dean of the Eller College of Management, are spearheading the program, which will provide a more direct avenue for UA inventions to be licensed out to companies. Tech Launch, which began in November, will promote all types of concepts, such as science and research, in addition to inventions from students within the entrepreneurship program and patents already in the process. “We are really thrilled about this new thing called Tech Launch,” Sander said. “We want to do a better job on our part to transfer Arizona technologies and research out into the public sector.” The program is partnered with the Eller College. According to the 2012 U.S. News & World Report survey, the McGuire Center for Entrepreneurship ranked third-best among the public schools of America. Sander said he hopes to make Eller students, especially those in the entrepreneurship program, more visible to public investors. Organizers say they hope Tech Launch will accelerate economic development in Arizona through innovations from all departments on campus. Tech Launch updates are reported to Sander directly. A committee to oversee the program has also been formed consisting of Jessup, UA administrators and outside officials. Sander said that, for now, Jessup is the executive director, but Tech Launch is still accepting applications for the position and are looking for someone with both science and business experience. Leslie Tolbert, senior vice president for research at the UA, is in charge of inviting the private and public sectors to help publicize Arizona inventions. “We do a good job publishing it, but we don’t do the best job we could to see that the good ideas make it out to practical use,” Tolbert said. Right now, Tech Launch does not have a physical location. Jessup, Tolbert and Sander have said that their long-term goal is to construct a physical area to house Tech Launch projects.

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Surely there’s nothing left to do but enjoy our remaining year and, when the day arrives, kiss our loved ones goodbye and hope our exit is painless.” PERSPECTIVES — 4 HI

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News • Friday, January 13, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

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UA astrophotographer receives continued A recognition from NASA for space images

How did you become interested in astrophotography? I’ve always been into astronomy, The Daily Wildcat interviewed even as a small child. At the age of 3 or Adam Block, program coordina4 years old this has been my one thing tor and primary speaker at the Mt. in life, and from the beginning I purLemmon SkyCenter and renowned sued avenues that allowed me to share astrophotographer, via Skype. He sat my passion. Trying to capture what I in front of an image of IC443, a red and was seeing through the telescope was pink gaseous bubble filled with scintil- a natural way to go, especially at a time lating blue and gold stars. Block, who when it became easier to attach film captured the image himself, described cameras to a small telescope. So for the colorful cloud as “star guts.” me, the interest began simultaneously Another one of Block’s photos, an with my interest in astronomy. It was image of stellar nursery Sh2-239, was another way for me to share. I was featured as NASA’s Astronomy Picture probably 12 or 13 years old when I got of the Day on Dec. 8, 2011. According my first camera, and that’s when I atto the Mt. Lemmon SkyCenter webtached it to a back of a telescope to try site, Block’s work has been published to take a picture of something. on NASA’s site more than 50 times. How successful were those first Daily Wildcat: What is astropho- attempts? tography and why is it important to (Laughing) Not very! Astrophoastronomy and science as a whole? tography is fraught with difficulties Block: Taking images of the because acquiring the information is universe can be done for different pur- difficult. To create a picture like you poses. When I’m at the Mt. Lemmon see back here (pointing to the picture SkyCenter and I do public outreach of IC 443 hanging on the wall), I programs, I can only do outreach for would have spent between eight to 10 as far as my voice will carry. Pictures, hours at the telescope collecting data on the other hand, can be published and taking pictures through many all around the world and excite people different filters. Each image would about astronomy and science. Now, be 10 or 15 minutes in length. Then, what I get to do is not scientific, but I take multiple images and add them rather, in my mind, a powerful public all together. It’s a pretty big investoutreach activity. It’s important for me ment to make these pictures. because it’s another way to get people excited about astronomy and science. So how do you make one of these images? Generally, to create one of these

By Savannah Martin

and the color saturation of the final result. However, I’m not picking the color. Things that are blue are blue and things that are red are red. But there are choices I get to make as far as the final production of these images, and that all takes place using the software.

Daily Wildcat

Garden

UA’s reputation as a research institution, and student research from page 1 involvement is a definite possibility. The potential future Sustainability. installation of the rainwaterAccording to Lucas, the project harvesting cistern has already is already sustainable by nature. caught the attention of Keeping food local reduces the researchers in the soil, water carbon emissions it takes to and environmental science transport food from other locadepartment, where researchers tions. But the sustainability efare interested in studying how forts are never-ending, and there crop production may differ are still more plans to make the with the use of rainwater versus project even greener. irrigated water. The installation of a rainwa“That’s the kind of baseline ter-harvesting cistern on the research that we need to know Highland Avenue Parking Ga— whether harvested rainwater rage to make water usage more could be a source food producefficient is also a potential addi- tion into the future,” Phillips tion, as well as using 100 percent said. “That’s an actual research recycled materials to market the grant that we’re working on right project. now. That would be research According to Chet Phillips, a that would involve faculty in the graduate assistant for sustainsoil, water and environmental ability and one of the Garden in science department and students the Desert’s project coordinators, involved in the garden.” funding for the project came from While there are many perks various sources, primarily from the to having a garden on campus UA Green Fund. The fund, initially that anyone can use, many have approved in March of 2010, accuagreed that the UA Community mulates about $400,000 each year Garden’s main goal is to bring the from tuition and fees, which it then university and the surrounding uses to fund projects that enhance community together. the UA’s sustainability efforts, like “That’s really the biggest point the UA Community Garden. of this garden,” Lucas added. “It Phillips said that members of makes people think a little bit the project don’t intend to remain more about where their food dependent on the Green Fund is coming from and how it can forever, and will also apply for impact them. This is a way to other local and community grants connect people in the city to in the future. something that is very simple and Phillips also said that the of essence.” garden complements the

Photo Courtesy of Adam Block

Adam Block’s photo of the stellar nursery SH2-239 was featured as NASA’s Astronomy Photo of the Day on Dec. 8, 2011.

What is Sh2-239’s story and where can you see that in the photo? This is the beginning of a story that will eventually lead to a star cluster. Right now, this is a big cloud of gas and dust in which stars are forming. The picture provides a three-dimensional perspective, because there is a cloud that extends upward and then this thing coming out of it. That is where stars are being born. When stars start their lives they usually have winds — they literally blow things away from them. In the image there’s a cavity with little red things inside of it. Those are the stars and their outflows are forming and blowing stuff away.

images you use a camera that is a little more sophisticated than a regular digital camera. The difference is you can expose it for a very long period of time and the chip is cooled (meaning the chip is literally made colder), making the electronics more sensitive to light and more capable of detecting very dim objects. You physically attach the camera to the telescope and then you calibrate and focus your instrument. When you’re taking the picture, you need to track and compensate for the

movement of the telescope as you’re acquiring the data. Then, you use specialized software on a computer to take that data and calibrate it to remove all the instrumental artifacts and noises. You align all of the images and combine them so you get a color picture. Now, the camera records more information than you can display on your computer monitor at any one time. So, as someone who’s trying to present the image, I get to choose, at some level, the contrast, the brightness

Will this photo be used in any way? Where does it go from here? I think of this photo as a form of “astrophoto,” scientific tweeting. This is what the Hubble Space Telescope has been doing for years. Astronomers specifically set aside time to take pretty pictures and release them to the public saying, “Hey! Here’s the pretty universe out there!” Other scientists may want to use the data in another way, and it may be published elsewhere — the photo doesn’t necessarily have to go anywhere from here.

Soldiers

pair of shoes so I wouldn’t have to wear boots in the hospital.” The 100 Mile Hump is an effort that was founded three years ago by Mark Finelli, a UA alumnus, to financially support the project. Finelli organized the first 100 Mile Hump in Virginia this year, where he lives. Though the Wounded Warrior

Project has become a large-scale organization, the 100 Mile Hump is fairly new and still growing. According to Dornbrook, this was a way for him as a civilian to support our troops. “I think we have duties not only as U.S. citizens,” Dornbook said, “but as global citizens to support American troops.”

spreading the word among their classmates in the Semester at Sea program, many of whom donated to the cause immediately, Penn said. Finding Refuge works to spread awareness about child slavery while supporting City of Refuge Ministries. Since its inception, the organization has raised about $11,000 in contributions and donated a basketball court to the orphanage, Penn said. Finding Refuge also runs a program called Save a Slave, which allows individuals to donate $1,000, all of which goes to rescuing, rehabilitating and educating a child. According to Penn, City of Refuge Ministries is able to rescue a new child each month. While Finding Refuge has seen considerable growth since it was founded, Penn said the greatest challenge he and his fellow founders face is expanding. “We’re kind of at this plateau now where we need something to bump us up to the next level if we’re going to get there, and we don’t know what it is,” he said. In order to promote his cause and

gain support, Penn organizes fundraisers about once a month. He also sells Finding Refuge wristbands on the UA Mall and at concerts like N9NE Fest. Additionally, Finding Refuge offers internships, organizes summer trips to Ghana and continues sending students to visit City of Refuge Ministries through the Semester at Sea program. For Penn, getting involved in the fight against child slavery and starting Finding Refuge has turned him into a “walking advertisement for nonprofits,” he said. In fact, he said he plans to continue working with Finding Refuge and other nonprofit organizations for the rest of his life. “I’ve learned a lot, that giving really does feel better than getting,” he said. According to Penn, the easiest way to help Finding Refuge is raising awareness about the organization. “It really is all about word of mouth,” he said. “Get involved, go to Ghana. Just go and you’ll be changed, you really will. And then that person will change five others, and then he’ll change five others, so it’s like this trickle effect. It’s a beautiful thing to watch happen.”

