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Wednesday, April 17, 2019 – Tuesday, April 23, 2019 • VOLUME 112 • ISSUE 30




The incident between several University of Arizona students and two Border Patrol agents has garnered national headlines, and the conversation isn’t going away anytime soon. Here’s what we know | 10

Learn cooking skills + nutrition education Culinary Work-

2 • The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019


Arts & Life


Adviser Robert Stephan gives tips for ending the semester strong




UA Rodeo Team gains sport status

Arts & Life Australian band Gooch Palms to play Tucson



Things to know about the “Arizona 3”


Arizona Board of Regents roundup

Editor-in-Chief Jasmine Demers Managing Editor Marissa Heffernan Engagement Editor Eddie Celaya News Editor Vanessa Ontiveros Assistant News Editor Leia Linn







What stood out at football’s Spring Game



Democratic mayoral candidates will come to campus

Police Beat: Snapchat turns into a Snapcatch

Investigative Editor Opinions Editor Alana Minkler Ariday Sued investigative@dailywildcat. com Photo Editor Sports Editor Amy Bailey Alec White Assistant Photo Editor Assistant Sports Editor Beau Leone Mark Lawson Copy Chief Corey Ryan Arnold Arts & Life Editor Pascal Albright Design Director Nicholas Trujillo Assistant Arts & Life Editor Janelle Ash

Fraternities should step up and do better


News Reporters Randall Eck Priya Jandu Mark Lawson Alana Minkler Mekayla Phan Quincy Sinek Shannon Sneath Jake Toole Nagisa Tsukada Marquies White

Arts & Life Reporters Monica Baricevic Margaux Clement Jamie Donnelly Nicole Gleason Taylor Gleeson

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Vinamra Kumar Sofia Moraga Maya Noto August Pearson Alexis Richardson Amber Soland Ariday Sued Jesse Tellez Ambur Wilkerson

Sports Reporters Luis Aguirre Noah Auclair Aiya Cancio Luke Corvello Ray Diaz Eileen Kerigan Cory Kennedy

Rob Kleifield Ari Koslow Mark Lawson Kara Lipson Johnny McCaslin Jacob Mennuti Amit Syal Chris Vizcarra Photographers Ana Garcia Beltran Aiya Cancio Claudio Cerillo Dani Cropper Taylor Gleeson Chloe Hislop Lexi Horsey Eric Huber

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Sydney Kenig Leia Linn Griffin Riley Jose Toro Caleb Villegas Investigative Reporters Matt Crisara Sunday Holland Priya Jandu Vinamra Kumar Alexis Richardson Jesse Tellez Columnists Matthew Aguilar Brianna Ali

Two women’s golfers make history at Augusta

17 Mikayla Balmaceda Selena Kuikahi Toni Marcheva Danielle Morris Anika Pasilis August Pearson Alec Scott Copy Editors Claude Akins Sam Burdette Sami Marks Quincy Sinek Eric Wise Designers Alexis Richardson Amber Soland

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ABOUT THE DAILY WILDCAT: The Daily Wildcat is the University of Arizona’s student-run, independent news source. It is distributed in print on campus and throughout Tucson every Wednesday with a circulation of 7,000 during spring and summer semesters, and 5,000 during summer. The function of The Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded in 1899. All copy, photographs and graphics appearing in the newspaper or are the sole property of The Daily Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor-in-chief. A single print copy of The Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional print copies of The Daily Wildcat are available from the Arizona Student Media office. The Daily Wildcat is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Arizona Newspapers Association. EDITORIAL POLICY: Daily Wildcat

editorials represent the official opinion of The Daily Wildcat opinions board, which is determined at opinions board meetings. Columns, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors do not represent the opinion of The Daily Wildcat.

CORRECTIONS: Corrections or complaints concerning Daily Wildcat content should be directed to the editor-in-chief. For further information on The Daily Wildcat’s approved grievance policy, readers may contact Brett Fera, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller 3rd Newsroom at the Park Student Union. NEWS TIPS: (520) 621-3193 The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact the editor-in-chief at or call 621-3193.

On the Cover

Students and other campus community members gather April 10-11 to protest the charging of three UA students. Photos by Amy Bailey (The Daily Wildcat).

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019


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— Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat Opinions Board and are written by its members. They are Editorin-chief Jasmine Demers, Managing Editor Marissa Heffernan, Engagement Editor Eddie Celaya, Opinions Editor Ariday Sued and Arts & Life Editor Pascal Albright.


