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



VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 103

Minority retention at high BY KATYA MENDOZA The Daily Wildcat

The UA’s minority student retention rate is the highest it has been in the school’s history. The first time the UA broke 80 percent retention was in 2012, when freshman to sophomore retention increased from 79.7 to 80.9 percent. Jeff Orgera, senior assistant vice president for Student Affairs and Enrollment Management, said the rate currently stands at 81.5 percent. To calculate retention, a count is taken of the number of freshmen during the first week of school, then another is taken of the sophomores at the beginning of the following year to see how many have returned.

UA talks Obama’s education policies

“It’s really good news because minority students in their college to do with academics, it has to do with providing that space for the the UA is a diverse institution endeavors. “The whole purpose of this student to feel comfortable with with a large number of ethnic minorities coming here,” Orgera cultural center existing, along themselves and others so that their said. “Regardless of what type with the other three, is to provide experience here is a positive one,” of student you are, you will have resources and retention programs Ramierez said. Maria Moore, program director the same opportunities as other for minority students,” Ramirez for African American students to become Student Affairs, said successful.” There is no simple formula to that the AASA works to Diversity support adjusting to college. provide unity within a centers such as — Jeff Orgera, cultural community for Asian Pacific senior assistant vice president for Student Affairs and students. American Student Enrollment Management Although the minority Affairs and Native rate is at an all-time American Student high, Orgera said that students Affairs seek to provide students said. Ramirez said the CHSA, along are still facing obstacles that are with support systems that promote success while embracing their with the other three diversity causing them to drop out. “They’re the same type of support centers, work to provide cultural identities. Ana Maria Ramirez, a higher students with cultural and social obstacles for all students, whether education graduate student, said experiences as well as academic they feel like they don’t fit in with the institution or feeling like they that the Chicano/Hispano Student assistance. “Retention doesn’t only have Affairs center is designed to help MINORITY, 3





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A U.S. Department of Education official met with representatives of campus political groups on Monday to discuss President Barack Obama’s education policies as laid out in the State of the Union Address. The meeting with Ken Bedell, a senior adviser for the Department of Education, was sponsored by the UA’s National Institute for Civil Discourse. Students representing the Young Democrats and College Republicans clubs were in attendance. Michael Sheridan, a political science junior and vice president of the Young Democrats club, said that the most important thing Obama spoke about was creating a universal pre-kindergarten program in the U.S. “Studies show … students who went through universal pre-K are more likely to attend university,” Sheridan said. Nick Mahon, a philosophy, politics, economics and law junior and president of the Young Democrats, said that he was most struck by Obama’s inclusion of class, poverty and economic status in the discussion of education. Mahon said there is a strong correlation between the prosperity of an area and the success of its schools. “I think [successful education] is very important with the way that our country is headed,” he said.




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STUDENTS OF ENGR102 FROM LEFT Alec Jones, Sean Jurecky, Faisal Alhussain and Neil Nivgane, all pre-engineering freshmen, test their solar oven and discuss improvements with professor Supapan Seraphin on the UA Mall on Monday morning. All ENGR102 students will participate in the Solar Oven Throwdown on March 8 at 1 p.m. in the same location.

ON OUR WEBSITE For breaking news and multimedia coverage check out

Club ‘LEAD’s the way for students BY JAZMINE FOSTER-HALL

The Daily Wildcat

A new club on campus is helping students to branch out and reach their potential. The club LEAD, which stands for Leadership, Extracurricular, Academics and Difference, focuses on helping students grow and achieve their life goals, said Erin Reynolds, campus leader of the UA section of LEAD. The club originated with a summer program hosted by Southwestern Advantage that helps college students to develop the skills and the character they need to grow in life, Reynolds said. “They’ve been doing the summer sales and leadership program since 1868,” Reynolds said, “and what they realized was … it’s a very small amount of students in a very short period of time.” The LEAD program was created when people who worked at the summer program decided they needed a way to increase the impact of the summer sessions, Reynolds said. LEAD is now active on 27 campuses across the country. The program focuses on three main components: weekly seminars, one-on-one meetings and a growth notebook, where students write down personal assessments


UA STUDENTS Erin Reynolds (left, Denisse Diaz (center) and Caitlin Gullette (right) recently participated in the Neon Vibe 5k Night Race as part of the new UA LEAD club. LEAD is active on 27 campuses around the country.

of their growth over the course of a semester, Reynolds said. Topics for the weekly seminars include habits of successful people, building momentum throughout the school year and the art of happiness, said Andrew Alvarez, a junior studying management information systems and accounting and a member of LEAD. Ryan Shively, a management information systems senior and a member of LEAD, said the club’s mission is to help students identify

their life goals and focus on them. “The point of the program is … to get a big group of people together that all have goals that they’re trying to set, either academically or careerwise,” Shively said. “It’s a place they can help develop a path to reach those goals.” The goals students set don’t have to be about academics or leadership, but can involve any aspect of life, Alvarez said. “Say if a kid wants to maybe lose weight … but never really

understands how important it is to set that goal or even how to set that goal,” Alvarez said. “It really helps kids understand more about themselves.” Members of LEAD act as mentors for younger students and then become coaches once they’ve demonstrated their own personal growth, Reynolds said. The service aspect of the program is the most underdeveloped so far, Reynolds said, as the club is working on forming partnerships with local organizations. The other aspects, especially extracurriculars, are well underway at the UA. “A couple weeks ago a group of us got together and ran in the [Tucson Neon Vibe 5K],” Reynolds said, “and some people are getting together to watch the basketball game.” LEAD stands out from other leadership programs on campus because of its wide focus and the way it uses a community to help students achieve personal goals, Alvarez said. “What the club really does is allow you to evaluate yourself honestly, and then you set weekly goals to meet long term ones,” Alvarez said. “A lot of students think it’s really interesting to have somebody hold them accountable for committing to




STORMY Jeff, Ky. Brita, Angola Abed, Denmark

77 50 LOW

45 / 23 85 / 64 45 / 37


While the Arizona government’s decision is disheartening, the LGBTQ community’s progress is not over.” OPINIONS — 4

Tuesday, February 25, 2014 • Page 2


Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich




Today’s Birthday (02/25/14). For success at work and home this year, take disciplined actions. Seldom has your creativity been so inspired, especially through August, as career gets lifted to a new level. Balance between work and family with organization, communication and partnership. Delegate. Build energy with rest, exercise, healthy food and peaceful time. Romance fills summer into autumn. Focus on love. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Plan your road ahead. Consider well being, health and family. Take on a project that inspires. Do it for love, not money (although that could come). Your past work speaks well for you. Keep it cost-effective. Create beauty. Express your love.


KANG ZHOU practices his personal combination of Tai Chi and Qigong by the olive trees on Park Avenue on Monday morning. Zhou has just obtained his Master of Science in architecture.



SPOT: Do you live on campus? I do. I live in Coronado [Residence Hall].

What made you want to live in the dorms? I feel like it is close to all the classes, and it is definitely a great networking system. What is the biggest downfall to living in the dorms? Small rooms — that is it.

Blake Rosenberg freshman, pre-business

What is the best memory you have so far? My suitemates and I moved all four beds into one room, and we have a couch in the other room. On the other hand, what is the worst memory? Getting written up. I really haven’t had many bad memories.

Will you live on campus again as a sophomore? I will be living in the FIJI house.

—compiled by Savannah Douglas


The first African American U.S. senator was sworn in. Hiram Rhodes Revels, a Republican from Mississippi, was elected by the Legislature to fill the seat.


Underdog boxer Cassius Clay defeated champion Sonny Liston to win the world heavyweight-boxing crown.