from page 1

a combat zone, all you have on is what’s on your back,” Terry said. “So when I got to Germany, they (the Wounded Warrior Project) were able to provide me with clothing and a

GHANA

from page 1

nothing,” Penn said. “But the cool thing was the smiles on their faces were bigger than I’ve seen anyone’s on campus.” Penn and a small group of students spent one day at City of Refuge Ministries, where they met the founders of the organization and the children who live there. The students learned that many of the children they were playing with had once been slaves along the shores of Lake Volta. After discovering that the children were victims of slavery, the students were overcome with a desire to help. “We just knew we had to do something,” Penn said. “We went there and, you know, pretty much every (student) gave whatever they had in their pocket. They gave 20 bucks, 50 bucks or whatever, clothes.” The students were so determined to help the orphanage that upon returning to their ship, they started their own nonprofit organization, Finding Refuge. They began by

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

Daily Wildcat serving the university of arizona since 1899 Vol. 105, Issue 77

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

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

News Reporters Yara Askar Stephanie Casanova Rachel Gottfried Elliot P. Hopper Savannah Martin Stewart McClintic Brittny Mejia Samantha Munsey Kevin Reagan Stephanie Zawada Sports Reporters Nicole Dimtsios Iman Hamdan Kyle Johnson Dan Kohler Emi Komiya

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Cheryl Gamachi Kelly Hultgren Megan Hurley Rebecca Miller Caroline Nachazel Ashley Powell Ashley Reid Lauren Shores Serena Valdez Photographers Robert Alcaraz Gordon Bates Janice Biancavilla Colin Darland Will Ferguson Tim Glass Keith Hickman-Perfetti

Alex Kulpinski Annie Marum Juni Nelson Jim O’Rourke Colin Prenger Ernie Somoza Amy Webb Multimedia Reporters Zuleima Cota Nick Dauchot Brett Haupt Riley Lane Caroline Nachazel Carly Olsson Shea Steinberg Lydia Stern Jackie Stubbs

Editor in Chief Luke Money

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Multimedia Editor Heather DiPietro

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Arts & Life

Daily Wildcat

• Page 3

Arts & Life Editor: Jazmine Woodberry • 520.621.3106 • arts@wildcat.arizona.edu

Totally psyched College student experiences firsthand the pros and cons of contraband, offers her take on drug laws and what she wished she knew about tripping By Greg Gonzales Daily Wildcat

Krystle Cole has tried more psychedelic drugs than all of the Beatles combined, personally knew the operators of the biggest LSD laboratory in history and lived through some of the most profound and darkest experiences a human being can have, such as run-ins with the law and bad trips. A native of Kansas and former Tucson dweller, Cole is a pursuing a master’s degree in psychology from Capella University. Through her experience, she became an expert in psychedelics and safe drug use, penned a book called “Lysergic” and founded Neurosoup.com, a website that focuses on trying to educate people on responsible drug use.

Courtesy of Krystle Cole

They had the largest LSD lab in the world, and they got busted about six months after I met them. During that six months I was with them — and a couple of years after — I did a lot of different psychedelics and entheogens which taught me a lot of things.

Where do you see the drug laws going these days? Is it getting better or worse? I think it’s getting a lot worse. For instance, substances like LSD and MDMA, they might not be 100 percent safe, but compared to a lot of the research chemicals out there, they’re very safe. The research chemicals that are on the market, like MDPV … (the government) will find a drug out there, like the research chemicals, they’ll schedule it, and then the people out there — the drug dealers — will just find more Daily Wildcat: Could you research chemicals to sell. And tell me a little about your these research chemicals, some of education? You dropped out of them can be highly damaging to high school at 15? people. Cole: It just wasn’t working So I think that is one major out for me, so I went for the problem with our drug laws, first semester of high school, that our government shouldn’t and that was it. So after that, be making people say, “OK, do I I went to college and I got my want to break the law and cause associate’s degree by the time I was 18. And then I kind of started myself to go to jail, if I get a felony making some bad decisions … big conviction, I won’t be able to get my student loans to go to college.” decisions that greatly impacted So people are thinking about that, my life. and it’s like, “OK, well, illegal I met some people (William drugs could cause me major legal Leonard Pickard and Gordon Todd Skinner) who were chemists. problems. I don’t want that.” And

then they’re like, “OK, what can I get legally? I can buy this stuff that’s a research chemical on the Internet and it’s legal, so I’m gonna do that!” And that’s what the user’s thinking. The government’s trying to act like they’re doing something good for people’s health by making all of these substances like LSD and psilocybin mushrooms illegal, but those things have some proven safety profiles. You can have bad trips on them, true, and you can get (hallucinogen persisting perceptual disorder) and flashbacks in a very small percentage of the population primarily with LSD. But comparatively, with research chemicals — there are numerous ones, I could list them off for you — we don’t know if they’re going to be addictive or if they’re going to cause brain damage or if they’re carcinogenic. They have no idea, but that’s what the people are doing now to get around the drug laws. … I mean, of course I think we should have our personal freedom to do what we want. If we want to use entheogens for spiritual purposes, we should be allowed to. I think the worst thing right now is that (drug laws) are damaging people’s health because people are dodging around them by using research chemicals.

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Concert aims to promote civility, local musicians Michelle A. Weiss / Daily Wildcat

By K.C. Libman

Hats, boots, coats among worthy winter fashions

Daily Wildcat

Ben Folds is a man of many faces. Whether he’s a judge on NBC’s “The Sing Off,” befuddling Chatroulette users, or covering Dr. Dre songs, it can’t be denied that he’s a hell of a performer. In addition to his longstanding musical career, Folds has an altruistic side, having contributed to Operation Smile, a global organization which helps repair facial deformities in children, and most recently to Tucson’s Fund for Civility, Respect and Understanding. Founded by the family of Ron Barber, Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords’ district director and a victim of the Jan. 8 shooting, the Fund for Civility is a testament to Tucson’s ongoing recovery from the tragic shooting last year through community service and unity. On Jan. 15, Ben Folds and Tucson natives and local favorite Calexico are headlining the Concert for Civility at the historic Fox Tucson Theatre. The concert, the second of its kind, is organized with the ideal that the community can be reminded of its need to act as a strong and cohesive foundation on which a sense of

By Michelle A. Weiss Daily Wildcat

jim O’Rourke / Daily Wildcat

Local duo Calexico performs at the vigil for victims of the Jan. 8, 2011 shooting. .

local pride can be wrought. Folds and Calexico will be accompanied by local acts such as the Silver Thread Trio and Mariachi Luz De Luna to further enhance the provincial theme. In the same vein as Luz de Vida, a compilation album featuring Tucson and Tucson-related acts produced by Fort Lowell Records, this concert is sure to promote the idea of community by utilizing one of the most powerful unifying tools we have — loud and proud local music.

Sporadically cold weather means that all we need are a few chic pieces to work with the unpredictable weather this season. This winter, you’ll want to invest in a chic hat, a coat and a pair of boots that will spice up your wardrobe.

Vintage hats

Vintage-style cloche hats are making their way back into stores. A red or black hat will instantly glam up an outfit. Red adds a pop of color and, like black, goes with just about anything. So incorporating red into the outfit is a great way to have fun without being too matchy-matchy. The cloche hat will not only

keep you warm and cozy this winter, but will work as a stylish fashion accessory for any season.

Boots that kick

It’s hard to find a comfortable and fashionable shoe to wear all day on campus without resorting to sneakers. That’s where boots come in. Boots can be worn with just about anything. Plus, they’re comfortable, and many boot styles are timeless. If you’re going to make an investment and choose only one, a fabulous pair of leather combat boots or over-the-knee boots can be the perfect addition to any closet. Combat boots are edgy and surprisingly versatile. Whether you pair them with slouchy socks, leggings or wear them with your jeans tucked in, they never fail to be a rockin’ statement piece.

Over-the-knee boots, on the other hand, are sleek, stylish and feminine. If you’re going to buy a pair of these, fold-downs, buttoned or zippered boots are practical and chic. These boots work great over leggings or skinny jeans, and they’ll keep your legs from freezing.

Classic coats

Tucson weather doesn’t always require full-blown winter coats, but you’ll be thankful for these pieces when the winds pick up. A thigh-length pea coat or trench coat will serve you well on colder days, and now is the time to buy them, as the New Year sales are almost over. Macy’s usually has a great selection of coat styles and H&M carries equally fashionable and wallet-friendly choices.

Avicii shakes up Tucson this weekend By Jason Krell

hottest DJ in the world, walking distance from campus.” According to Richman, there The Swedish DJ Tim Bergling, will also be a ton of special more commonly known as Avicii, effects and some “very cool will perform at a block party on ‘props’ to get the crowd going.” Fourth Avenue, behind The Hut, Tickets for the show will be as a part of his House for Hunger available on the UA Mall today tour this Sunday. from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and credit The event is a collaboration cards are accepted. between Click Jab entertainment For those who can’t make the and The Big Room Group, the purchase in person, tickets are latter of which is responsible for available at AviciiTucson.com. other local Tucson events such as Regular tickets cost $40. VIP N9NE Fest and DAYGLOW. tickets are available for $50. The In addition to Avicii, there will $10 difference allows buyers to be a handful of opening acts, skip the line and enjoy the show including DJ Michael Abate, DJ from the front row. The $59.99 MAK J and DJ EYE, according combo pass gets buyers into to Adam Richman, a regional both the Avicii block party and a development senior and founder performance by Benny Benassi, of the Big Room Group. another award-winning DJ, on “It’s going to be 100 percent Feb. 17 in the Tucson Convention insanity from the moment the Center. gates open,” Richman said. “This Some of the sales will go to a is something you will never good cause, however, according forget — a day party featuring the to the event’s press release. Avicii Daily Wildcat

and Arash “Ash” Pournouri, his manager and executive producer will donate $1 million in “gig fees” received through the tour to Feeding America, a hungerrelief charity The $1 million will pay for approximately 8 million meals to those in need. Another goal is to spread awareness about the hunger issues faced by many. “Hunger hits everywhere and the U.S. is not immune to it,” Avicii said in the press release. “I never would have imagined that 1 in 6 people in America struggle with hunger, or that 1 in 4 children routinely do not get enough to eat.” Richman feels strongly about the donations as well. “We are excited to be responsible for such an amazing event,” he said, “but even more excited that it will be benefiting Feeding America.”