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s a student newspaper, the Daily Wildcat is deeply concerned, not just about our right to free speech and press as a newspaper, but the state of free speech on campus as a whole. While what constitutes free speech has always been a fine line, it’s a line that must be carefully monitored to make sure free speech is not suppressed. Technically, the First Amendment states Congress “shall make no law ... abridging the freedom of speech.” It has determined by the U.S. court system that it includes protection to not speak, to use offensive words and phrases to convey political messages and to engage in symbolic speech. Courts have decided freedom of speech does not protect speech that incites actions that would harm others. College campuses especially are usually understood to be places to share ideas and viewpoints, and it’s only natural that sometimes those ideas and viewpoints will be in opposition to each other. Those situations would ideally be treated as chances to learn civil disagreement and debate skills, but lately, such situations have spiraled out of control. According to the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education, a nonprofit that defends individuals’ rights at colleges and universities, a 2019 report found that 89.7 percent of American colleges maintain policies that restrict, or have the potential to restrict, student and faculty expression. In February 2019, UA received FIRE’s highest rating for free speech. One of UA’s polices on the use of campus reads, “The purpose of this policy is to respect the Campus Community’s rights to free speech and expressive activity ....” Yet in light of recent events, FIRE issued another statement concluding “criminal prosecution is a heavy hammer … filing criminal charges against students for campus speech that may be protected by the First Amendment will chill protected student speech.” As your student newspaper, the Daily Wildcat calls on the University of Arizona community, from President Dr. Robert C. Robbins to each student here, to help protect the vital institution of free speech. Students should never be punished for exercising freespeech rights, and colleges should remain places where free speech and the expression and exchange of ideas flourish.

& TU


The Daily Wildcat • 3

4 • The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019


Advising tips and tricks from ‘distiguished adviser’ Robert Stephan is an adviser for the Department of Religous Studies and Classics in the College of Humanities at the University of Arizona BY MARGAUX CLEMENT @margauxclement9

Robert Stephan was recently awarded the 2019 College of Humanities Distinguished Undergraduate Advising/ Mentoring Award, and the Daily Wildcat sat down with him and asked him some advising tips and tricks. The interview has been edited for length and clarity. Daily Wildcat: First off, why do you feel you were chosen for this award, and how does it feel to have won it? Robert Stephan: It feels great to be both nominated and chosen by my colleagues. The reason I think I won is kind of a twofold answer. One part is the big picture/quantitative aspect that has to do with bringing in majors. So over the past two years with the Classics major, we’ve jumped from 32 majors to around 75-80 majors, basically a 115 percent increase over the past 18 months. It’s really great, because it goes against national trends. The other thing is that I’ve had a lot of success connecting with individual students, and at a huge university like this, it’s kind of easy to get lost and feel like a number. So, one of the things I’ve put a big emphasis on is to try to connect in a very human way with students and make them feel like a very integral part of the program here. DW: What are some advising tips you have for students, in general and regarding finals? RS: In general, students have four years here to get prepared for what they want to do afterwards and to study whatever they want. I advise to do both of those things and make sure to be well prepared for what they want to do after school, whether it be law school, med school, business school or getting a job and making sure they have the skills to do that. Also, whenever someone leaves the UA campus, they’ll be going into the real world, even if it’s called school. I say to find their passion, whether it be French, astronomy, studying Ancient Greece and Rome in the Classics program. Just develop an expertise in something they are truly passionate about, as well. Another thing I recommend is to connect with professors. It’s a big school, and professors have a lot students. Sometimes it’s hard to reach out to students, but we get really excited when students take an interest in our research and teaching. That being said, if people are able to reach out to professors and ask [for] opportunities, we very frequently have a lot of those available. Regarding finals, start studying early. It also doesn’t hurt to go to your professor and say, ‘Thank you for teaching a great course, I’m studying for finals,’ and ask if they have any studying tips. Also make sure to go to review sessions.


PROFESSOR ROBERT STEPHAN OUTSIDE the UA Learning Services Building on Monday, April 15. Stephan will be honored at the College of Humanities Undergraduate Convocation Ceremony for the Distinguished Undergraduate Advising/Mentoring Award.

DW: What things do you notice students do often wrong when coming to an advising appointment? RS: One of the big things, at least for the Classics program: Students come in really wanting to know which classes to take. I’m happy to tell them the requirements for the major, otherwise it’s really up to what the student wants to take. I would say to think of the type of class you would want to go to simply for the purpose of learning. DW: How often should students come and see their adviser? RS: At the very least, once a year, but the more the better. Students want to make sure they’re on the right track for the major. Advisers are very frequently aware of some of the cool opportunities students have, and that could be internships, study abroad opportunities, cool new courses that the student might have interest. Overall, the more time you spend with your adviser, the more students can be aware of those things, and getting access to those opportunities usually has a big payoff at the end when a student is looking at jobs or applying to grad school. DW: Why is it important students have a good relationship

with their adviser? RS: An adviser is going to have the time and responsibility to guide a student in their next steps, so the better the relationship, the more personalized guidance they can give a student. Different opportunities can come across an adviser’s plate, so the better they know a student the more an adviser can keep that student in the loop. DW: Is there anything else you would like to share with students? RS: It’s really great to see how Classics has grown over the past two years and plans to keep growing. With the award, it was only possible because of my colleagues as well. A huge part of this is students starting their classes, getting them passionate about Classics, Ancient Greece and Ancient Rome, and then when they show up in my office to talk about majors and minors, and I just continue to foster their interest. If you don’t know who your adviser is or where to make an appointment, visit