“The Passion of the Christ” opened in U.S. movie theaters.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Taking on more responsibility leads to fatter account balances. Dress for the part. Practice your art. Something you try doesn’t work. Get help from family and friends. New possibilities open up. Let your light shine.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — A new income possibility arises with creative inspiration. Stick to practical goals, and take quiet action. Stay home and handle important homework behind the scenes. Don’t drop out exercise and health routines. Create something of beauty. Virgo (Aug. 23 Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Link up with a creative partner to get to the heart of the project. Consider all possibilities, and think huge! Let your passion flavor the work. No shortcuts … follow all steps, and polish carefully.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — Don’t make a promise you won’t keep. Don’t avoid promising from fear of failure, though. If you’re going to risk, make sure it’s worth it. Get support, for a wider view. Self-discipline, plus your big heart, earns success.

Libra (Sept. 23Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — Creative collaboration thrives. Together, you see farther. Gather essential facts, supplies and an articulate message. Call an experienced friend, for private advice. Simplify your routine. Apply discipline to what you love, and discover the sweet spot.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — Stick to basics. Don’t gamble or speculate. Consider the effort involved. Do the homework. Don’t be late for a family affair. Keep confidences. Circumstances play a big role in your decisions. Find balance and harmony.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — An opportunity arises for your group. Listen to all considerations. Make secret plans for a jump on the competition. Postpone travel for a day or two. Craft a message expressing the heart of the endeavor.

Gemini (May 21June 20) — Today is a 6 — Put your heads together to get to the bottom of a situation. A revelation leads to proposed changes. With responsibility comes strength. Avoid risk and travel. Put your heart into your work, play by the rules and beauty arises.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Follow a hunch to avoid possible breakdowns. Don’t give away all you know. Spend carefully, and budget to bring a passion project to life. Change your tune, and sing in harmony with creative partners.

Cancer (June 21July 22) — Today is a 7 — Your input makes a difference. Support your partner. Postpone a trip. Use your common sense regarding changes at work. Keep digging for the clue, and work together. Test your hypothesis. Family comes first.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)— Today is an 8— Rely on someone stable to discover the missing piece. Apply self-discipline to distractions. Assume authority, and put your heart into it. Do a good job, despite annoyances. You’re getting wiser. Encourage love and harmony.

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Editor in Chief Sarah Precup

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The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Ethan McSweeney at or call 621-3193.

Managing Editor Joey Fisher

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

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for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Daily Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Daily Wildcat’s CORRECTIONS Requests approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller III Newsroom at the Park Student Union.

CONTACT US Editor in Chief News Editor Opinions Editor Photo Editor Sports Editor Arts & Life Editor

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

News • Tuesday, February 25, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 3

Meet the VP, Senate candidates for maximum accessibility for clubs and students.

BY Ethan McSweeney The Daily Wildcat

ASUA Executive Vice President Jordan Allison Major: Journalism, gender and women’s studies, film and TV Year: Junior Extracurricular Activities: ASUA Academic Affairs executive director, ASUA presidential cabinet, Greek Life, Arizona Ambassadors, Honors College Ambassadors, Rho Lambda, Hillel Platform: -Streamline and simplify club registration and renewal. -Increase efficiency in the Club Resource Center of ASUA through comprehensive training, additional positions, CRC internship, the creation of a club records platform, accountable communication and more. -Define and rework the relationship between ASUA and Greek Life so that we may best serve all student populations. -Actively engage first-generation college students and other traditionally underrepresented groups. -Create an online club application clearinghouse

Daniel Anderson Major: Political science, psychology Year: Sophomore Extracurricular Activities: BTFD, baseball, ASUA, Operation Take Pride club president, disabled assistance for hearing impaired students on campus, Club Resource Center executive chief of staff Platform: -Club representation and student body advocacy. -Increased Internet presence and on-campus awareness. -Encouragement of inter-club communication.

ASUA Administrative Vice President Daniel Douglas Major: Philosophy, politics, economics and law Year: Sophomore Extracurricular Activities: Deputy chief of staff to the ASUA student body president, SOPHOS Sophomore Honorary selections chair, camp counselor for Bear Down Camp, Arizona



don’t have a place here, as well as not being well-connected to friends,” Orgera said. “There is no simple formula to adjusting to college.” Orgera said that it is important to work with each student individually to figure out the best plan for continued progress. Moore said that the UA can continue to increase the minority retention rate by creating more programs focused on student resources. “We need to keep it moving in the right direction,” Moore said. “As students continue to make meaningful connections with the staff and faculty here, as we keep developing comprehensive programs that meet student needs, then we’ll continue to see the retention rates go in the right direction.” Adjusting to college life as a minority student can be hard, Ramirez said, but it is doable if the student has the drive to succeed. “If you have that goal, if you have that dream that you want to accomplish, and it’s a strong one and firm one that you believe in, that’s what’s going to push you through,” Ramirez said. “No other obstacle will make you want to stop; you’ll always find a way to stay in school if that’s what you want.”

Mahon asked Bedell how the federal government could be involved in regulating universal pre-K programs on a state level when the states do not consider it a priority. “If you look at the way that President Obama has attempted to govern, one of the things that he’s done is say, ‘We’re going to focus on the willing,’” Bedell said. Bedell said that Obama is more likely to work with geographical areas that have a history of working well with the federal government, and that Obama might consider taxing tobacco products in order to create funding for pre-K programs without raising state budgets. “That would take federal legislation that hasn’t passed yet,” Bedell said. Austin Gilliland, an economics and political science sophomore, said that he appreciated early education efforts, but was disappointed with the vagueness surrounding the president’s efforts related to college education. “[Obama] said he wanted to make sure no one was priced out of a college education, but he didn’t

from page 1

from page 1

Ambassadors Platform: -Growing Bear Down Camp into a two-session camp. -Expanding the reach of the ASUA involvement newsletter

ASUA Senate Candidates: William Box, Javier Busanez, Kenneth Cox, Ellen Dunn, Jack Emery, Michael Finnegan, Elena Gold, Broderick Moore, Robert Nelson,Ryan Richard, Jake Roark, Brooke Serack, Joey Steigerwald, Nicholas Welchert, Joshua Wexler, Jarrel Zablan, Joe Zanoni

Important Dates:

Primary Elections: March 4 at 8 a.m. through March 5 at 8 p.m. General Elections: March 11 at 8 a.m. through March 12 at 8 p.m. Senate Candidate Debate: Today, 6 p.m., Student Union Memorial Center Kiva room Executive Candidate Debate: March 9

some sort of semester-long goal.” Reynolds said that LEAD also stands out because there is no charge to join and no distinct requirements students must meet to participate. “There’s nothing definite … like, ‘You sign here and you’re officially a part of LEAD,’” Reynolds said. “It’s all opt-in. If you choose to set goals and grow and work hard to develop those goals, then you are a part of LEAD.” Reynolds said that the program hopes to expand nationally to as many campuses as possible, and has a goal to reach 500 students at the UA by May. “We’ve met up with a lot of very sharp students that are really interested in developing themselves as leaders,” Reynolds said. “So far we’re off to a great start, and the opportunities are limitless as far as how big LEAD could get.”

Where to vote:

Online at

— Follow Jazmine Foster-Hall @Jazz_Foster

from page 1

shane bekian/the Daily Wildcat

Ken Bedell,senior adviser for the U.S. Department of Education, discusses the importance of schooling for young adults at the Student Union Memorial Center on Monday.

really address the underlying issue,” Gilliland said. Janelle Gaun, a junior studying hydrology and water resources, said that she thought there was a lack of a real solution for college tuition prices and rising student debt. Bedell asked the student representatives what they would have the president do about the financial burden facing college

students, which he described as taking out a 15-year mortgage and promising 10 percent of your income. Morgan Abraham, engineering management senior and president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, said that he feels the college system is rigged against students from the beginning. “I think the actual system

is where the problem is,” Abraham said. Abraham said that while he felt there was a problem, he did not have a concrete solution for it. Caleb Rhodes, an international relations sophomore and director of communications for the College Republicans, said that the expansion of community colleges could reduce the cost. “For a lot of students, community college would represent a way to get a good education for a lot cheaper,” Rhodes said. Rhodes added that expanding the community college system might encourage students to spend two years at a community college to alleviate the cost of four years at a university. Gilliland said that he felt the government should create programs that incentivize degrees with more promising careers, creating a better return on the investment of a college degree. “All degrees are valid, but there are some that are more hirable,” Gilliland said.