Courtesy of Kevin Brost

DJ Tim Bergling, better known as Avicii, puts on a concert.


Perspectives

Daily Wildcat

• Page 4

Perspectives Editor: Michelle A. Monroe • 520.621.7581 • letters@wildcat.arizona.edu

Will the world just end already? Andrew J. Conlogue Daily Wildcat

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or some, New Year’s revelry was tinged with a grim realization: 2012 is also the last year the human race will see. For years now there has been talk of Dec. 21, 2012. This is the last day of the Mayan calendar, a timekeeper so surprisingly accurate that many believe the only possible explanation for it ending on this date is that afterward there will be nothing left of humanity for the calendar to chronicle. The concept has already been turned into a big-budget film, “2012,” which depicts the world ending. If Hollywood has weighed in, then surely there’s nothing left to do but enjoy our remaining year and, when the day arrives, kiss our loved ones goodbye and hope our exit is painless. Or not. Historically, the world is facing its ultimate demise all the time. In the year 999 A.D., Catholics waited with trepidation for Pope Sylvester II, the first French pontiff, to hand over all of Christendom to the devil at the stroke of midnight on Dec. 31. A brave few actually attended a midnight mass he presided over, but many others across Europe climbed their closest mountain to get a scenic view of Earth’s destruction. Then in 1999, exactly 1,000 years later, the human race braced itself for computers unable to switch over to the next millennium and the carnage this flaw would surely reap. In Bisbee, Ariz., the leading men of the community gathered in key places, such as the courthouse and the post office, to establish a visible network for its denizens in case of the apocalypse. In 2011, Harold Camping said Judgment Day would be on May 21, only to be forced to revise his declaration and postpone our total destruction. With all the forecasting of the end of the world over the years, it seems apocalypse watching is more of a pastime than anything else. What does that say about humanity, a species that turns its own total destruction into a hobby? Humans are inherently fearful of death and for reasons that are not totally illogical. Death is, perhaps, the last great mystery. We know more about the distant corners of the universe than we will likely ever know about death. Our individual demise is a reality that we generally do not live with comfortably, and the eventual death of all humanity is that much less comfortable for us. So why do we insist on seeing it around every corner? Perhaps it’s to give us a feeling of control. If we know the date and the hour, so to speak, we can get our affairs in order, or at the very least be able to say “I told you so” to those who didn’t have our foresight. The best solution to this apocalypse-mongering is not to engage in it. There’s nothing to be done about our individual or collective deaths aside from accepting its inevitability and moving forward. Or the next best thing to do is to look at this unending chain of predictions irreverently. College students can be heard making wry quips about spending their entire life in school, and if word of mouth can be trusted, Dec. 21 may be one of the biggest party days on record. If we have to wrangle with the headache that is the apocalypse, then, as with so many other things, laughter is probably the best medicine. — Andrew J. Conlogue is a junior studying philosophy, politics, economics and law. He can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Paper or plastic? Not a government choice have had a bad rap for a long time, but there should be more research before a serious discussion takes place. Business owners should get to decide how he or she wants to help the environment. If the Megan Hurley local government really wants to improve the environment, Daily Wildcat it should give the business community the opportunity forward by the local government, to choose how instead of he question of paper pigeonholing business owners versus plastic has haunted one must also seriously think into one path. eco-conscious consumers about how plastic stacks up Next, there is the cloth against its competitors. for decades. Cloth bags have bag. While this sounds like For instance, take the gained popularity, making the the perfect solution, there is paper bag. A study in 2007 trip to the grocery store less of a catch. A 2006 report by the (funded by the Progressive Bag a chore and more of a political Environment Agency, a U.K. Alliance, which promotes the statement. A bag stopped government body, found that a representing nothing and began response use and recycling reusable cloth bag would have to of plastic bags) found that to represent how an individual be used 131 times to reduce its manufacturing a paper bag could impact the environment. environmental impact to that of takes nearly four times as much Now, the city of Tucson is a plastic bag’s. While many wish entering a debate that is looming energy as manufacturing a to think the best of our society, plastic one. While the paper in many other states. one should also notice the bag is biodegradable, one can The Arizona Daily Star improbability of that statement. argue that the energy used in reported that City Councilman Cloth bags normally cost producing the bag outweighs the Paul Cunningham has asked money already for the actual benefit of its biodegradability. the council to discuss pushing consumer, and the idea of In addition, why does the City residents to use fewer plastic using the same bag more than Council have the authority to bags by charging a fee per bag. a hundred times without fail make this decision? Plastic bags While many applaud this step

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seems like a lengthy challenge. While the cloth bag offers fewer disadvantages than the alternatives, there is an underlying question that supersedes all of these inquiries. Why does the government care so much? There are enough problems already with a failing economy and a weak infrastructure for the expanding population. If the local government wants to help Tucson’s environment so badly, it should try to protect the wildlife native to the area. As urban sprawl continues, the desert is becoming less of a habitat and more of a metropolis. The issue of what type of bag is better seems like a Band-Aid on a gaping wound, but taking on Tucson’s real environmental issues is the only way to save an environment worth preserving. — Megan Hurley is a journalism junior. She can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Inhalable caffeine not a good idea Kelly Hultgren Daily Wildcat

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here’s a new inhaler on the market that isn’t just reserved for people with breathing problems. Breathable Foods Inc. just released AeroShot Pure Energy, an inhaler filled with a mixture of caffeine and energizing vitamins to enable your fix in one effortless puff. Harvard professor David Edwards’ innovation allows you to inhale your caffeine. According to the product’s website, a couple of its advantages are its ability to go anywhere and its instant effects. If you’re feeling groggy in class and you can’t leave, or you’re in a room where

no drinks are allowed, you can now pull out the AeroShot device, take a hit and get back in the zone. AeroShot may quickly become the new party drug. Even though AeroShot’s website says the product isn’t intended to be mixed with alcohol, that doesn’t mean people won’t. Shortly after energy drinks like Red Bull and Monster surfaced, so did the idea to marry them with alcohol for an enhanced, intoxicated experience. Once the mix swept colleges and party scenes across the nation, so did the research labeling the potent

combination as highly dangerous. In a study released last month by the journal Addictive Behaviors, the findings reiterated caffeine’s power to skin a person’s perceptions and cognitively mask alcohol’s effects. Another example is the rise and crash of canned, caffeinated alcoholic beverages like Phusion Projects’ Four Loko. In November 2010, after a reported rise in hospitalizations and deaths, the Food and Drug Administration issued warning letters to Phusion Projects and three similar companies to cease the manufacturing of these types of beverages, according to the FDA’s website. AeroShot meets FDA guidelines, but so did Four Loko at its birth. Now the drink is back on store shelves without caffeine and stimulants. Again, the trouble with AeroShot isn’t its contents. The idea of people needing to have an inhaler filled with caffeine is a little over the top, but

caffeine is a dietary staple for countless college students. There’s not an excessive amount of caffeine in one AeroShot canister, with each holding roughly 100 milligrams total — the equivalent to one cup of coffee. But that doesn’t mean people will stop at one inhaler. Despite the scientific findings, people will still guzzle vodka and Red Bull as long as it gets the job done. Products like AeroShot are making this dangerous practice all the more readily available. When going out for the night, students can throw AeroShot inhalers into their pockets or purses and achieve that same dangerous buzz with any alcoholic beverage. If you must puff, please puff responsibly. — Kelly Hultgren is a senior studying journalism and communication. She can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

MAILBAG

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wo semesters ago, amongst the controversy of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona presidential election, I wrote my concerns to the Daily Wildcat about the presidential election being based on a foundation of popularity rather than being based on a foundation of real substance. Also, I wrote about how the presidential winner should actually earn the opportunity and trust he “won” from the election by the actions and contributions he made within ASUA. In a related article, also two

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.

semesters ago in the Daily Wildcat, newly elected President James Allen wrote his one article stating that he was going “to address … flaws” within the ASUA organization, and try “to restore legitimacy … in an effort to remind students why it is important to move forward.” He stated that he would “accept the challenge to earn” our “trust and restore faith in” ASUA. I believe he has failed to accomplish the goals he said he would accomplish. The real questions are whether or not you, the students, believe that

the ASUA president has achieved what he set out to do. Did he address the flaws in ASUA? Did he restore legitimacy? Did he earn your trust and restore faith in ASUA? You should voice your concerns. After all, the ASUA president is a representative of the student body, whether or not you voted for him, or whether or not you concern yourself with ASUA. The potential candidates for the upcoming ASUA elections should take a lesson from last year’s elections and the mistakes that past presidents have made. A president

shouldn’t be based on popularity, but on experience, wisdom and character. However, the cycle seems to repeat itself and will again in the future. Allen has one more semester to accomplish the goals he set himself to achieve. I wonder, if a different president had been elected, one that didn’t start off his or her presidency with controversy, how ASUA would be functioning and what accomplishments would they have achieved. — Thompson Whatoname, psychology and philosophy senior

CONTACT US | 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 the university (year, major, etc.) and contact information. 