The Daily Wildcat • 5

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019



Arizona Sonora News

The University of Arizona Rodeo Team, one of the oldest intercollegiate rodeo clubs in the nation, recently became recognized as a collegiate club sport rather than just as a club. On Saturday, March 16, they saddled up under that new status for a home rodeo at the Tucson Rodeo Grounds at 4823 S. 6th Avenue. Founded in 1939, the UA rodeo team holds seven national titles competing in the Grand Canyon Region for the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association. Titles include those for goat-tying, calf-roping, steer-racing and bareback riding. Despite the successes and longevity, until January the team’s status at the university was as a club and not a club sport. Being designated as a club sport means the rodeo team joins the 30 currently established UA club sports, which vary from rugby to ballroom dance. More importantly, the club sport status will provide the team with much-needed opportunities for obtaining sponsorships, which fund transportation to weekly competitions, facility maintenance, boarding for horses and more. Currently, the team is not fully sponsored and has struggled to find adequate practice space to practice in. Sponsorship provides the team with essential resources like training grounds, facilities and funding for transportation to events like the Central Arizona College Sports competition in Casa Grande, Ariz. Most colleges have rodeo teams that are fully sponsored, said Halle DeWitt, a team member, barrel racer, breakaway and team-roping competitor. Currently, the rodeo team is using a feedlot, provided by the UA, where the facilities are still being built. The UA, the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences maintenance team and rodeo members maintain the feedlot, an area used to keep horses and provide a practice arena. “We have the arena, but we don’t have anywhere to keep calves to rope, or steers, or anything like that,” said Alexandra Jeffers-Sample, the team secretary. With a lack of resources, only the serious members who want to compete are able to use the relatively small amount of space available at the feedlot. Because feedlots are usually only used to feed animals, the team has to haul out equipment or find another area when the team wants to practice, especially with roping. This means members travel off campus at different times throughout the week and sometimes have to practice individually. “Throughout the years our team has fluctuated in size,” said Jeffers-Sample. “We face problems with facilities, coaches and mostly everything. A few years ago, the team started with 31 members and we ended with 11.” This year the team consists of 10 women and five men. Mandie Dunham and Sam Garcia, who both work at the UA, are the team advisors. “Technically, we are here to advise them in anything they need,” said Garcia. “They run the team and do all the entries. They do everything. We’re just here to support them in what they’re wanting to do.” Now that they have been approved as a sports club, they “are looking to get a coach,” said team member Sarah Nelson. “But all coaches want a paid position, and we cannot offer that at this time. We are still under our current advisors.” What do the advisors do? Mandie Dunham replied with a


THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA rodeo team is the oldest intercollegiate rodeo club in the nation. The UA Rodeo Team competes in the Grand Canyon Region of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association.

laugh, “We lead them in the direction that they need to go.” What are the greatest needs? “A practice arena,” she said. “We actually keep our horses at the University of Arizona feedlot,” she said, referring to the West Campus Agriculture Center five miles from campus. “We were fortunate enough that we have these grants and these sponsors that donated money to help us get really nice stalls built. They’re being built right now. We have an area where we can practice and ride our horses, but it’s not like a set place where our team can go. We we don’t have anywhere for like calves to rope or steers, or anything like that, so a lot of times when we want to practice, especially if we want to rope, you have to haul out other places to rope.” The new designation “really helps to get out name out there,” Jeffers-Sample said, adding, “It’s different for us, because a lot of us are here to go to school and get a degree. We’re here taking super hard classes, really putting an effort into school. We came for a degree, and it’s just a blessing that we’re able to rodeo at the same time.” The team rodeos — the noun “rodeo” does service as a verb and even as a gerund in the rodeo world — every Saturday in March. Members say the next step for them in becoming a more professional rodeo team is obtaining the resources needed to thrive, including a training location and permanent facilities to board horses and livestock and store gear and equipment. “Just having that overall extra recognition is what will better this team,” Nelson said. “The sports club staff and the people we will be working with are going to be a lot more focused on us. They will be getting us more money to travel,