— Follow Hannah Plotkin @HannahPlotkin


— Follow Katya Mendoza @katya_nadine



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Tuesday, February 25, 2014 • Page 4


Editor: Katelyn Kennon (520) 621-3192

US LGBTQ progress not negated by AZ bill BY SHELBY THOMAS The Daily Wildcat


n Thursday the passage of Senate Bill 1062, which has been criticized for being discriminatory, reminded the LGBTQ community of one undeniable truth: There is prominent polarization on the issue of LGBTQ rights in Arizona. According to CNN, this bill could “allow business owners … to deny gay and lesbian customers.” It is difficult not to get caught up in the stuffy — and extremely hurtful — set of words that is somehow making its way through the governmental system. If opponents of the bill truly look at public reaction, they will see how much our culture values diversity in all its forms. As the LGBTQ community gains more of a voice in society through national organizations like the Human Rights Campaign or Tucson’s very own Wingspan the U.S. is undergoing a significant cultural shift. In 2004, Massachusetts became the first state to legalize gay marriage, and since then 16 more states have done the same. While the Arizona government’s decision is disheartening, the LGBTQ community’s progress is not over. This year has already been a monumental one. In January, CNN reported that “an Oklahoma federal court [ruled] the state ban on same-sex marriage ‘an arbitrary, irrational exclusion of just one class of Oklahoma citizens from a governmental benefit.’” Just this month, federal judges in both Kentucky and Virginia deemed a same-sex marriage ban unconstitutional, and as of June 1 of this year, same-sex couples in Illinois will have the right to get married. Facebook’s addition of more than 50 gender options also reminds us of this shift in social consciousness. Earlier this month, Facebook introduced a custom gender option for Facebook users in the United States. On the list are classifications such as twospirit, genderfluid, androgynous, neither, intersex, genderqueer and many more. The subtle change to this mega-platform is one way to establish as a norm that gender is not binary and that individuals identify in a number of ways. Facebook has more than 180,000,000 users from the U.S., a 22.6 percent increase since January 2011. The overwhelming and undeniable presence of social media in our society signifies how prominent these identity options could be in informing the public of gender diversity. Since Facebook added these identity options, a variety of websites including Slate, The Daily Beast and ninemsn have posted descriptions for each of the gender identities. Curious or confused Facebook users can utilize these articles, participating in a pursuit of knowledge that provides insight into the identities of those who don’t fit within socially constructed gender roles. Tucson’s Rocco’s Little Chicago also made a powerful statement about S.B. 1062 through a sign that reads, “We reserve the right to refuse service to Arizona legislators.” Photos of the sign made their way around the web on popular sites like Facebook and Buzzfeed. As upsetting as many find this bill, myself included, change does not start or end at the government level. There will always be people who disapprove of and discriminate against others under the guise of their own moral code. Rather, change takes place when a shift in social consciousness occurs — and that’s what’s happening in the U.S. right now.

— Shelby Thomas is a sophomore studying family studies and human development and Spanish. Follow her @shelbyalayne.


Arizona ‘religious freedom’ bill discriminates against everyone BY Editorial board The Daily Wildcat


ur Senate seems to believe that Arizonans shouldn’t have to interact with anyone who offends their personal beliefs — so perhaps we shouldn’t have to be writing about them. The state’s insistence on proving everyone who sees Arizona as a bunch of stubborn, insensitive asses right necessitates commentary. Senate Bill 1062 is only the newest entry in Arizona’s canon of pathetic attempts to stall change. Most states seem poised to tackle the climb to LGBTQ rights, yet Arizona’s backpedaling has not ceased. We’re recklessly, gleefully careening downhill. We’re not the only state that’s still fighting change, but we have allowed our backwardness to extend, quite visibly, all the way to the governor. Hell, even Kansas’ Senate rejected a similar bill. Somewhere over the rainbow, skies are a little bluer, but here, the rainbow is going to be refused a motel room. Arizona’s House of Representatives and Senate would have us believe that S.B. 1062 represents progress and provides protection for our constitutional rights. But this “progress” entails a vision of stability and peace only by way of segregation. This “protection” harms. S.B. 1062 is really a dusted-off and polished-up version of the “Jim Crow” laws but this time, under the guise of unquestionable dogma, race isn’t the only qualifier.

corporations and business organizato expand and modify the definition In fact, under this new bill almost tions are covered. of “exercise of religion,” what takes any criteria for discrimination Despite what the Senate may precedence? Is the religious freedom could be legitimized. As long as the have predicted, this bill will only motivation is a religious belief — not to discriminate more important hurt businesses. Those that choose than anti-discrimination laws? even a widely accepted or central to discriminate will literally be At some point, it seems our state one — it falls under the protections turning away money, while Arizona decided that opinions, including of the bill. No one cares if someas a whole also loses out because religious ones, are more important thing’s religiously motivated if it’s people will boycott the entire state than the protection of citizens, that legal. It’s the illegal, often absurd instead of just the pigheaded busithe government’s role is to preserve things that can be protected by nesses. And that hurts everyone, the will of the majority and not one’s personal beliefs that we worry even the businesses who are calling to amplify the quieter cries of the about being accepted as admissible out the bill. marginalized. defenses in court. And it isn’t just businesspeople Our government officials should Want to tell tenants in your apartwho are against the bill. Even three probably enroll in an entry level ment complex they can’t live there Republicans state senators who constitutional if they eat pork voted for the bill are urging Gov. Jan law class. Then, rinds because Most states Brewer to veto it. Granted, they still perhaps, they touching the skin seem poised think the bill is a good idea and that would know of a pig is uncommentaries like this one have that the function clean? Go for it. to tackle “mischaracterized” it, but at least of the Bill of Want to enthe climb to they regret their vote. They aren’t Rights, home gage in polygamy LGBT rights, the only ones telling her to veto it. of the mighty just because it yet Arizona’s So is Sen. John McCain (R-Arizona). First Amendhappened at one backpedaling ment, has always So are some of the gubernatorial point in the Bible candidates. So are we. been to protect and Christianity has not ceased. Let’s not let an ill-defined set of citizens from the says to love each bills ripe for justifying discriminaabuses of their other? It may be tion become Arizona law, a law that rulers. illegal, but as long will certainly have negative reperWith S.B. 1062, politicians are as Christianity is a significant part of cussions and will probably drag simply protecting the way of life your motivation, you might be fine. the state into a huge lawsuit. Let’s they’ve become accustomed to by Think unmarried women should work on making laws that actually trying to “expand” freedoms they’re be restricted in what they are alprotect people, not ones that just already happily benefitting from. lowed to do? Well, you don’t have claim they do. And they aren’t really doing it for all to give them contraceptives, a hotel religions; they’re doing it for Chrisroom, service at your restaurant or tians. The language used in the bill a job if you can reasonably say that’s Editorials are determined by the even specifies that churches — not an extension of your religious views. Daily Wildcat editorial board and mosques, synagogues or temples Not that the burden of proof written by one of its members. They — receive the benefits of expanded would even be on you. That are Sarah Precup, Joey Fisher, Katelyn rights. responsibility lies with the governKennon and David W. Mariotte. But it isn’t only churches and ment. How is it supposed to prove They can be reached at anything isn’t motivated by religion? individuals that are mentioned. The or on bill also make a point of stating that And, seeing as this bill is supposed Twitter @DailyWildcat.