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


Friday, January 13, 2012 •

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Police Beat By Elliot P. Hopper Daily Wildcat

Scarf snatcher

A man was arrested during winter break for shoplifting from the UofA Bookstore after an employee saw him put a scarf in his pocket. When the man went to pay for items in his hand, the employee noticed that the man never took out the scarf. When the employee approached him outside of the bookstore, the man claimed it was his and that he had paid for it already. After the employee inspected his receipt, the employee called the University of Arizona Police Department. UAPD officers arrived and found that the man had three warrants out for his arrest. A UAPD officer informed him of his rights and he was sent to Pima County Jail.

No more cameras for chemists

UAPD officers responded during winter break to a report about lost or stolen items from the Chemistry building. When UAPD officers arrived and spoke to UA officials, the officials told them that a digital camera and a camcorder had been taken from a desk drawer. Police and a university official contacted other officials and asked if they had taken the items from the drawer. No one said they had borrowed the items. Police have no suspects at this time. This is the second theft reported from the Chemistry building in the last six months.

Towel not a sufficient hiding place

A UA student reported that his iPhone 4S was missing on Tuesday. The student told UAPD officers that he went to the Student Recreation Center to play basketball. He placed the phone under a towel before he began playing. When the student returned at 6 p.m., he noticed that his phone was missing. Officers asked around and helped him search for the phone, but did not find it.

Unknown caller disturbs student

UAPD officers responded during winter break to a student who reported an unknown caller had called her and was breathing heavily into the phone while speaking to her. She asked who was calling and what the phone call was for, but the unknown caller did not reply. The unknown caller told the student that he had done this before several years ago. The girl noticed the breathing intensifying, and she hung up and called the police. Officers called the number back when they spoke to the student in person, but the unknown caller did not answer. The student was given more information in case the unknown caller called again.

Damaged property in Psychology building

UAPD officers went to the Psychology building after a UA employee noticed that an office door had been damaged. The lock and wood frame had been stripped away completely. The UA employee told the police that he had not seen anyone come down the hallway and that he had been there earlier. UAPD searched the surrounding areas for evidence and suspects, but found nothing. Photos of the door were taken and placed into evidence. The door and lock were replaced. Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at www.uapd.arizona.edu.

Campus Events

“Healing in Tucson - The Healing Response to the Violence of January 8, 2011” Exhibit As the one-year anniversary of the Jan. 8, 2011 shooting in Tucson approaches, The University of Arizona Medical Center – South Campus is holding an art exhibit that focuses on the healing process and response to the tragedy, which killed six and injured 13, including Rep. Gabrielle Giffords. The exhibit features pieces created by visual artists in Southern Arizona. The Behavioral Health Pavilion Gallery is open for viewing 8 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday through Friday and 1:30-4 p.m. on weekends. The University of Arizona Medical Center - South Campus. 2800 E. Ajo Way Room: The Behavioral Health Pavilion Gallery Arizona Wildcat Hockey vs. Michigan State University (Home) Friday January 13, 2012 7:30pm Tucson Convention Center 260 S. Church Ave. Steward Observatory Mirror Lab Tours A behind-the-scenes look on Tuesdays and Fridays at the cutting-edge optical technology involved in making giant telescope mirrors at Steward Observatory Mirror Lab, University of Arizona. Tours are conducted at 1 p.m and 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. Advance reservations are required and can be made by calling 520-626-8792. Admission: $15 adults, $8 students. 933 N. Cherry Ave., N208

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

The Abolition Conference: Combating Modern-Day Slavery Slavery did not end with the Emancipation Proclamation. Modern-day slavery, also known as human trafficking, occurs not only in developing countries, but also right here in the United States and in Arizona. With nationally renowned speakers, an incredible selection of workshops and tangible ways you can help, this is one event you do not want to miss. Tickets are $45 for general admission ($40 if you register before Christmas), or $25 for students. No prior knowledge of human trafficking is required, and the conference will appeal to all sorts of people: law enforcement personnel, health professionals, social workers, students, educators, people of faith and more. Register online today. Student Union Memorial Center Grand Ballroom. Saturday, January 14, 8:30am-4:00pm “Mapping Arizona: From Mexican Territory to U.S. State” (exhibit) This is new exhibit on display in the UA Main Library from Jan. 6 – March 28, 2012, details the path Arizona took to become a state – first as part of the Territory of New Mexico, then as the Territory of Arizona, finally attaining statehood in 1912. In addition to an array of historical maps, “Mapping Arizona” also includes books and unique documents selected from Special Collections extensive holdings. These additional materials offer insight into the stories that accompany the lines, boundaries, and borders within the maps. UA Main Library, 1510 E. University Blvd.

January 13-15

Campus Events

Symposium on Political Discourse, Civility and Harm The Arizona Law Review, along with Polsinelli Shighart and the National Institute for Civil Discourse at the University of Arizona will host a one day symposium on Political Discourse. Guest scholars from across the country will explore the role of incivility in political discourse and whether there is a causal relationship between incivility and various kinds of harm, from physical violence to psychological harm, including subtle forms of discrimination. Saturday, January 14th 9am- 3pm. University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law (Ares Auditorium). 1201 E. Speedway.

Art

Who Shot Rock & Roll: A Photographic History, 1955 to the Present This is the first major museum exhibition on rock and roll to put photographers in the foreground, acknowledging their creative and collaborative role in the history of rock music. The exhibition is in six sections: rare and revealing images taken behind the scenes; tender snapshots of young musicians at the beginnings of their careers; exhilarating photographs of live performances that display the energy, passion, style, and sex appeal of the band on stage; powerful images of the crowds and fans that are often evocative of historic paintings; portraits revealing the soul and creativity, rather than the surface and celebrity, of the musicians; and conceptual images and album covers highlighting the collaborative efforts between the image makers and the musicians. Open through Jan. 15th, 10a.m. – 6p.m., small admission fee. Tucson Museum of Art and Historic Block 140 N. Main Avenue

Tucson

Butterfly Magic Tucson Botanical Garden: Be transported on a global quest for the most beautiful, exotic and rare butterflies of the world, hundreds of live, tropical butterflies in this intimate exhibit, $6.50 - $12.00, 9:30 am – 3 pm, http:// www.tucsonbotanical.org/ 2150 N. Alvernon Way UApresents Zoppe Family Circus The circus is coming to town! Zoppé Family Circus welcomes guests into the intimate 600 seat tent for a onering circus that honors the best history of the OldWorld Italian tradition. Starring Nino the clown, the circus is propelled by a central story that features acrobatic feats, equestrian showmanship, canine capers, clowning around and plenty of audience participation. UA Rincon Vista Sports Complex: 2300 E. 15th Street, between S. Plumer and Tucson Blvd. http://www.uapresents.org

Music

“ATEMOZTLI” (The Descent of Water) by the Nahui Ollin Aztec Dancers. Performances are Saturday and Sunday at 1:00pm-3:45pm. The Salinas Family (Nahui Ollin Aztec Dancers) perform a special ceremonial dance in honor of “ATEMOZTLI” (The Descent of Water), an important deity in the Aztec Religion, a god of rain, fertility and water. Luis Salinas and family have traveled across the country of Mexico and the United States sharing their history and culture of their native people. Luis was born in Mexico City, where his Father taught him the traditional Aztec dances. Held in the Courtyard of Old Town Artisans 201 N. Court Ave., one block north of the Courthouse across from the Tucson Museum of Art.

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


Sports scoreboard:

Daily Wildcat

• Page 6

Sports Editor: Alex Williams • 520.621.2956 • sports@wildcat.arizona.edu

NBA Cleveland 101, Phoenix 90

FIGHT

NCAAB Minnesota 77, No. 8 Indiana 74

No. 6 Duke 61, No. 17 Virginia 58

FINISH

TO THE

Arizona finds its stroke from 3-point range, overcomes Oregon State’s hot shooting to outlast Beavers in overtime By Nicole Dimtsios Daily Wildcat

Clutch shooting, overtime and the Arizona men’s basketball team’s first scrap of the season all culminated in the Wildcats’ 81-73 overtime victory over the Oregon State Beavers on Thursday. The game reached its emotional peak after senior Kyle Fogg hit a layup off a defensive rebound by Josiah Turner and was fouled by OSU’s Jared Cunningham. Fogg’s celebratory yell and bump to Cunningham’s shoulder took things to a boiling point in an intense contest between the two schools right in front of Arizona’s bench. Wildcat players hustled under Arizona’s hoop to defend Fogg and Wildcat head coach Sean Miller lost his tie trying to hold back 7-footer Kyryl Natyazhko. “I didn’t even remember taking off my tie,” Miller said. “I’m not trying to show off or whatever. Somehow my hands got to my tie and took it off.” Natyazhko and OSU’s Joe Burton were ejected for leaving the bench at the 1:15 mark of the overtime period, and both Fogg and Cunningham were given technical fouls — the fifth foul for each player. “I’ll classify tonight’s game as our best win of the year,” Miller said. “We had to be resilient. We had to fight through some bad plays, and we fought very hard.” The Wildcats and Beavers went to overtime after Fogg hit the gametying layup with the clock ticking down in regulation, tying the game at 72. Beaver guard Ahmad Starks, who had scored the OSU’s last nine points, took a wide-open 3-pointer after a move to shake sophomore guard Jordin Mayes, but missed and the game went to overtime. “I feel bad for Ahmad Starks because he had the game winner,” Miller said. “He hit a couple tough ones to put his team in position to take that last one.” Before Fogg’s make, the Beavers and Wildcats had battled basket-tobasket with neither team leading by more than four points from the nine-minute mark on. The Wildcats clawed their way back into the game with an 8-0 run sparked by Brendon Lavender’s two 3-pointers with 12 minutes to play. “He made five threes at key moments in the game. It seemed like they all came when our backs were against the wall,” Miller said of Lavender’s shooting performance. “Every shot he took was a big one.” Despite the struggles from beyond the arc last weekend, it was Arizona’s 12-for-22 effort from 3-point shooting that kept the Wildcats in the game against the Beavers. Lavender

Mike Schmitz Daily Wildcat

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Gordon Bates / Daily Wildcat

Senior forward Jesse Perry corrals a rebound in Thursday’s 81-73 overtime win over Oregon State. Perry scored six points and grabbed eight rebounds as Arizona notched what head coach Sean Miller called its best win of the season.

beyond the arc. Combined, Fogg, Lavender and Johnson scored 60 of Arizona’s 81 points. Arizona hosts Oregon in McKale Center on Saturday at 1:30 p.m.