and hopefully, getting us set facilities to practice in.” It’s tough being a college rodeo athlete. They do their own travel, manage their own horses and haul themselves — with the horses, of course — to all events. Most of the team members developed the rodeoing passion through their childhoods. Growing up in ranching families and within the rodeo culture, some members were riding horses before they could walk. They learned that ranching and its offshoot sport, rodeoing, require persistence, hard work, courage and cooperation with each other — and with those 1,000-pound horses that can have opinions and quirks of their own on any given day. Team roping requires close collaboration between two ropers charging ahead under pressure. In barrel-racing, riders guide loping horses around a pattern of barrels, then burst back at a gallop to try to finish with the fastest time. In breakaway roping, a variation of calf roping, the calf is roped but not wrestled down and tied. The rodeo team will be participating in weekly competitions all spring. The competitive events include bull riding, saddle bronc riding, bareback riding, team roping, tie down roping and steer wrestling for the men’s team and goat tying, breakaway roping, barrel racing and team roping for the women’s team. “It’s our fuel money,” said Jeffers-Sample, referring to gas for driving to competitions. “We count on our wins to pay toward all of the extra expenses. You’re trying to make it down the road, trying to keep your horses fed. It gets stressful, but then competition-wise. I mean, it’s really fun.”

6 • The Daily Wildcat

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The Daily Wildcat • 7


Dear fraternities: It’s time to do better COLUMN

BY MAYA NOTO @ mayanoto58


his article pertains to the experiences of male UA students who do not belong to a fraternity that offered to voice their opinion on Greek Life. As a opinions writer, I feel there is validity behind the words of these men and that they are not the only students who feel this way. I write this article and those that follow in this series in an effort to educate the community. Hopefully, by voicing these concerns, others who share them will come forward and the UA Greek system will become a positive experience for all who engage with it, member or not. As the school year comes to a close, many high school seniors around the country are making the vital decision where they will spend the next four years. After admission, many newly dubbed college freshman find themselves looking for a place to call home on campus. At the University of Arizona, 17 percent of AMORAH TATE | THE DAILY WILDCAT undergraduate students are affiliated with an THE PILLARS STANDING IN Heritage Park represent the different types of houses and what chapter they belong IFC or Panhellenic organization, including myself. For the approximately 5,970 students to. Each sorority or fraternity has the opportunity to buy a pillar and put their name on it. that are active members of a “house,” Greek Life Although Greek organizations have social groups are formed, but according to provides a sense of community many students tether themselves to in their college experience. philanthropic mission statements of their own, many non-Greek male students, they feel the they are mostly associated with social events exclusion is rooted in party culture. But for some, it is a source of exclusion. The growing number of fraternity chapters “You’re paying physically, mentally and at UA. Students have noticed a large social influence on campus by the Greek community. being removed from UA’s campus, such as financially for friends,” Eric Huber said. Huber did not come to the University of In the eyes of some, the perceived control over Kappa Sigma and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, have Arizona with the negative view of fraternities he social events gives a sense of entitlement to swayed the opinion of many potential IFC holds now. When he first arrived at UA, Huber members of the Greek community, resulting in members. The Judicial board cases, which are available on the UA Greek Life website, listed a did not participate in Spring rush. After learning exclusion of non-Greek students. A notable separation occurred between the multitude of actions such as sexual harassment, his roommate and two close friends had pledged, he expressed interest in joining that men and their friends who joined fraternities. substance abuse, hazing and extreme violence. “You get hazed, and you become an active,” organization. However, due to the actions of his They noticed their friends came around less said Huber. “Because you were hazed before, and stopped extending invitations to hang out. former roommate, who chose to spread rumors about him before he had a chance to interview, It goes much deeper than that, though. Huber you want to haze someone else. You do it to the said sometimes, converations would start — next generation, it’s a vicious cycle.” he was turned away from the fraternity. The severity and frequency of hazing, sexual After almost two semesters at UA, Huber and end — with the question of which house harassment and substance abuse have made you were in. and his peers have felt a growing rift between “What is this?” chided Huber. “Fucking potential members apprehensive to return to themselves and those who are affiliated with the rush process. Hogwarts?” Greek Life. “The good people who are in those The issue here is two-fold. For those who are Fraternities were established alongside the fraternities, who know these things are in Greek Life, belonging to a house is a source of nation’s first academic institutions, such as the College of William and Mary. Representing familiarity, but for those who are on the outside, happening, are doing nothing by being a part an intersection between dining clubs, literary it’s a negative question. These men, and many of it, are allowing it to continue,” said Jackson societies and secret initiatory organizations other non-Greek Life students, are often met Beer. “That’s why I don’t even want to be a part such as Freemasonry, their growth was widely with cut-off conversations and exclusion once of it. Even though there’s good people, and I’d opposed by university administrators, but they reveal they are not in a “house,” all because probably make friends, I don’t like the way the through increasing numbers and influence of they don’t wear letters. It’s a classic case of “you system is set up.” Beer considered rushing, but took the first can’t sit with us.” alumni their presence became commonplace. The exclusion these boys describe isn’t semester to observe what there was to offer Sororities followed suit. Their founding was centered around the betterment of their much different from what is seen in high from the Greek community, and decided not to members as young women. The development school movies. It’s the male version of “Mean in the end. As a member of the Greek community of “women’s fraternities” was controversial, Girls,” to be frank. Raise your hand if you’ve felt mostly due to gender differences, but was personally victimized by IFC recruitment. It’s who has attended several sexual-harassment and substance-abuse trainings mandated widely supported as male fraternities became OK, boys, put ‘em up. Exclusion is a part of any equation when to be Panhellenic, I am confused why these more recognized.