Pulse of the Pac From “A call for a new generation of Disney Princesses” by Kassidy McDonald Disney princesses and the unrealistic body images they give today’s children are a stepping stone to promoting unhealthy body images and eating disorders. … Psychologically, Disney links being a princess with finding a man, being beautiful and expecting to be taken care of by Prince Charming. The princesses use their natural beauty and sexuality to find true love and live happily ever after. Disney does not teach young women to be driven, independent and focused on working out their own problems by themselves. … There needs to be a call for a new generation of Disney princesses. Princesses who save themselves from the tower, fight their own dragons and don’t need a prince in order to feel safe and secure. … We need princesses with curves, with boyish figures and we need princesses that assure children that it’s OK to not be perfect. The State Press Arizona State University

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.

From “FDA approval no longer lives up to purpose” by Nafisa Masud While I tend to disregard advertisements for bras that add 14 cup sizes or cooking appliances that can peel 37 apples in under a second, my curiosity’s always piqued when I hear the words “FDA approved.” … A recent study by Yale University’s School of Medicine examined more than 200 FDA approvals between 2005 and 2012 to ascertain exactly what this process entailed. While some drugs were only approved after large clinical trials a third of the approvals were of drugs tested by a single clinical trial, others only tested by a small group of patients. … The lack of a strict rubric allows potentially beneficial drugs to fall through the cracks while passing along harmful products to be distributed to the public under the guise of being approved as “good.” … The purpose of the FDA … is a critical part of the medical industry but only if they’re valuing the lives of patients themselves, not focusing on profiting from those desperate to be healed. The Daily Utah Chronicle University of Utah

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From “Not apathetic, just tired” by Corrine Harris Scientists are focusing their narrow search for the alleged loss of empathy to scientific reasons when they really should be looking for a social cause. Specifically, they should be looking at the death of the avid listener. … Younger individuals have a wide array of sentiments and especially about their education. However, society often fails to pay attention. Students feel strongly about many topics, but from kindergarten to college our opinions are belittled and ignored. … It should not be surprising that we aren’t marching in the streets when educators and the majority of civilization have proven time after time that we can shout all we want without hope of someone listening. … Disinterest in and outside of the classroom isn’t apathy, it’s exhaustion. The Daily Evergreen Washington State University

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

Email letters to:

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

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

News • Tuesday, February 25, 2014


Police Beat BY elizabeth eaton The Daily Wildcat

The dusty bong

A glass bong was found on the roof of the Parking and Transportation Services building at 10:10 p.m. on Thursday,. It was placed into property and evidence to be destroyed. A University of Arizona Police Department officer was performing a check of the Sixth Street Parking Garage when he saw a man run from the rooftop of the garage on to the roof of the Parking and Transportation Services building. However, the officer lost sight of the man, and did not see anyone else try to run from the scene. The officer then went to investigate the area near where the man had been, and found a bong made of red and blue glass. Though the bong had burnt residue in it. It appeared to have been there for a while, because it was covered in dust. It is unknown whether the man the officer witnessed running from the roof is connected to the dusty bong.

Bucket list


Four UA students were cited for trespassing on Feb. 15 at 3:15 a.m. at Hillenbrand Aquatic Center. A UAPD officer was called to the scene after the center’s alarm went off. When he approached the center in his car, the officer noticed four stacks of clothing near a pillar. As the officer got out of his car, he saw a naked man jump over a wall and begin running. When the officer yelled at him to stop, he hid behind the pillar near the clothes. Three more men, only wearing underwear, ran out of the center and toward McKale Center as the officer approached the naked man behind the pillar. The officer asked the naked man to come out from behind the pillar, which he did, but asked if he could put his pants on first. The officer allowed him to before beginning to question him. Two of the three men who had run off returned to the scene and were also allowed to put their clothes back on. The three men explained that they were all seniors at the UA and knew they weren’t allowed to be in the aquatic center, but that this activity had been a part of their “senior bucket list” of things to do before graduation. The three were cited for second degree trespassing, but the fourth student never returned to the scene. His clothes and personal items were placed into property and held there until he contacted UAPD the next morning. The student claimed that he fell and chipped one of his teeth while he was running away, and asked for his clothes and the rest of his property back. He was cited for criminal trespassing but told he would have to wait until Monday to receive his items.

FEBRUARY 27, 28 & MARCH 3, 4

Lost and found

A UA technician reported a stolen golf cart on Feb. 18. The technician said that he believed the golf cart had been missing since Feb. 17, but he did not report it right away because many technicians use the cart and he wanted to make sure that one of them had not taken it. The technician speculated that the golf cart may have been left outside of the cage it was supposed to be locked in. While investigating, a UAPD officer found a golf cart in its compound. The technician identified it as belonging to his department, but noted that the chain and lock system was not secured properly. He drove the golf cart back to its cage near the Main Gate Parking Garage. Currently, there is no reason to believe that the golf cart was stolen.




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25 FEB 2014





Writing Skills Improvement Program 12pm SUMC Copper Room.This workshop, titled “Using APA Style,” offers an introduction and overview of the American Psychological Association style for students and researchers. We will discuss how to follow the guidelines established for this style, including for basic citations and formatting issues.

4pm College of Law Rm. 160. Organizing any text or piece of text requires a clear sense of audience and purpose. This workshop, titled “Organizing a Written Text,” will present various organizational patterns and rationales for shaping essays, paragraphs and sentences.

butterflies from 11 different countries. Cost is $13 for adults, $7.50 for children.

Workshop - ‘EDGE’ Career and Leadership Development Series 12:30 SUMC Suite 411. Designed to empower students through self-assessment and development workshops, the EDGE will ultimately provide students with a proactive action plan. This program is for sophomores and juniors exclusively. Members of Phi Beta Kappa Honor Society Reception 4pm Slonaker House, 1027 E. 2nd St. Members of Phi Beta Kappa (ΦΒΚ) who work, teach or study at the University of Arizona are invited to a wine and cheese reception hosted by the Alpha of Arizona chapter of ΦΒΚ with the ΦΒΚ Association of Greater Tucson. Writing Skills Improvement Program

Talk - ‘Masculinity at the UA: Our Stories’ 6pm McClelland Hall. Join us for a campus conversation about how expectations and stereotypes surrounding masculinity shape the lives of UA students.

TUCSON EVENTS Tucson Rodeo Parade Museum Tours Jan. 02 – Mar. 29, 9:30 AM to 3:30 PM 4823 S 6th Ave. Adults: $10 Tour Tucson Rodeo Parade Museum holds 150 buggies and wagons, Old West artifacts, and a typical Old West streetscape, historical Tucson memorabilia, and more. Butterfly Magic at Tucson Botanical Gardens. 2150 N. Alvernon Way. Open daily 9:30am-3pm. This exhibit features

Geronimo Exhibit. 949 E. 2nd Street. Open Mon– Sat from 11 am– 4pm. Discover the man behind the legend in this visual biography of the mythic Apache warrior, featuring the rifle Geronimo surrendered to Indian Agent John Clum, and more at Arizona Historical Society’s Arizona History Museum. Traffic Light series by Susan Rider. TIA Main Gallery, 7250 S. Tucson Blvd. This series of paintings by Susan Rider will be shown at the Tucson International Airport Main Gallery through April 30th. Cost: free. SkyNights StarGazing Program. Mount Lemmon SkyCenter. 9800 E. Ski Run Road. Explore the Universe like neverbefore with the largest dedicated public viewing telescope in the southwest. 520626-8122 to register. Compiled by Leah Corry

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

Tuesday, February 25, 2014 • Page 6


JAYHAWKS HOLD OFF SOONERS No. 5 Kansas 83 Oklahoma 75


ON THIS DATE Feb. 25, 1984 Arizona men’s basketball beat No. 20 Oregon State 6958. Led by A.C. Green, the Beavers went on to win the Pac-10 championship. In 1983-84, Lute Olson’s first season, the Wildcats finished 11-17 and 8-10 in the Pac-10.