And-1

Colin Darland / Daily Wildcat

Arizona guard Kyle Fogg and Oregon State guard Jared Cunningham got into a pushing match toward the end of Thursday’s games, clearing the Wildcats’ bench.

matched a career-high with 18 points, but said hitting five of six 3-pointers was much more satisfying. “It was more meaningful to me because I think those shots came at

a really clutch time,” Lavender said. “Kind of sparked us.” Freshman guard Nick Johnson snapped out of his funk, scoring 19 points and making 3-of-4 from

The skirmish near the end of the overtime period had a lot of emotion, but Miller said it wasn’t something the game should be remembered for. “There’s a lot of emotion and young people sometimes can get carried away,” Miller said. “It was just a hard fought game. I don’t really have any comment.” Athletic director Greg Byrne said the Pac-12 Conference would look at the tape today before an official announcement would be made about possible suspensions. However, he said that to his understanding of the rule, he doesn’t believe suspensions would be handed out.

Arizona hockey goalie cleared for action after second concussion By Kyle Johnson Daily Wildcat

The last week and a half is one that Arizona hockey goalkeeper David Herman might want to forget. Herman missed last weekend’s series with San Diego State after showing concussion-like symptoms following a shot to the mask in practice last Wednesday, and he’s questionable for tonight’s matchup with Michigan State at 7:30 p.m. in the Tucson Convention Center. Of course, all of this is happening while the Wildcats are battling for their first postseason berth since 2004. “It’s the worst feeling in the world,” Herman said. “I couldn’t even sit and watch the games (last weekend), I was down in the locker room area. You just want to be out there with your teammates.” Herman said he’s been symptom-free for the last few days and was cleared to return to practice Thursday. But to complicate things, this isn’t the 5-foot-8 junior’s first time dealing with a head injury. He missed extended time last season after suffering a concussion at ASU last January when a Sun Devil kneed him in the head during a collision. Then he was hit by a slapshot between the eyes and

OSU win could catapult Wildcats

suffered a mild concussion in his first game back. Even though his health is the No. 1 concern, Herman said he hates watching his teammates battle on the ice for a playoff spot while he sits idly by. But while Herman feels ready to get back on the ice, the coaching staff isn’t so sure. It’s hard for any player to be able to contribute in a game after missing extended action, let alone one that’s the last line of defense against pucks that can travel more than 90 mph. Associate head coach Dave Dougall said that while Herman has played well in key games, they need him to face live shots before they play him over sophomore Steven Sisler or freshman Bob Schultz. But even if Herman isn’t able to play, the goalkeeper cupboard isn’t bare. Sisler has been effective in his opportunities this season, including a 5-1 victory against San Diego State last Friday and a shootout victory over No. 7 Iowa State in October. “Sisler played well (last weekend),” Dougall said. “Shultz stumbled a little bit in the first period, but then he played well as the game went on, so he got his confidence. We’re confident in what we have in the goaltending aspect.” A loss against the ACHA Division

Mike Christy / Daily Wildcat

Arizona goalie David Herman missed both games last weekend after suffering a concussion as the result of taking a puck off the mask during practice.

II Spartans wouldn’t deliver a knockout blow to the Wildcats’ postseason hopes, but they can’t afford to give away games with the daunting schedule that lies ahead of them. “We’re right at the bubble right

now,” Herman said. “We can’t overlook any opponent or take any games lightly … It doesn’t matter if they are D-II or D-I. We’re going to come out and get ourselves hopefully in position to have a national tournament bid.”

rizona men’s basketball needed a spark. Until Thursday, the Wildcats were drifting through their season, not yet deemed a Pac-12 leader, but not yet doomed for the doldrums of the conference. Arizona was stuck in mediocrity characteristic of a young team lacking a superstar. Halfway through the year, Arizona was at a standstill. In a wide-open conference, the Wildcats were hurting for a seasonchanging victory full of toughness and emotion. Slump-busters were welcome and manhood had to be tested. Arizona’s emotional overtime win against Oregon State on Thursday night in McKale Center was the perfect remedy. The Wildcats withstood Ahmad Starks’ white hot late-game shooting as he drilled 3-pointer after 3-pointer in the faces of anyone who decided to take on the challenge. They overcame Jared Cunningham’s 22 points, careerhigh four 3-pointers and constant ability to get to the line. Solomon Hill, Kyle Fogg and Jesse Perry played through four fouls late in the game to lead their team to victory. Arizona wasn’t bothered by Hill and Perry’s combined 10 points and 16 rebounds. None of that mattered. “Being strong at the end of the game is an important quality to have,” head coach Sean Miller said after the game. The Wildcats developed that quality on Thursday. They held the Beavers to 0–for-7 shooting in the overtime period and wouldn’t back down from OSU’s scrappiness. After Fogg bumped Cunningham following his game-ending and-1, a scuffle broke out and not one Wildcat was ready to concede defeat. Miller even lost his tie as he entered the fray. While that seems like a minor detail, it’s hard not to come together as a team when members sees their coach in the trenches fighting for his guys. “You know coach, man, he’s a real intense guy,” Brendon Lavender said. “He loves to win. So to see that passion, it really pumps us up. It’s a great feeling.” While fights should never be condoned, Arizona needed a game like Thursday’s. From the late-game scuffle to the lights-out defense in overtime, this could be Arizona’s turning point. This could be the game that the Wildcats look back at and say “that’s when we clicked and really came together.” Albert Einstein once said, “Adversity introduces a man to himself.” When a team overcomes that adversity — Starks’ shooting, Cunningham’s play, Hill and Perry’s ineffectiveness, a tough L.A. trip a week earlier — the effect is even that much greater. Back in January 2009 when Houston’s Aubrey Coleman stepped on Chase Budinger’s face, Arizona pulled together, won the game in overtime and went on to defy the odds against coach Russ Pennell to make it to the Sweet 16. Following that victory against Houston, the Wildcats rattled off six straight wins, capped by an upset win against then-No. 6 UCLA. While that was a much more talented Arizona team than this year’s squad, that Bruins team featured the likes of Darren Collison and Jrue Holiday. You may have heard of them. The point is, games like Thursday night’s have a way of bringing teams closer. They bring teams together so that when they’re in another trying time during Pac-12 play, they can remember that time they fended off Starks, Cunningham and Oregon State in McKale to snatch a muchneeded win. Arizona may not have a NCAA Tournament bid-worthy resume right now, but if Thursday’s win has the impact that it’s capable of, that could change soon enough. — Mike Schmitz is a marketing senior. He can be reached at sports@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatHoops.


Sports • Friday, January 13, 2012

Daily Wildcat •

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Hogan reflects on first half, Q A looks forward to postseason

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By Kyle Johnson Daily Wildcat

The Arizona hockey program underwent a number of major changes during the offseason, but the Wildcats are right in the thick of the playoff hunt and sit at No. 18 in the American Collegiate Hockey Association rankings. Led by first-year coach Sean Hogan, the Wildcats have found a sense of normalcy and routine that was lacking in years past. The Daily Wildcat caught up with Hogan to see how the Arizona job stacks up with his expectations, how the players have adjusted to a culture change and what the Wildcats need to do to make the postseason.

Daily Wildcat: How would you assess the team’s performance through the first half of the season? Hogan: I think we’ve done pretty well. We’ve won three games against ACHA top-10 opponents which hasn’t been done here in awhile, we’re ranked No. 18 which is the highest since 2006, and we’re three spots away from making our first national tournament since 2004. We had a few hiccups along the way — the loss to Colorado (and) the loss to (No. 17) Central Oklahoma in a game we were up by two goals. Those are things that stick out the most to me, but on the overall picture of it, we are in a

How does this team compare to pretty good position to make a run others you’ve coached in the past? at the national tournament. The thing that’s different here is Have you been able to imple- that I was hired pretty late. (I was) ment a new culture into the coming into a team that’s basically already there, and taking over with team? Yeah, I think we have. I think we the pieces already in place. But it’s still have a little bit of a ways to go been an unbelievable experience. I on it. We always talk about how win- love being at the University of Arining and having success, there is a zona, I love being able to coach this process to that. Whether you’re win- team. I’m real grateful for that opning or losing, your approach has portunity; it’s been a lot of fun. to be the same. Your preparation, Has coaching here been what whether it’s hockey or it’s your preparation for school or work, should you expected? It’s been better than I expected, always been your number one focus. And that’s what we’re imple- actually. This is a place that a lot of menting, and I think we are doing a people would like to have the opportunity to coach at. Every game, pretty good job at it.

every home game especially, I’m really excited about our fan support and the amount of fun it is to be there at the TCC. I love it, it’s been great. What does this team need to do to reach the national tournament? Well it’s going to be important that we don’t have any hiccups. We need to try and find a way to win these two games this weekend, and then it will be really important if we can somehow get a sweep of (No. 13) Davenport, that would be tremendous, try to steal one from (No. 3) Arizona State, and try and steal one or both from (No. 10 Minot State). I think that will get us in.