programs have yet to make a visible change in the campuswide community. It is clearly not enough if sexual harassment allegations overflow and overdoses take another life as the days pass. Each Greek organization has its own set of values. For example, Kappa Sigma, whose UA chapter was recently revoked of its standing, abides by the following values. “Kappa Sigma is focused upon the Four Pillars of Fellowship, Leadership, Scholarship and Service. As a values-based men’s fraternity, Kappa Sigma strictly forbids hazing and fosters meaningful college experiences by offering progressive membership development and pledge education,” according to the organization’s website. When a member of an organization no longer aligns with the values of the chapter, it would be a reasonable assumption that their membership would be questioned. In the past school year, countless sexual allegations have been raised against several houses on campus, and many were met with silence. The same rhetoric is repeated to me through Panhellenic-mandated trainings: Speak out, don’t be afraid. I do not understand why the system would instruct us to come forward in a community that continues to sweep these issues under the rug. Since these allegations also go unreported, potential victims of these assaults are completely unaware of what kind of party they are walking in to. The fight to end the frequency of sexual harassment, hazing and exclusion will only come from within the houses themselves. Students who share the same opinion as Beer should be the individuals joining organizations and changing them for the better, but there must be room for them to make change. Huber, Beer and their peers have found a community in one another. The free time gained from not being in a fraternity leads to different adventures and memories. “I’m not in a fraternity, but I still have brotherhoods,” said Huber. “The difference is I don’t have to sacrifice to be someone’s friend.” Being turned away from the rush process resulted in finding fraternity, but not in the traditional sense. Everyone’s college experience is different, and there is something to be said about taking the road less traveled. As a member of a Panhellenic Sorority, I am proud to say I am a part of a community that has an open discussion about sexual harassment and substance abuse. If all Greek communities shared this attitude, many of their members may make more educated decisions on Thursday night and every other night after that.

— Maya Noto is a freshman studying journalism at the University of Arizona.

8 • The Daily Wildcat

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The Daily Wildcat • 9

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019


Gooch Palms is a state of mind CONTRIBUTED BY TY HUDSON

What are Gooch Palms? A pejorative term used in Belize? A shell company for a shady hedge-fund tycoon? A new Lori Loughlin sitcom on the Hallmark Channel? Gooch Palms is, in fact, a band from Australia, and they said they are bored with the mundane. Singer and guitarist Leroy MacQueen said he does not like the usual music questions that come his way. MacQueen dismisses questions about origins or influences with an unequivocal “That’s boring.” When asked about what he and singer and drummer Kat Friend listened to as kids, MacQueen said, “We didn’t really grow up into music households, but we grew up in music households.” Then he talked about listening to “mom and dad rock” like Phil Collins, Fleetwood Mac, Eric Clapton and the “Forrest Gump” soundtrack. “The one that I really liked was ‘The Bodyguard Soundtrack.’ That one was tight,” MacQueen said. “The Bodyguard Soundtrack” was one of Whitney Houston’s best-selling albums in the nineties. Gooch Palms’ music doesn’t sound like any of the bands he mentioned earlier, except maybe Duane Eddy’s “Rebel Rouser” from the “Forrest Gump” soundtrack, a collection of classic American pop singles from the 1950s to the ‘80s. MacQueen described their own music as “primitive rock ‘n’ roll,” which is only guitar and drums. “Try not to think about it too much. It is what it is,” MacQueen said. Jacob Sullivan, co-owner of Wooden Tooth Records, described the band as “low-fi garage dance.” “It’s definitely garage-y and punk rock, but it’s fun and upbeat. You don’t have to be into punk necessarily to like it,” Sullivan said. What Gooch Palms does sound like is an 8-bit illegitimate child of The B-52s and The Ramones. MacQueen sings doo-wop torch songs about love and living in the moment. Friend sings butane blow-torch songs about feminism like in the recent single, “Busy Bleeding.” Gooch Palms released the “Introverted Extroverts” album in 2016, and they toured the world extensively from their then-home base of Los Angeles. Standout songs from that album include “Eat Up Ya Beans,” a diatribe against the daily humiliations of work and authority; “Trackside Daze,” which could be a Frankie Valli song about passing time during those long hot summers by the train tracks, and “G.P.B.N.O.,” which sounds like a punk-rock version of the Metallica song “Ride the Lightning” but with a Gooch Palms twist on seizing the night before youth fades away. The band is now based in Melbourne, Australia, but they said they do have fond memories of their hometown of Newcastle. MacQueen met Friend at a local music venue, The Cambridge Hotel, before starting the band. “Every Wednesday night it was $2.50 drinks, and you could just get plastered,” MacQueen said. “We didn’t close ‘til like the sun came up, and then even then there