BASEBALL Friday vs. Seton Hall


Editor: James Kelley (520) 621-2956


A new York fuels UA revival


Sophomore shooting guard Gabe York has recently emerged as a key contributor on both ends of the court for the Arizona men’s basketball team. Head coach Sean Miller attributed the team’s recent success to the emerging depth in Arizona’s rotation. Last weekend against Colorado, Arizona utilized 11 players to gain a 27-point victory, arguably its strongest offensive outing this year. Miller said that he was excited about York and freshman guard Elliott Pitts. “It’s not only Gabe, but Elliott adds to it as well — those guys can shoot the basketball,” Miller said. “It’s not just when they take a shot or make one, but just their presence and the [knowledge] that they have the ability to do so. It gives you better spacing and allows our entire team to be at our best on offense.” York provided a boost for the Wildcats when they traveled to Utah and subsequently led Arizona to an overtime victory behind 6-for-10 shooting from the floor and 3-for-6 shooting from beyond the arc. He compiled a team-leading 15 points while adding four boards, two assists and a steal over a career-high 36 minutes. In the Wildcats’ next game at Colorado, while York didn’t shoot well — 1-for-4 from the field — Miller said he did an “outstanding job” on defense. Last year, his defense was a reason he didn’t receive more minutes, but the 6-foot-3, 180-pound guard collected 10 rebounds in the Colorado game. “My teammates blocked all the guys out and the ball just fell in my hands a couple times,” York said. “But Coach told us when [sophomore forward] Brandon [Ashley] went down that we need to step up the rebounding, so I try to [contribute] a little more than I used to.” Pitts scored six points off 2-for-3 shooting from 3-point range and added a rebound to the Wildcats’ most recent victory. Miller said that the Wildcats’ practices have been going well recently, and that everybody on the team is still aggressively trying to improve. “We’ve been that type of team from the start, and have very few blips on the screen when it comes to effort, attitude and chemistry,” Miller said. “Even on our road trip, we practiced hard, we didn’t


SOPHOMORE GUARD Gabe York shoots during Arizona’s 76-54 win against Oregon State in McKale Center on Feb. 9. York entered the starting lineup at Utah last week, as the Wildcats beat the Utes 67-63 in overtime and then won at Colorado 88-61.

take any days off in between, and everybody was ready to go each and every day. When you do that, it gives you a chance to have a really good performance.”

Gordon and Johnson return to form

In Arizona basketball’s win over Colorado last weekend, starters Nick Johnson and Aaron Gordon finally broke free of their respective slumps. Gordon came out strong after his worst offensive performance of the season against Utah — which saw him score only three points and

grab three boards — and amassed 23 points off 10-for-13 shooting. He sunk both of his long-range attempts and pulled down eight rebounds. “[Gordon] really let the game come to him,” Miller said. “You could really see his confidence growing as the game went on.” Johnson said that sometimes it’s easier to get yourself in a groove when you take advantage of the easier short-range jumpers before moving beyond the perimeter. “Personally, I start to play better when I get a couple easy baskets,” Johnson said. “When [Gordon] got the lob and a few dunks [he] started

to open up and really play loose.” Last week, Johnson rebounded to form after shooting just 25 percent against ASU. “We just got comfortable with our offense,” Johnson said. “This weekend could be the turning point for us as far as getting back in the right mindset as far as offense. We continued to play good defense and really found an aggressive rhythm on offense.”

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld

Today vs. UTEP

ICE HOCKEY Mar. 6 at National Tournament vs. Illinois

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Friday at Oregon State


TRACK & FIELD Friday at MPSF Championships

SWIMMING & DIVING Wednesday at Pac-12 Championships

TENNIS Saturday vs. San Diego State

GOLF Mar. 3 at Bruin Wave Invitational

TWEET TO NOTE Lobo hoops coach Craig Neal said on radio there are talks between UNM/ Arizona to play in 2015 in UA football stadium then in the Pit in ‘16 —@GeoffGrammer, Geoff Grammer, Albuquerque Journal. Grammer reported that Arizona men’s basketball and football would play a double header at Arizona Stadium. The Pit is New Mexico’s arena. Follow us on Twitter

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Wildcats host rising UTEP Laxcats

launch new era


The Daily Wildcat

No. 14 Arizona softball returns to Hillenbrand Memorial Stadium tonight to host a two-game series with a UTEP team that has won five games in a row. The Wildcats (13-1) suffered their first loss of the 2014 season on Thursday to No. 18 Missouri. The Miners (6-9) began the season with a 1-9 record but swept the UTEP Invitational with three victories over the University of the Incarnate Word and two over Houston Baptist. That’s UTEP’s first five-game winning streak since 2011. Two of Arizona’s victories this weekend were against No. 12 Nebraska and No. 16 Texas A&M. The Wildcats won those two games by a combined score of 11-2. Offensively, the Miners are led by outfielder Ashley Eldridge, who has a batting average of .364 and leads the team with 13 RBIs. She is the only Miner with more than 10 runs batted in. She also leads the team with a .659 slugging percentage. In the circle, UTEP has struggled. Danielle Pearson (34) has the lowest ERA on the team at 4.33. In 43.2 innings pitched she has given up 21 earned runs.


The Wildcats haven’t played UTEP since April 2010. Arizona won that two-game series by a combined score of 18-0. In game one of that series, UA senior pitcher Kenzie Fowler pitched a no-hitter. Prior to tonight, Arizona has faced the Miners eight times. The Wildcats have a 7-1 record all-time versus UTEP. Their



SENIOR KENZIE FOWLER pitched a no-hitter the last time Arizona played UTEP, in 2010. The Wildcats host the Miners today and Wednesday.

largest victory came on March games. Arizona senior pitcher 4, 2009, when they defeated Estela Piñon (2-1) also played at Yavapai. the Miners by — Arizona a score of 20-1. s o f t b a l l Their only loss volunteer came in their assistant coach first ever trip to Mark Blair is El Paso, Texas, a 1975 UTEP on March 18, graduate. 2008, when they — The lost 9-6. Team Nickname: Miners last time the Location: El Paso, Texas Wildcats started Fun Facts Enrollment: 23,003 a season 13— U T E P 1 was in 2010. senior infielder Founded: 1914 During that 14Miraya Montiel Year Record: 6-9 game stretch in is from Tucson. Head Coach: 2010, Arizona’s She attended Tobin Echo-Hawk only loss was to Salpointe Peak Performer: Erika Missouri. Catholic High Arcuri: .375 batting average School. Prior to joining the Projected Miners, Montiel Starters played at Yavapai College in Attempting to project a Prescott, Ariz. So far this season starting pitcher for Arizona is Montiel has started in 14 SOFTBALL, 7

Arizona men’s lacrosse collected the first two wins of the Derek Pedrick era. The Laxcats (2-1) lost their season opener 8-6 at San Diego on Valentine’s Day, but won the next two games of their Southern California trip. They beat Washington State 14-2 and No. 19 Oregon State 14-5, both in Los Angeles. Pedrick, Arizona’s new head coach, came to Tucson from an NCAA Division II team, Notre Dame de Namur in California, where he was head coach. “I am looking forward to working with a team that has a lot of talent,” Pedrick said. Pedrick is also adjusting to coaching in the Men’s Collegiate Lacrosse Association. At Notre Dame de Namur, he led the Argonauts to a conference championship in 2011. Pedrick replaced longtime head coach Mickey-Miles Felton, who founded the current men’s lacrosse program. The Laxcats’ next game will be at USC on Saturday and will be broadcast live on the Lacrosse Network at 5 p.m. Arizona’s home opener will be March 9 against New Hampshire.

Lady LaxCats sweep Grand Canyon State rivals

Arizona women’s lacrosse dominated this past weekend, beating both ASU 12-8 on Friday and Grand Canyon 19-4 on


Sports • Tuesday, February 25, 2014





LACROSSE HEAD COACH Derek Pedrick leads the Arizona men’s lacrosse team during practice at Cherry Field on Wednesday. This is Pedrick’s first season as coach.



FRESHMAN KENNY MEIMERSTORF makes a catch during Arizona’s 11-1 win over Alcorn State on Sunday at Hi Corbett Field. Arizona won the three-game series.