Ticket sales high for first season at Hi Corbett Field By Alex Williams Daily Wildcat

There are still 35 days until the start of Arizona’s baseball season but the UA has already more than doubled season ticket sales. Prospective season-ticket holders got their first look at the UA’s new home at Hi Corbett Field during a select-a-seat event last Saturday, and senior associate director of athletics James Francis said the school sold about 500 season tickets — up from 180 sold for the 2011 season. Athletic director Greg Byrne said he hoped the move off campus would help cut the baseball program’s operating deficit by about $250,000 through increased ticket sales and increased concession revenue. Beer will be sold for the first five innings of each home game. Still, Byrne said he was taken aback when he showed up a few minutes late to the event, which was scheduled to start at 9 a.m., and saw a line of fans wrapping around the outside of the stadium. “It was great, wonderful to see,” Byrne said. Head coach Andy Lopez said the team hopes to be entirely moved into the facility around Jan. 19, and the Wildcats will continue to hold individual workouts at Sancet

Stadium until then. The first official day of practice is Feb. 1. “We’ll never have anything but unbelievable emotions for the field at Sancet Stadium, but what a great time for these young guys,” Lopez said. “If we do what we’re supposed to do, it’ll give us a chance to host some regionals here.” The facility at Hi Corbett Field offers the baseball program nearly three times the space it had while on campus, including covered and lighted batting cages, a small room housing rehabilitation equipment and an auxiliary practice field. There’s also an academic room at Hi Corbett, where tutors will be available throughout the day so players don’t have to make the drive back to McKale Center where most athletic facilities are housed. The team’s locker room will feature two flat-screen TVs and a wall decorated with the logo of each school in the Pac-12 Conference. There will also be a large block “A” painted on another wall. The video board that’s been in use at Sancet Stadium will be moved behind the left-field fence at Hi Corbett Field, and the team’s shower and training facilities won’t be shared with other teams like they are while the team played on campus. There will also be a small weight room at Hi Corbett,

but the majority of the team’s weight training will still be done on campus. But while enough remodeling was finished for the team to be able to move in before the season starts, there’s still work to be done. Lopez said “we’ll see how it goes” this season as far as moving the outfield fences closer to home plate, Byrne said there are still a number of improvements he’d like to see at the stadium. “In time, we’re going to want to improve the video technology that we have out here,” Byrne said. “People may notice that I like video boards, so you’ll see that at some of our venues.” Improving the seating surrounding the field is something that will happen in the next few years, Byrne said, and shaping the facility into one that’s recognized as belonging to the UA won’t happen overnight. There’s also going to be a trialand-error process to figure out the best way to run day-to-day operations during the first season at the stadium. “What will happen will be an evolution,” Byrne said. “Four, five years from now, it’ll look even more branded to the University of Arizona. But even the initial steps we’ve taken … I’m really impressed with how it’s coming together.”

W-Hoops starts slow, drops second straight Freshman Erin Butler has career day in loss to Oregon Ducks By Zack Rosenblatt Daily Wildcat

Prior to Thursday’s game against Oregon, women’s basketball head coach Niya Butts said the No. 1 key to slowing down the Ducks “is slowing down their transition game.” Arizona found out that things are often easier said than done,

and the Wildcats lost the game by a score of 87-73. Oregon (10-7, 2-3 Pac-12) burst out of the gate with a 19-3 run and, despite Arizona opening the second half with a 23-11 run of to bring it within eight, held a commanding lead throughout the night. The loss was Arizona’s (124, 1-3) second straight. Arizona starting guards Shanita Arnold and Davellyn Whyte struggled, combining to shoot 9-of32 with seven turnovers. Freshman Erin Butler picked up some of the slack off the bench, scoring a

career-high 23 points. Arizona shot a measly 22-of-67 overall, and 13of-38 from 3-point range. Butler shot lights-out from beyond the arc, finishing the game 7-of-10 from 3-point range in what was the California native’s first significant action of the season. Butler had only played in eight games prior to Thursday, scoring a total of 13 points in 7.5 minutes per game. Arizona will try and snap its two-game skid in Corvallis, Ore., on Saturday when it faces the Oregon State Beavers.

DAILY WILDCAT SPORTS DESK

NOW HIRING

The Daily Wildcat is looking for motivated and enthusiastic reporters to join the sports desk. Ideally, reporters will begin on small sports beats and work their way up to covering basketball and football as they develop their writing and reporting skills. In the past five years, the Wildcat’s sports desk reporters have used their newspaper experience to land dream jobs at ESPN, pioneer blogs that joined the ESPN TrueHoop network and earn internships at CBS Sports, MLB.com, Dime Magazine, Field and Stream Magazine and The Orange County Register. Interested writers can send inquiries to sports editor Alex Williams at:

SPORTS@WILDCAT.ARIZONA.EDU

Daily Wildcat

Arizona jumper Brigetta Barrett has turned into one of the best track athletes in the country. Barrett placed first in the World University Games last summer.

UA track opens season with high expectations By Emi Komiya Daily Wildcat

Nine conference champions are returning to the Arizona track and field teams, and that didn’t go unnoticed in preseason rankings. The Wildcats kick off the 2012 season Saturday at the Lumberjack Invitational, hosted by NAU. The U.S. Track and Field and Cross Country Coaches Association preseason poll was released Tuesday, with the men’s team checking in at No. 9 and the women’s at No. 10. The men’s team features NCAA cross-country champion Lawi Lalang, who is joined by two-time All American and 2011 Pac-12 Champion senior Stephen Sambu, as well as Chris McSwain, Bozidar Antunovic and Nick Ross. Lalang was also named to the preseason men’s watch list for the Bowerman Trophy, the nation’s top award for collegiate track and field. Lalang, a sophomore from Eldoret, Kenya, is coming off of an undefeated cross-country season and conference championship in the 5,000-meter run. But despite his success in distance running, Lalang said he prefers sprints and events that cover shorter distances. Sambu, who won the Pac-10

championship in the 1,500-meter run last spring, was redshirted for the 2011 cross-country season and hasn’t competed since his conference championship. “I am very excited to compete,” Sambu said. “I expect to run my personal best time but it won’t be anything big because it’s my first race.” Cross-country and track and field director Fred Harvey and associate head track and field coach James Li will lead a stacked Wildcat lineup during 2012 season. “I think this season will be different from all the seasons that I have been here because the boys are doing really well and our freshmen are strong,” Sambu said. Two-time NCAA shot-put champion junior Julie Labonte, two-time NCAA champion high-jumper Brigetta Barrett, relay member senior Georganne Moline and 10,000-meter distance runner Jen Bergman are all defending conference champions that return on the women’s side. Barrett was also named the 2011 Field Scholar Athlete of the Year and is ranked No. 6 in the world after placing first at the World University Games this summer. She and Labonte both made the preseason 2012 Bowerman Award women’s watch list.


8

Friday, January 13, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

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AdOPTIOn: educated, fun cou‑ ple offers love & opportunity for a newborn. Pregnant & con‑ sidering adoption? Please call Lori and Mike 1‑888‑499‑4464 www.TeachAnddoc.com HAIR sHOws. MALe & female models needed for upcoming hair show, fashion show, swimwear/ catalogue. Pay is $450. 602-2642916

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COnTACT sALes MAnAGeR: Farmers Insurance: Contact clients and schedule appointments. Must be comfortable making phone calls. PT position available, start at $10-12 hour. Email Aduquette@farmersagent.com or call 548-5555 dAnCe InsTRUCTOR TO teach social dancing: Ballroom, C&W, Freestyle. Friday and Saturday evenings. $60/hr. 21years old+. 520-665-1607.

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ATTenTIOn COLLeGe sTU‑ denTs $11-$14/hr JOBS, ALL MAJORS APPLY TODAY (Part Time Only) Alternative progressive Charter High school is seeking friendly and dependable persons, part time, for positions as a tutor, classroom aid or teacher/ lab assistant. Several openings for the 2012 fall semester are currently available to all majors NOT just education majors. We will train. Most positions require at least 60 credit hours. Pay ranges from $11-$14/hr depending on position and qualifications. If you are interested please email your resume and a letter of interest. Very flexible scheduling. Great experience for college students as we have had this program for over 10 years. All initial contact is done through email. Hope to hear from you! Email ezonejobs@yahoo.com

GeT PAId TO Get Texts. 1000s Possible. Join Free! 864-4811900, recording. www.textincometeam.com InTeRn needed Theater Com‑ pany has Internship Position Available. Please Call Bob at 624‑0172 or mysterytheater@aol.‑ com for Info. sTUdenT InTeRnsHIP OPPOR‑ TUnITy: Assistant Manager of Business Development working in Tucson close to the UofA. Summer, Fall, and Spring available. Earn academic units, while gaining work experience. Call 520-7900776 for more details. !!!!BARTendeRInG!!!! UP TO $250/ DAY. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING COURSES AVAILABLE. AGE 19+ OK. CALL 800-965-6520 EXT.139 ACTORs, ACTResses, sTAGe crew, techs, accompanist needed for established dinner theater. PT, weekends, good pay, central location. CAll BOB 624‑0172. MysteryTheater@aol.‑ com ARIZOnA dAILy wILdCAT sPRInG 2012 CLAssIFIed Ad‑ VeRTIsInG sTUdenT POsI‑ TIOn. This page of classified ads didn’t get here by itself! Help make it happen. The Arizona Wildcat Classified Advertising department needs self-motivated students with good customer service and phone skills to take ads, type ads, and greet customers. You’re on campus and it’s a fun, student-oriented office. Spring 2012 hours avail‑ able: Monday, Wednesday and Fri‑ day 10am-1pm and/or Tuesday/ Thursday 10am-1pm. Pick up an application at the Arizona Daily Wildcat classified ad office, 615 N. Park (Park Student Center) Ask for Karen Tortorella-Notari COMPUTeR And MARKeTInG Associate. PT flex hrs. Strong computer skills. web de‑ sign/seO etc. Mobile App de‑ sign a plus. Call Ross 624‑0172 mysterytheater@aol.com