was a place called The Duck’s Nuts that you could go to after. It was pretty, pretty seedy.” Their current “Slay the USA” tour is a warm up to their new album, “III,” being released by Rat Bag Records on May 10. Rat Bag Records releases other Australian acts like Skegss, Dune Rats and Totty. In a Web 2.0 world where musicians are vying for attention and are posting millions of songs, MacQueen admits to being talentless. Why do they make music? “Me and Kat ask ourselves that question everyday while we’re in a van,” MacQueen said. “We can’t really do much else. We can’t really hold down a couple of jobs.” With those type of options, what would one do? Accrue student loan debt and work for a job that may not be secure in the long run? Or with a tiny chance of financial independence, make music and tour the world in a van? Gooch Palms may prove to others that life could be lived on one’s own terms. That could be a life well spent. Gooch Palms will play Wooden Tooth Records on Thursday, April 18, at 8 p.m. Cover is $5. — Tyson Hudson is a graduate student in the school of Journalism.

Released: December 30, 2016



October 4, 2013


“Novo’s LP”


June 10, 2016


“Introverted Extroverts LP”

November 9, 2012


“R U 4 Sirius?”

January 17, 2015


“Trackside Daze / Sleep Disorder”

April 10, 2011


“La Cucarachas Stole My Baby”

10 • The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019

The Daily Wildcat • 11

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019




March 19

March 20

A University of Arizona student named Denisse Moreno Melchor filmed herself telling Border Patrol agents to get off campus because the job fair had ended. She then posted the video to social media, which brought her death threats and criminal charges. BY EDDIE CELAYA @reporterEddie

On March 19, a student named Denisse Moreno Melchor finished a class in the University of Arizona’s Modern Languages building. Walking through the building’s halls, she noticed a pair of U.S. Customs and Border Protection agents. “I was like, ‘You’re supposed to be at the career fair that ended an hour ago,” Moreno Melchor told the Daily Wildcat on March 20. “So then I was like, ‘Get out,’ and started chanting, disrupting that space until they left. Literally walked them all the way to their cars until they left.” What Moreno Melchor left out is she filmed the incident and posted it to social media. From there, criminal charges, death threats, protests and a planned communitywide set of conversations hosted by President Dr. Robert C. Robbins have followed. If you haven’t followed all the developments in what has become a national story, here’s an update on the latest surrounding the “Arizona 3.” The Incident Not every detail is known about the incident that started everything. In the video, Moreno Melchor can be seen approaching an open door and then heard shouting “murder patrol” and “KKK” at the agents.


Students held a silent protest against Border Patrol presence on campus for Spring Career Days. The students donned shirts that read “U.S. Murder Patrol”.

She also asked the agents to address recent charges in the broader culture of border enforcement. “How about you talk about slashing water? How about you talk about taking the shoes off migrants, letting them walk through the desert barefoot? How about you talk about all the graves of unidentified folks?,” she asked in the video. The agents were presenting to members of the Criminal Justice Association, a club focused on exposing members to different careers in law enforcement and the justice system, according to its website. From here, things become murky. At some point off camera, the club’s president, criminal justice studies student Luisa Pinto, said she spoke with a UA staff member who was with Moreno Melchor. “I did try to get [Denisse] to talk to me, but she would not,” Pinto said in a previous Daily Wildcat story. “But there was a UA employee there … I had more interaction with him because he was calmer.” Dean of Students Kendal Washington White said that employee was Matt Matera, coordinator of the Immigrant Student Resource Center, although she could not confirm in what capacity he was there. Eventually, Pinto contacted the University of Arizona Police

March 21 ASUA issued a letter in support of the protests. ASUA urged that Border Patrol visits be annouced in advance. Shortly after President Dr. Robert C. Robbins issued a letter of his own that stayed neutral.