SENIOR FORWARD Andrew Murmes played his last game at home in Arizona’s 8-2 loss against ASU on Saturday. The Wildcats went 1-7 against their arch rivals this season.

No. 1 ASU swept No. 15 Arizona hockey. The Sun Devils outscored the UA 12-4 on the Wildcats’ senior weekend and won seven of eight games against Arizona this year. No. 17 Arizona gymnastics was upset in Tempe, Ariz., on Saturday by No. 22 ASU, 195.350-196.125. Arizona head coach Bill Ryden said he and the team were disappointed in the way they began the competition. A completely new lineup on the bars and uncharacteristic errors were a factor in the loss, according to Ryden. Former Arizona running back Ka’Deem Carey got to show his talent at the NFL Combine on Sunday. Carey led the Pac-12 with 1,885 rushing yards, but his 40-yard dash results ranked 29 out of the 33 running backs participating. Carey finished with a time of 4.70 and did not seem to impress the scouts. The Phoenix Suns saw their three-game winning streak end on Sunday when they lost to the Houston Rockets 115-112. The Suns have the opportunity to recover from the loss tonight when they play the Minnesota Timberwolves.


Arizona baseball won its threegame series against Alcorn State, and outscored the Braves 31-2 during Sunday’s doubleheader, in which it grabbed 14 stolen bases. Arizona men’s basketball beat Utah 67-63 and Colorado 88-61 on the road. Freshman Aaron Gordon finished with a career-high 23 points and junior guard Nick Johnson finished with 20 points Saturday night against the Buffaloes. Arizona improved from No. 4 to No. 3 in the AP Top 25 poll. Despite its first loss of the season on Thursday, Arizona softball bounced back in the Mary Nutter Classic and won its last three games of the tournament. Arizona beat UNLV 14-1 in the final game Sunday. Three Phoenix Coyotes players won medals at the 2014 Winter Olympics. Mike Smith became the first Coyote to win an Olympic gold medal after earning it with Canada, Oliver Ekman-Larsson won the silver with Sweden and Lauri Korpikoski won the bronze with Finland.

— Follow Rose Aly Valenzuela @RoseAlyVal

second half and pull off the win.” Saturday. Saturday was Arizona’s “The team has earned bragging rights in Arizona,” head first-ever game against Grand Canyon. coach Mike Kapp said. “GCU played well for this This is Kapp’s third year coaching the Lady LaxCats (3-3). being their first year as a team,” Crane said. “I am excited “I was happy to watch the The team to play team reach their has earned against them full potential,” and go over Kapp said. “They bragging rights some crucial have played great in Arizona. offensive lacrosse lately — Mike Kapp, plays in the and they are Arizona women’s game,” starting to click lacrosse head coach Up next as a team.” for the Lady Team captain LaxCats will and senior be a home Stephanie Crane said the Lady LaxCats came back game against UCLA on Saturday in the second half to beat the at 10 a.m. at Cherry Field. Sun Devils. “Offensively, we played well in the first half, but ASU got ahead of us,” Crane said. “Luckily — Follow Daniela Vizcarra we were able to prevail in the @vizcarra_dw


difficult, especially in softball when it isn’t particularly uncommon for pitchers to pitch multiple times in a week. Freshman pitcher Michelle Floyd (3-0) had an excellent weekend. Floyd started and pitched four innings on Friday, then three innings on Saturday. In those seven innings of work Floyd gave up four hits and faced only 27 batters. She is a

good bet to start tonight. Floyd is the only Arizona pitcher to yet to give up a run or earned run so far this season. Sophomore Nancy Bowling (4-0) is also another strong candidate to start tonight. Bowling pitched a complete game shutout against the Cornhuskers on Friday.

— Follow Luke Della @LukeDella

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Classifieds • Tuesday, February 25, 2014

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: An additional $2.75 per order will put your print ad online. Online only: (without purchase of print ad) $2.75 per day. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

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CAREGIVER WANTED FOR an elderly woman of 78 yo (520 per week), qualified and experienced candidate is wanted for the position, email for more details

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UATV chAnnel 3 General Manager

Do you want to work for the only student run television station on campus? UATV channel 3 is recruiting for the position of General Manager for the 2014-2015 school year. The candidate will be responsible for coordinating the daily operations of the television station. This is a challenging paid position with a flexible work schedule. Gain valuable management experience that will help in future career endeavors. To qualify, you need to be a UA student (graduate or undergraduate) with strong leadership, organizational and communication skills. Pick-up a complete job description and application from the Student Media Business office, 615 N. Park #101,

For more information, contact broadcast adviser Mike Camarillo at 621-8002, or

Application deadline is March 24, 2014 at 5 pm.

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on the first floor of the Park Student Union. Application deadline is Monday, March 24, 2014 at 5 p.m.

Applications are now being accepted for the position of general manager of KAMP, the UA’s student radio station, for the 20142015 school year. This is a challenging paid position for qualified students with broadcast and management experience and a knowledge of student radio operations. Pick up a complete job description and application from the Student Media business office, 615 N. Park, #101, first floor of Park Student Union.

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8 • The Daily Wildcat


SALES INTERN‑ PHOENIx, AZ. We are looking for a sales intern who isn’t afraid to roll up their sleeves, dial the phone and is detail-oriented. You will work with our outside sales team in our Phoenix office to survey potential clients by phone, verify and clean our selling database and eventually do outbound prospecting. Are you outgoing? Do you love talking to people? Are you great with details? Are you looking for real-world marketing experience to supplement what you are learning in school? This is an outstanding opportunity for any business student looking to learn the ins and outs of selling marketing solutions to high level business customers from the ground up, while working a flexible schedule of up to twelve(12) hours per week. Competitive pay. Fun work environment. You’ll gain experience of working in the largest content marketing firm in the U.S. Does this sound like something you’d be interested in? If so, we want to hear from you! Please visit our web site at careers to check out open positions across all our locations. Select the position you wish to apply to and submit your cover letter and resume.

FUTURE TEACHERS FOR Special Needs Summer Camp, May 22nd thru Aug. 8th. $10.00/hour. PART TImE OFFICE cleaning, no experience necessary, hours 4:00 to 7:00, 5days a week, flexible and/ or part time landscaping daytime call 520-977-7631 RETAIL SALES ASSOCIATE needed for tuxedo store. Temporary and permanent positions available. Temporary position ends in May 10. P/T 12-20 hrs/wk. Pay starts at $10/hr. Must be available to work on weekends. Apply in person at 2435 E. Broadway or email your resume to No phone calls please.

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$385 EFFICIENCY STUDIO 1/2 mile North of campus. Stove refrigerator, small triplex, water included, 520-323-1068. 520-4253487. Available now. $450 FURNISHED STUDIO 1Block football stadium. Stove, refrigerator, AC, water included. Off street parking (1 vehicle). (C)4650101, (L)358-1968. Available now.