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FeATURe FILM ACTORs needed for comedy. Males 18-25. Compensation starts @500.00. Contact dunlapjd@q.com or jasob06@gmail.com for details. GOLden eAGLe dIsTRIBU‑ TORs, Inc. (BUDWEISER) seeking outgoing, enthusiastic, Part Time Marketing Assistants to educate consumers on products & execute promos at local clubs & bars. Must be self- motivated & willing to interact with public. Night/ Weekend work req’d. Business & Marketing Majors Preferred, All Majors welcome. Must be at least 21 & pass background check. EOE, Drug Free Workplace. Submit Resume online at www.gedaz.com/employment GReAT sTUdenT JOB. Piano mover needed. Great pay, flexible hours. Great place to work. 7500372. Ley’s Piano Company. OFFICe AssIsTAnT seA‑ sOnAL, Part-time. $8-10/hr DOE. Income tax office needs reliable, detail-oriented staff support. Flexible hours and days. Email gail@axiomtax.com or fax 7488752 OUTBACK sTeAKHOUse nOw hiring experienced line cooks. Applications available in the restaurant or online at www.OSICareer.com/ outback restaurant #10312. Grant & Swan location. PAId InTeRn POsITIOn at es‑ tablished local Theater. Flex hrs FT/PT. Admin asst: w/strong or‑ ganizational and computer skills. Call Fred 624‑0172 mys‑ terytheater@aol.com

seRVeRs wAnTed!!! dOn Pedro’s Peruvian Bistro has immediate openings for servers. Must be bilingual (Spanish/English). Looking for reliable, sociable, and responsible people. PT/FT available. Flexible Schedules. Great pay! Fun environment and unique cuisine! Email Resumes and/or call Jocelyn (520)247‑1270; jgonz‑ var@hotmail.com sTUdenTPAyOUTs.COM PAId survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on surveys. wAnTed: P/T PROGRAMMeR, min 8hours a week. Looking for a programmer to create dynamic websites. Must have solid understanding of Java, HTML, AJAX programming and Linux. Knowing python is a plus. Worksite is very close to campus. Hours are flexible. Work is interesting; pay not so much. Compensation depends on experience (starting at $11/hr). If interested, send resume and sample website (required) to bajaeip@dspthunder.com

MATTRess sALe! 2 PIeCe Mattress & Box Spring set. Twin sets $99. Full sets $115. Queen sets $135. Warranty available. Will match any price. Delivery available. Visa/MC/Disc. Tucson Furni‑ ture, 4241 E. Speedway, 3236163 Se Habla Español.

! ALL UTILITIes PAId. Special sublet. 1Rm studio $360 no kitchen, refrigerator only. Giant studio w/kitchen $590. A/C, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 299-5020/ 624-3080 www.uofahousing.com !!!!!! 3BLOCKs TO UA, $520, 1Bedroom/ 1Bathroom, Furnished, Euclid/ 9th, High Speed Internet, Water and Gas Included, upa@cox.net, 520-6474310, www.UPapts.com !!!HALF‑MOnTH FRee! LOFTS ON 6TH. Fantastic newly-renovated studio, 1,2 &3BR units. Gated, charming property w/sparkling pool close to campus and downtown. From $625. 520906-7215. www.universityapartments.net. $87.50 MOVes yOU IN! A GREAT PLACE FOR STUDENTS! FREE Shuttle to the UofA! 1&2 BDs. 24hr fitness & laundry. Pool & spa, Ramada w/gas grills, gated access. Student discount, business center. Call Deerfield Vil‑ lage @520-323-9516 www.deerfieldvillageapts.com

PARenT‑CHILd VIsIT sUPeRVI‑ sOR (part-time) at Aviva Children’s Services, must be available to work 1-6pm at least 4 weekdays per week and 1 Saturday per month. Must have reliable personal vehicle, valid driver’s licence, personal computer with internet services, cell phone and appropriate car insurance. Must be at least 21 years old. Vist http://avi‑ vatucson.org for more information. Send resume by email to hr@avivatucson.org or by fax to 9030430.

APARTMenTs sTARTInG AT $589, all utils included. Half month free. Country Club Terrace Apartments. 520-881-3283

PART ‑ TIMe CLeRK needed to work evenings. Some experience helpful. Please apply in person at UofA Liquors. 1002E 6th St. (Park &Sixth)

CenTRALLy LOCATed sTUdIO close to UofA, shopping. $400/mo including utilities, W/D access. Graduate students preferred. Call John at 444-4602.

PART TIMe JAnITORIAL Work Evening hours M‑F, flexible sched‑ ule. Cleaning commercial /office buildings. Must be dependable, reliable and hard working. Must have transportation. Please call 520-977-7631.

LARGe sTUdIOs 6BLOCKs UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977-4106 sunstoneapts@aol.com

newLy RenOVATed APART‑ MenT 750 Square Feet, 2Bedrooms, 1Bath. Large Backyard with Utility Shed. Full Washer and Dryer Hookups. New Carpet. Fully Renovated Kitchen. Tenant Pays Utilities 520-419-4180 nICe sTUdIO APARTMenT. Water included. Off Street parking. On Seneca Near Tucson Blvd. Lease. Deposit. $385/mo 3090792 or 325-7674 ROOMMATe MATCH & IndV. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520-623-6600. gatewayattucson.com sTUdenT sPeCIAL $375‑$395. Nice, quiet, & clean, furnished. On bus route, convenient location, parking, pool, laundry room. 1.07mi north UofA. 882-6696 sTUdIO APARTMenT neAR UofA. All utilities paid, recently remodeled. Laundry facilities on premises. Available now. $500/mo. 990-1243. sTUdIOs And 1BdRs starting at $400. Includes water, trash, extended basic cable, & internet. Fitness center, heated pool, laundry facilities, racquetball, pet-friendly. Call for specials 520-790-3880. sTUdIOs FROM $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 n. 7th Ave. speedway/stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com sUBLeT $300/MO. RenT 1br at The Reserve Apts. 4bed 2bath unit. Jan. rent FREE! AVAILABLE NOW! Contact 520-289-5476 UOFA COnVenIenT, LARGe 1BD 1920s duplex, wood floors, ceiling fans, fireplace. $435/mo, lease, deposit, no pets. 682-7728.

2012/ 2013 yeAR. 3bdrm/ 2ba 5yr old. Appx 1,627sq.ft. Close to UofA, popular restaurants, market & more. Granite countertops with “like new” appli., eat in dining area. Fans in every bedroom. Washer/ Dryer. Partially furnished. Storage. Attached garage, loft & large outdoor patio. Master bdrm could be for two people, large balcony. $1,650/mo. fandslfamily@cs.com or 818865-8721. Pix on request. LARGe 1Bd, 10MInUTe ride to school. Convenient to shopping & restaurants. Beautiful park-like setting in small quiet complex. $550/mo. 3649 E 3rd. Available now. 520-240-0388 LARGe 2Bd, 10MInUTe ride to school. Convenient to shopping & restaurants. Beautiful park-like setting in small quiet complex. $750/mo. 3651 E. 3rd St. Available Feb 1st. 520-240-0388

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.

2BR 2BA COndO. Fine community close to university. Quiet, wellmaintained. $69,900. No agents, by appt. 440-5880

!!!!!1Bd w/POOL, LAUndRy, fountain, ramada, oak floors, cov‑ ered porch, private backyard. $550/mo. 2806 N. Tucson Blvd. Cell: (520)240‑2615, (520)299‑ 3987.