Department. Pinto, Washington White and the UAPD have confirmed UAPD were called and arrived on scene. According to Pinto, they were able to close the classroom’s doors and conclude the event. Then, the officers called the Dean of Students Office, according to Washington White. “My understanding is UAPD, they came there … but there was no action, no arrest, because we would have received that info by now. It’s my understanding that they called the dean-on-call … and they wanted the dean of students to manage,” Washingon White said in a previous Daily Wildcat story. After the event, further video taken by Moreno Melchor shows her, joined by multiple other protesters, as they walk behind the two Border Patrol agents to their vehicle, taunting them in Spanish and English. For Pinto, Moreno Melchor’s actions bordered on harassment. “I believe that it wasn’t her words, it was her actions,” Pinto said in a previous Daily Wildcat story. “Her right to free speech only goes so far. She has every right to scream and yell all she wants outside the building, but the moment she’s inside a building and interfering with our education … our rights were violated.”

The Calm On March 20, a demonstration was held on campus to protest the presence of Border Patrol on campus during Spring Career Days — as well as an incident involving an undocumented family and the agency a few miles south of campus — the day before. Then, on March 21, the Associated Students of the University of Arizona issued a statement, ostensibly in support of Moreno Melchor’s protest. “We have an obligation and a responsibility to protect, support and speak out for all Wildcats, including our DACA and undocumented students,” it read. “Simply put, unannounced visits by the U.S. Border Patrol are unacceptable.” That statement was followed on the same day by a letter from Robbins. Robbins told the UA community “providing a safe environment for students to pursue their education is my top priority. Ensuring safety can take many forms, including providing an environment where students feel the university will support them.” However, he seemed to stay neutral and avoided laying blame. “All members of our campus community should be able to engage with a variety of viewpoints and positions and express themselves as well … That requires we respect

others’ right to speech and that they respect ours,” he said. Less forgiving was Art Del Cueto, vice president of the National Border Patrol Council, the agency’s largest rank-and-file union. In an interview with conservative radio-host James T. Harris on March 22, Del Cueto talked about how upset he was with the video. While praising the agents for their response, he accused Moreno Melchor of stalking and harassing the agents and implored the UA to come down harder on her for the incident. He also joked he would find a way to address the concerns students who felt they weren’t safe with the Border Patrol’s presence on campus. “Send me the names of the actual illegal aliens at the school and their addresses, and I will be glad, on behalf of the Border Patrol union, to send any type of information when agents are going to be at their school,” he said. The Storm Another outside force unhappy with the university response was the conservative watchdog group Judicial Watch. On March 25, Mark Spencer, Southwest project coordinator for the organization, sent a letter to the UA administration. After detailing what he saw in the video of the incident, Spencer then laid out the UA’s Student Code


of Conduct policy concerning harassment and alleged it was broken multiple times during the interaction between the agents and Moreno Melchor. “We are requesting a formal investigation by you and/or your staff,” Spencer said in the letter. “And also an appropriate response, intervention, sanction and/or action if/when the allegations are sustained.” By Friday, March 29, Robbins released a new statement regarding the March 19 encounter. As opposed to his more general letter the week before, this statement affirmed the university’s commitment to the Border Patrol while calling the incident in question “a dramatic departure from our expectations of respectful behavior and support for free speech on this campus.” “The student club and the CBP officers invited by the students should have been able to hold their meeting without disruption,” the letter said. “Student protest is protected by our support for free speech, but disruption is not.” He also confirmed UAPD were investigating the incident further. Then, on Monday, April 1, UAPD announced misdemeanor charges against Moreno Melchor and another student involved in the March 19 incident. Later that week, a third

Robbins issued a letter alleging that the way the student acted was not in accordance with the code of ethics. Three days later, UAPD announced misdemeanor charges on Moreno Melchor and another student protester.

student would also be charged. All three students face a charge of “interference with the peaceful conduct of an educational institution,” and Moreno Melchor faces an additional charge of “threats and intimidation.” If convicted, all three face possibility of six months in jail. In a joint statement to The Guardian, Moreno Melchor and one of the other students charged said the charges were further proof of the systemic effort by law enforcement to persecute people of color. “The backlash we have received since speaking out has been overwhelming and violent. We are now being investigated and harassed by the University of Arizona police department, and criminally prosecuted. This campus is unsafe in general, however that has now been heightened since the investigation started,” Moreno Melchor told The Guardian. Moreno Melchor and the other charged students weren’t the only ones dealing with threats. On April 2, the second floor of the Cesar Chavez building — where the Department of Mexican American Studies is housed — was evacuated due to a death threat. According to an associate professor within the department, Roberto Rodriguez, who said he saw the text of the threat, the missive

April 22


March 29 & April 1

March 22 Art Del Cueto joked about people sending him names and addresses of “illegal aliens” at a College Republicans meeting, saying he will inform them when Border Patrol will be at school.