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AVAILABLE SEPTEmBER 2014! 5Bdrm 4Ba House a/c, washer/dryer, updated kitchen $2200 ALSO Walk to Campus 6Bdrm 7Ba House a/c, garage, community pool, washer/dryer, fenced yard $2550 REDI 520-623-5710

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!!!!! 6BDRm 6BATH home. $1895/ month. Just a few blocks from campus. 3 car GARAGE, walk-in closets, all granite counters, large outside balconies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric Discount. Monitored security system. 884-1505 *Special is for immediate rental through July 2014 only. !!!!! A VERY special true luxury homes. Leasing for May/August 2014. 1,2,3,4 bedroom homes. 520.333.4125 or !!!!! RESERVE NOW FOR SUm‑ mER/FALL 2014. FANTASTIC NEW houses 5BEDROOM, 2Bath $2400/mo Convenient to campus A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520-747-9331 to see one today. !!!!! TIRED OF seeing your friends having all the fun with their private pools and luxurious homes within walking distance to campus? Then lease one of these amazing homes before they are all gone! View properties at AND then call 520.331.8050 (owner/agent) to tour and lease one of these luxury homes for August 2014! !!!!!! WWW.mYUOFARENTAL. COm Reserve now for August 2014- 2,3,4 & 6 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)884-1505 !!!!!!!!AWESOmE 5BEDROOm 2nd Street Houses next to the 3rd Street Bike Route. Just $2450/month ($490/bedroom). Taking applications for Summer/Fall 2014. Washer/dryer, alarm system, ceiling fans, A/C, private fenced backyard. CALL 520-7479331 to see one today. !!!LOOK!!! AAA**9** Bedroom, 5Bath, 2Story house located on Adams!! It doesn’t get any better than this!! 2Kitchen, 2Living areas, LOTS of storage, closet space, large bedrooms, private parking. 2Sets full size W/D, Air conditioning. Call now before it’s gone! 520-398-5738 !!!LUxURY 3 AND 4 Bedroom Homes available August 2014. Cash special $500. Contact 520954-7686 or ****** Come see our well cared for homes for rent. All up‑ dated, we have three ‑ 2Bed homes, two ‑ 4bed homes, and one ‑ 5bed home for rent. All in North University/Sam Hughes and walking distance to campus. June and Aug start dates. AC/ Washer /Dryer/ Alarm/ Dishwasher. Rents $500 ‑$585/ person. www.wild‑ or call Jon at 520‑870‑1572 for a show‑ ing. Landlord referrals avail‑ able.

!!!!!!! 1BLOCK FROm UA. Avail Now, Summer or fall. Remodeled,new A/C, furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751-4363/ 409-3010

LARGE STUDIO AVAILABLE now. Walk to UofA, air conditioning, off-street parking, water included. Clean, quiet, & private. $460 w/ a year’s lease. 298-3017.

*10BLKS NORTH UA. 3 houses 4br/3ba, $1950, 3br/3ba $1450, 2br/ 2ba $1150. Available now/ summer/ fall. New. 520-323-0105

$99 mOVE IN! 2 Miles Away! Sandpiper Apartments, 1Bdrms -$620, 2Bdrms- $825. All Utilities Included. Pet Friendly. 520-7952356

STUDIO AND ONE bedrooms as low as $550*! Urban highrise apartments downtown! Call 520-7775771 or visit for more info.

1BDRm 600SqFT HOUSE on Cat Tran, water paid, walled yard, pets ok $475 ALSO1Bdrm Close to Campus House a/c, water paid, fireplace, tile thru-out, gated $600 REDI 520-623-5710

***SERIOUS HOUSING FOR Se‑ rious Students! For 6/1 & 8/1. 6 gorgeously renovated properties very close to campus. Studios 1BR, 2BR, 3BR. $695 $1875. Managed with utmost care by Bright Properties. 520906-7215. **4BLOCKS TO UOFA. 1Bdrm ‑$595 2Bdrm‑$895 Central Air, WiFi, hardwood floors, W/D. No pets. Available June or August. 520‑743‑2060 www.tarolaproper‑ 1BDRm FURNISHED AT University Arms 1515 E. 10th St. Clean quiet, green, clearwave wifi. Lease to May 15, 2014 @$550/mo and to August 1 @$490/mo. Year lease $500/mo. 3blocks to campus 6230474.

“I never leave Monster Island without it!” -Godzilla

LARGE STUDIOS 6BLOCKS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $370. 977-4106

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.

3BD/ 1BA UNIT, water paid, Close to the UofA. Covered parking, $950 if paid early, APL 7474747 3BD/ 2BA, AC, water pd, off st. parking, Euclid/ Speedway, $880 if paid early APL 747-4747.

WALK TO CAmPUS! Studio Guesthouse, a/c, fenced yard, water paid $525 ALSO CLOSE TO CAMPUS Studio Guesthouse a/c, washer/dryer, pets ok $600 REDI 520-623-5710

!!! FAmILY OWNED & OPER‑ ATED. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,400. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080. <> !!!! 6BLOCKS FROm UA. Available August 1. Remodeled 3BD/ 2BA, 1800sqft, hardwood floors, W/D, large fenced yard. $1450/mo. 751-4363 or 409-3010. !!!! AVAILABLE NOW‑ 2BED‑ ROOm, 1Bath from $830/month. Unique, secluded, super convenient, peaceful central location. Only 3 minutes (1 Mile) east of UA Medical Center. Washer/dryer, carport, fenced back yard. Call 520‑747‑9331 to check them out.

3BEDROOm, 2FULL BATHS, AZ room, big back yard, 5 miles from campus, quiet neighborhood, 2 car garage, fully furnished $950.00 month. Call Scott 602-677-1211 3BR 2.5BA A/C, pool, new carpet, new showers, etc. Tennis court, covered parking. Water & trash paid, lease, no pets, near Starpass. $850. 682-7728. 4BDRm HOUSE AVAILABLE in August! Close to campus! Washer/dryer, a/c, yard $1600 ALSO 4Bdrm 3Ba House Walk to Campus! a/c, tile/wood floors, fenced yard, washer/dryer $1800 REDI 520-623-5710

HAVE A LARGE GROUP??? FRAT OR SORORITY?? We currently have a VERY LARGE HOME with 7++ bedrooms available for August 2014!! Just blocks from Campus on Adams, near the Streetcar too!! Call now to schedule a viewing. 520-398-5738 REmODELED HOUSE. 4BDRm/ 2bath. All appliances, washer/ dryer. Air conditioning. Private, 2 car garage, enclosed backyard. Must see! Close to UofA. 1227 N. Tucson Blvd. $2200. Call Gloria 885-5292 or 841-2871. SPACIOUS 5BEDROOm 3BATH, 2Story homes avail. For August 2014. Short distance to hop on the Cat Tran! Prices starting at $400 per person. W/D, Ice cold A/C, Call NOW to view any of these homes. 520-245-5604 STYLISH 4BEDROOm HOmES available for August 2014, starting at $400 per person! Be right by the New streetcar, or on the Cat Tran. Please call 520-398-5738 for more information UAOFFCAmPUS.COm ‑ 3 & 4 bedroom houses, 2014 school year. Walk/bike to campus. Newer, high quality, AC, washer/dryer, granite, stainless steel. WALK TO CAmPUS, Sam Hughes- 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. 520-790-0776 WALK TO UOFA. 2bdrm/1bath. Hardwood floors, fireplace, washer/ dryer, off-street parking. $950/mo. $950 deposit. Call or text Samantha, 217-358-1688.

UOFA STUDENT SEEKING roommate. Lrg 3Bd/2Ba Townhouse. Utilities shared & internet paid. W/D, minutes from UofA. Pool & parking included. $360/mo. Text/ call 520-269-8157.

Luxury Student Living! Safe! Fully Furnished! Level Apart‑ ment building. master bed‑ room with private bath. 42” T.V., bed, desk, couch, wash‑ er/dryer, stainless steel kitchen and balcony. Rooftop pool, WIFI, computer room, parking garage and 24hour se‑ curity. Nothing to worry about at $945/ month. Please contact Kelly at for further details. Desper‑ ate!!! If rented will include a $100.00 Chipotle and Visa gift‑ card.

ARIZONA ELITE CLEANERS‑ house cleaning & landscaping services. Free Estimates. We are licensed, bonded and insured. Call 520-207-9699 AZ ENGLISH TUTORING One-toone tutoring (in person or via Skype). One-to-one and group (23 persons) conversations (520)7841925 or L AND B ENTERPRISES. SCOOTER sales and repair. We fix Chinese scooters! 2107 W. Wetmore Rd. Call Buzz Reece 3905600.

2007 TOYOTA YARUS hatchback. Excellent condition. One owner. Maintenance records. CD player. Air conditioning. Power windows/ door locks. $7500. 520-7443190.