2BR 1BA, wALKInG distance, 1321N. First Ave., water paid, $650/mo, +deposit, flexible terms. Call 520-370-8588

$300 BeLOw MARKeT value, good location, good price. 1block UA, security windows and doors, parking, walled in patio. Newly refurbished. 405-7278

ReMOdeLed dUPLeX, sPdwy/ Grant. Clean, new kitchen, lots of parking, 2bdrm, swamp cool, gas heat, tile. Call Sinclair Mgt. @520577-5120

!!! 5BLOCKs UOFA sTUdIO house $590. Completely remodeled, AC, wooden floors, ceiling fans, security patrolled. Quiet, no pets. Family owned and operated. www.uofahousing.com 299-5020/ 624-3080 1Bd UnATTACHed GUesT house all utilities paid! $450 REDI 520-623-5710 or log on to www.azredirentals.com 2BLOCKs nORTH OF UofA. Two 1room studios, $375 and $400. Please do not text. Call 520-4448558. nICe sTUdIO, UnFURnIsHed. Walk to UofA, Campbell/ 8th St. $450/mo + lease, includes utilities & internet, first, last& security de‑ posit. No pets. 884-1276 sTUdIO $375/MO, $300 deposit. 407 E. Drachman St. Coin-op laundry on premises. Covered carports. 1Bdrm $465/mo, $300 deposit. 423E Drachman St. 520-2720754 sTUdIO GUesTHOUse eLM/ Country Club. $500 includes utilities, HBO +Showtime. Just renovated, New shower/ stove. 300sqft. 490-5500, Loti sTUdIO One BLOCK rec center. Water paid, available now. $425/mo. 520-358-1968

!!! AwesOMe 5 & 6BdRM HOUses convenient to UofA now pre-leasing for August 2012. Quality Living Rents Quick! Washer/ dryer in all homes, zoned A/C, alarm system, lighted ceiling fans, stainless appliances, private fenced back yard, check out locations and floor plans at http://www.‑ UniversityRentalinfo.com and call 520-747-9331. !!!! sIGn UP nOw for FY12! 2,3,4& 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. included. www.GoldenWestManagement.com 520-790-0776 !!!!! 1‑4 BedROOM homes. All very nicely updated and renovated or NEW homes. Reserve TODAY!! 480-374-5090. www.collegediggz.com

$800‑ $2400 Fy12! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManagement.com 520-790-0776 1Bd HOUse CARPORT water paid $485 ALSO 2bd/2ba house A/C walled yard $850 REDI 520623-5710 or log on to www.azredirentals.com 1Bd, FOOTHILLs, $950/MO. A/C, central heat, incredible views, lease. 982-0221 1BedROOM HOUse $495.00 nORTH UofA AReA. Charming, tranquil, quiet home with ce‑ ramic tile floors, central heating and air conditioning, carport, storage and fenced yard. 2blocks to CATTRAn free UofA bus. 1535e Glenn between Campbell and Mountain. One year lease. Owner/ Agent 797‑ 6900 2Bd 1BA ReMOdeLed historic home. Laundry, Large Back Yard, Plenty Parking. 6th & Euclid area. Semester reduction just $900. Kerry 886-2382 2BLOCKs FROM UOFA. 3BD/ 1BA including large master, fenced backyard, big, $950/mo, $950 deposit. Available Jan 31st. New paint, new carpet. Call Lauren 609-3852. Additional info 2373175. 2MIn TO CAMPUs IN FY12! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManagement.com 520-790-0776 3Bd/ 2BA wAsHeR & dryer $900 ALSO 3000sqft 4bd/3ba den dbl garage $1795 REDI 520-623-5710 or log on to www.azredirentals.com 3BdRM 1BATH AdOBe huge 1700sq.ft. with 420sq.ft. garage. Gas and water included. Only $1000/mo discounted rent. 432 E. Mohave 520-240-2615, 520-2993987 3BedROOMs, 2BATHROOMs 15minutes away from campus! Golf Links/ Wilmot. 1Car Garage, Tile/ Laminate Flooring, AC and Heater, New Washer/ Dryer. Pets Welcome. $980/mo, $1500 security deposit, 1year lease. Call 520245-6643 4BdRM 2BATH BeAUTIFUL Home 1.5mi. to campus Lg. walled lot, steel gates, security system, cherry cabinetry, granite countertops, tile floors, newly remodeled. $1600 to $2000. Negotiable lease. Call (520)405-7901

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT CLASSIFIED MAIL-IN FORM

1BdRM FURnIsHed APART‑ MenT. Broken lease special $500/mo. Clean, quiet community. 4blocks from campus. University Arms Apartments 1515 E. 10th St. 623-0474. www.ashtongoodman.com

Deadline: Noon one business day before publication WRITE AD BELOW—ONE WORD PER BLANK

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Position Available! nurse Prac‑ tioner or Physicians Assistant. Busy Pulmonology office in sierra Vista seeking Arizona li‑ censed provider, or graduate of program to be licensed. Great benefits and competitive salary. Please fax or email: Margaret Reilly 520‑417‑0581 mreilly@cochiselungcenter.com sAPPHIRe And ZenROCK hiring bartenders. We will train you from scratch! No exp! Apply in person this Sat from 6-8pm at 121 E Congress.

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615 N. Park, Rm. 101

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University of Arizona

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Friday, January 13, 2012

ACROss FROM CAMPUs 4bd 3ba, fireplace, hardwood floors, off‑ street parking, w/d hook-up, pets ok, $1450/mo $1450 deposit. Lauren 609-3852. Additional info 2373175 BRAnd new HIGH‑end boutique house just finished, bike to UofA. 3bd, 2ba, beautiful kitchen, stainless steel appliances, w/d, a/c. Great for UofA students. Must see! 222 E. Elm. 520-885-5292 520-841-2871 GReAT 2Bd APARTMenT, walking distance to campus. Safe, very convenient, absolutely perfect for rent. Please call 480-246-9677 nw deseRT CAsITA. Beautiful mountain sunsets. 1Bed +Office, pool, screened patio. Easy commute. $675. Lease incl water. 9820221. See more, visit http://rat‑ tlesnakerancharizona.blogspot.com/

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Daily Wildcat •

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that damaging?” I believe that some drugs should be illegal, like cocaine, crack, heroin, meth. Those things should probably stay illegal. I don’t think they’re helping the public in any way. In fact, they’re probably damaging the public. Things like LSD and psilocybin, I think they are helping people, and they can help people when used in the right set and setting. Also, I guess with medical marijuana, a lot of places are doing medical marijuana now. Isn’t Arizona one of the new medical marijuana states?

So when it comes to drug laws, what exactly is your ideal? When you look at something like heroin, it’s really bad for you. It’s addictive, it’ll ruin your life, it’ll ruin your family members’ lives, it’s going to make it so you can’t go to work, you’ll steal, try to do anything you can to get heroin. It’s highly addictive. There are substances out there that aren’t doing that kind of damage that are also in the schedule one category. I think that’s what needs Yeah, they voted it in last year, to happen to drug (policy) reform: but Gov. Jan Brewer is against it. The government needs to look at Yeah, medical marijuana is one and ask, “Are these drugs really

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Our government just won’t accept that they’re so stuck in the social stigma of what entheogens are. I think also, at some level, the powers that be might not want the social destabilization that happened in the 60s with the hippies, everyone taking LSD. I don’t think that they really want that to happen again because people may wake up Some have said they can and say, “Hey, I don’t want to actually cure addictions, right? wake up and go to work every Exactly. They’ve done lots of studies on LSD before it was made day to buy what the TV tells me to buy and to take all the illegal. Using LSD to cure people prescription medications to with alcoholism, they had good results. As well as substances like make me happy. I don’t want to ibogaine, which are being used all buy into the system, I want to realize that happiness is created over the world to treat substance by something far deeper and abuse and addictions. But not far more fundamental to being here in the U.S. human than having a good job good thing that’s happened with drug law reform. Some people are seeing that cannabis is not a(s) damaging as what people have made it out to be. And I think entheogens — psilocybin and LSD — are in that same category. They’re just not as damaging as people think.

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and paying my taxes.” I think it’ll be destabilizing, so I think that’s part of why they don’t want entheogens to be legal. What advice would you have for us entheogen-hungry college students? If it were me, and I could go back to being 18, before I made some poor decisions, I would be more careful in choosing who I decided to trip with and who I decided to trust at that level. Because, that’s been the biggest mistake for me: the people I chose to hang out with while I was using entheogens. And (I wish) I would’ve had the resources back then to look things up on the Internet and educate myself.

Our pick for the weekend: The Wooden Ball By Arts & Life staff Daily Wildcat

Tucson’s best musicians, singers and songwriters are “going unplugged” for an acoustic concert called The Wooden Ball. The show is now a Tucson tradition, started in the mid1980s at the old Nino’s Steakhouse with a musician named Chris Holiman, a then-member of River Roses. A few years ago it expanded to a two-night format, hosting consecutive sets at Club Congress and Plush. Closing

in on two decades of existence, the concert this year benefits the Primavera Foundation, a charity focused on transitioning people out of poverty by aiding their move into the workforce, providing them with housing and pushing for neighborhood revitalization.

Friday Club Congress The Acts: Chris Holiman – 8 p.m.

Hank Topless - 8:30 p.m. Ricky Gelb - 9 p.m. A House A Home - 9:30 p.m. …Music Video? - 10 p.m. Amy Rude - 10:30 p.m. Seashell Radio - 11 p.m. Tracy Shedd - 11:30 p.m. St. Maybe – 12 a.m. Joe Pena - 12:30 a.m. If you go: When: Doors open at 7 p.m., show starts at 8 p.m. Cost: $7

Other info: Show is 21+ Visit hotelcongress.com/club, or call 622-8848 for more info.

Saturday Plush

The Acts: The Jits – 8 p.m. Kaia Chesney – 8:30 p.m. Chris Holiman – 9 p.m. Nowhere Man & Whiskey Girl 9:30 p.m. Lunar Light Collectors – 10 p.m.

Silverbell – 10:30 p.m. The Modeens – 11 p.m. Silver Thread Trio – 11:30 p.m. Al Perry – 12 a.m. Leila Lopez – 12:30 a.m. If you go: When: Doors open at 7:30 p.m., show starts at 8 p.m. Cost: $5 Other info: Main Stage, show is 21+ Visit plushtucson.com, or call 798-1298 for more info.

2012 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

“High Quality Living at Affordable Prices”


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• Daily Wildcat

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Comics • Friday, January 13, 2012

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At the UA,

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everyone reads the Wildcat

The Arizona Daily Wildcat…UA’s #1 Source of News 8 out of 10 UA students read the Arizona Daily Wildcat regularly. In fact, they find out what’s hot on campus from the Wildcat more often than from Facebook or friends! Source: Readership survey of 2,617 students conducted by Arizona Student Media in December 2008

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1.13.12  

The Daily Wildcat 1.13.12

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