BICYCLE STUDIO Professional Service and Repair From single-speed to electronic shifting. Restored vintage bicycles for sale. 300 E. University Blvd, Suite 144, (In the courtyard west of 4th Ave)

AVAILABLE IN AUGUST! 2Bdrm Close to UofA! $795 ALSO 2Bdrm 2Ba House a/c, carport, fenced yard, tile floors thru-out, pets ok $825 REDI 520-623-5710 AVAILABLE IN AUGUST! 3Bdrm 2ba House 2Blocks to UofA $1150 ALSO 3Bdrm House Available in August! A/C, wood floors, carport, POOL/SPA $1230 REDI 520-6235710

The Daily Wildcat

Comics • Tuesday, February 25, 2014






APPLY ONLINE TODAY close to campus–walk to class fully furnished • private bedrooms & bathrooms upgraded business center with iMacs 1 West University Blvd., Suite 2101 | 520.624 .6764 See of fice for details. Amenities subject to change.

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Why does alcohol make you blackout yet still look like you’re functioning?

A. some people confuse it with passing out. They are two Great question! First let’s define blacking out as

different things. A blackout can occur when someone engages in heavy drinking, usually in a short period of time and then has an amnesia-like period until their BAC (blood alcohol concentration) decreases. Blackouts are generally divided into two categories. En bloc blackouts are stretches of time for which the person has no memory whatsoever. Fragmentary blackouts are episodes for which the drinker’s memory is spotty, with bits of memory providing some insight into the drinking episode. This can be a scary, embarrassing thing for a drinker to realize the next day, wondering what happened. How did I get home and what’s this giant bruise on my leg? What happens in your brain is that memory receptors get blocked with excessive alcohol intake. You’re not forgetting what happened; you’re actually not forming the memory. And you don’t realize it until you sober up, usually the next morning. Your friends don’t realize you’re blacked out either because you appear to be intoxicated, but functioning in that you still remember your friend’s names and where you live, etc. It’s just that you aren’t in control of what you are doing or able to give consent to things you wouldn’t do if sober. You just won’t know what you did during this period of excessive BAC. High tolerance can be a factor here also, leading your friends to believe you’re ok.

It slices, it dices, it plays the radio!

What can you do to avoid blackouts? The good news is that they are preventable by reducing the amount of alcohol you consume, spacing your drinks further apart, drinking them more slowly and eating before going out. 83% of UA students did not have memory loss as a result of drinking in the past 30 days. (2013 Health & Wellness Survey, n=3,055)

Got a question about alcohol?

Email it to

The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LISAC, David Salafsky, MPH, Lee Ann Hamilton, MA, CHES, and Spencer Gorin, RN, in the Health Promotion and Preventive Services (HPPS) department of the UA Campus Health Service. 2013 National Online Pacemaker award Associated Collegiate Press

Tuesday, February 25, 2014 • Page 10

ARTS & Life

Editor: Tatiana Tomich (520) 621-3106

Artists find work on social media BY Andrea Thomas The Daily Wildcat

Social media is changing the way UA alumni network and find employment opportunities in the art world. Award-winning muralist Joe Pagac said that when he graduated from the UA he knew how to paint, but he didn’t know how to market his artwork. “I literally just put an ad in a newspaper, and it was really slow building something up,” Pagac said. Many artists struggle to find their niche when first breaking into the market, and the search for a job can be tedious. By using social media tools, artists can greatly expand their job market. Artists are finding that when they display their work on social media, as the number of “likes” on their posts increase, so do the job offers. Artists are networking with potential buyers and communicating with other artists by putting their work out on social media. Pagac said that joins Facebook groups because they allow him to connect with other artists. “Facebook is really where everyone is going to get their invites and find out what’s going on,” Pagac said. Social media acts as a place to share information about marketing techniques, and also helps to combat the idea that the public is searching for a certain genre of art. Pagac uses, which allows him to sell pieces in a variety of forms, from stretched canvas to cell-phone covers.

Emily Lai/The Daily Wildcat

Joe Pagac paints his new mural on the entrance wall of SoHo on Sixth Street and Campbell Avenue on Feb. 18. Pagac uses social media to promote his artwork.

Each artist is able to utilize these social media sites to promote their work and make it as consumerfriendly as possible. Pagac said he uses these tools to help create art he believes many people will relate to, without compromising his vision for each

individual piece. Local artist Rawe Awenasty (pronounced “raw honesty”) said that he has found community through using social media outlets. “You get in this spot where the artists look at one another and think, ‘We need each other and we need

to help each other,’” Awenasty said. “To be able to connect more with those meaningful, compassionate talented individuals — social media really is beneficial for that.” Awenasty said sharing on social media is also important to provide inspiration for those looking to

become artists. “These people are the reason why I’m here; it feels like it’s only partially my fault that I’m here. It seems like everybody just dug what I was doing,” Awenasty said. It’s not always just about what the artists can do, but also about convincing the viewer of their skll. “The best Social Media strategies avoid direct brand messages 90 [percent] of the time,” Wendy van Leuveren a UA alumna and social media marketing specialist, said in an email. “Which means that aesthetics will need to be conveyed by posting interesting, demographic-specific content. This may seem counterintuitive to those who are accustomed to more traditional marketing strategies, but artists can take advantage of this opportunity to more completely convey their perspectives.” Leuveren also wrote that the connectivity social media offers is an opportunity for learning and growth, where she can ask friends about new ideas and get solutions to technical problems. “I learn from and am inspired by my friends’ works every single day,” she wrote. Awenasty said that social media has not only helped him learn from other artists, but has also changed the way he approaches the business side of the art world. “As an artist, it is a business,” Awenasty said. “If you only know how to be a good artist … you’re going to be selling yourself short.”

— Follow Andrea Thomas @act3033

Who. What. Wear. Brian Herrera optical sciences and engineering junior Describe what you are wearing today. A shirt that my mom bought for me yesterday because she was in town, khaki pants and Clarks Desert boots. Who is your style icon? I don’t really have one, but my mom really influences my style because she buys most of my clothes and she has to approve of it. Describe your style using three words. Chill. Comfortable. Mature. What’s your favorite, go-to piece in your closet? My North Face vest that I like to wear with long-sleeved shirts because it gives me mobility but still keeps me warm. What’s your typical weekday outfit? Basketball shorts, running shoes and tube socks. Where do you find yourself shopping the most? Nordstrom. What’s one trend that you are excited to wear now that the weather is warming up? Cool, colored bathing suit shorts.

Genevieve Guignon pre-journalism freshman

Marc Zempare biology senior

Describe what you are wearing today. Lacy shorts, my favorite hot pink long sleeve and Tory Burch sandals.

Describe what you are wearing today. Black Converse, Levi’s and a blue polo shirt.

Who is your style icon? Serena van der Woodsen from “Gossip Girl”! She’s gorgeous and has awesome style.

Who is your style icon? My dad because he is very put together and he emphasizes looking your best every day.

Describe your style using three words. Colorful, chic and trendy.

Describe your style using three words. Conservative. Mellow. Confident. Where do you find yourself shopping the most? Urban Outfitters, because it’s an easy option at the UA. What’s your favorite, go-to piece in your closet? A blue polo button-down because it makes me look really put together. What’s one trend that you are excited to wear now that the weather is warming up? Tank tops … it gets so hot here.

Where do you find yourself shopping the most? Urban Outfitters. What’s your favorite, go-to piece in your closet? My flannels because they’re comfy and cute. I wear them at least twice a week. What’s one style that is going to be really popular around the UA this semester? Boho-style … things that are easy and casual. What’s one trend that you are excited to wear now that the weather is warming up? My high-waisted shorts and cute little crop tops. — compiled by Rosie de Queljoe

You are not alone. SUVA students are different, creative and challenge the status quo. Call today to learn more about a university that’s as unique as you are. 520.325.0123 BA Interior Design, Illustration, Graphic Design, Landscape Architecture, Animation, Advertising & Marketing BFA Fine Arts, Photography MFA Painting and Drawing, Photography, Motion Arts

Accredited by The Higher Learning Commission (a commission of the North Central Association) • Transfer Credits Welcome