Moreno Melchor and another student are set to appear in the Pima County Justice Court on April 22. The two face a class 1 misdemeanor, for interference with the peaceful conduct of an education institution, which could result in up to six months of jail time.

April 10


The “Coalition in Support of the Arizona 3” held a silent protest. They marched to drop off letters in support of the three at Robbins’ Old Main Office.

was addressed “To all you Commie professors.” In the fallout, the department issued a letter in support of the charged students and a broader goal of eliminating the presence of Border Patrol and Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents from campus. “As a land grant, Native-Serving and as a newly Hispanic-Serving institution, the UA should be supporting students as members of these vulnerable communities rather than investigating and prosecuting them,” the letter read. Additionally, on April 10, the department tendered a vote of “noconfidence” in Robbins’ leadership ability. For its part, the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education also issued a statement questioning the university’s decision to charge the students at all. “In such a situation, criminal prosecution is a heavy hammer,” it read. “Filing criminal charges against students for campus speech that may be protected by the First Amendment will chill protected student speech.” The Aftermath On April 3, Robbins released one more statement. After a week that had seen the charging of three students, a building evacuation and an appearance by Del Cueto in front of campus conservative groups,

Robbins was eager to reassure a weary community. “My absolute top priority as president of the University of Arizona is the safety of every person on campus and every member of our campus community,” he said. Robbins said the threats against MAS and other individuals would be taken seriously and the events of the past weeks had challenged the university community. Then, he made a proposal to bring the community together. “I am currently in the process of planning a series of ‘Campus Conversations’ that will bring national and local experts, including Keith Allred, the leader of the Institute for Civil Discourse, to our campus,” he said. The first Campus Conversation will be April 23, 9-11 a.m. in the Student Union Grand Ballroom, but members of the community made their voices heard last week, albeit silently. On Wednesday, April 10, nearly 300 demonstrators calling themselves the “Coalition in Support of the Arizona 3” marched across the UA campus clad in white with mouths covered by duct tape to drop off letters in support of the “Arizona 3” at Robbins’ Old Main office. Raquel Gutierrez, a third-year creative writing graduate student, was one of three press liaisons for the

group. She explained the protest was her way to display her dissatisfaction with the way the administration has handled the incident and how law enforcement treats minority communities. “This is because of the culture that we’re in right now, in the way that black and brown communities all over the country have been at the hands of really violent law enforcement,” she said. Wednesday’s demonstration was a prelude for Thursday, April 11, when protesters of the same group assembled and sat in on the Arizona Board of Regents meeting held in Student Union Memorial Center’s Grand Ballroom. During the call to the audience portion of the meeting, the board paused and announced they would be delaying the continuation of the meeting in order to reconfigure the room to allow additional community members inside. When the meeting resumed, three members of the coalition spoke, including Moreno Melchor, who reiterated the groups demands: that the charges against the three students be dropped, that ICE and Border Patrol be barred from campus and that Robbins resign his position as UA president if the first two demands are not met.

12 • The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019



JUNIOR JB BROWN WARMS up before the University of Arizona Spring Game on Saturday, April 13.


RUNNING BACK J.J. TAYLOR on the sidelines during the Spring Game on Saturday, April 13.


QUARTERBACK KHALIL TATE LAUNCHES a ball downfield for an 83yard touchdown in the Spring Game on Saturday, April 13.

Takeaways from UA’s Spring Game BY NOAH AUCLAIR @ noahauclairUA

In the Arizona football annual Spring Game on April 13, the Wildcats got a chance to showcase a little bit of what to expect come next fall. “We played a lot of young guns,” head coach Kevin Sumlin said. “I’m happy with what we got done.” Here are five quick observations from the Team White vs. Team Blue Wildcat showdown. 1. Quarterback depth chart takes shape Although the reps were split throughout the game between all six of the quarterbacks on the roster, with Khalil Tate only getting a few series, he looked as though he was proving what everyone believes: He is QB1 heading into next season. “Whenever you’re a competitor, you want to play as much as you can,” Tate said. The senior looked sharp all night, particularly early on, when he connected with redshirt junior Devaughn Cooper on the second play of the game for an 83-yard touchdown. While the other quarterbacks seemed shaky at times, Tate looked like the best of

the bunch. Meanwhile, highly touted freshman Grant Gunnell seemed to put himself in line for the No. 2 spot on the depth chart with some strong drives in both halves. “I thought the quarterbacks, the young guys, got plenty of snaps, some good, some bad,” Sumlin said. “We wanted to put them out there in front of a crowd, put the pressure on them and have them operate.” 2. Defense dominates The defensive intensity was noticeable, especially in the secondary. A group that struggled for a majority of the last season, the secondaries for both sides were bringing it, but especially on the white team, where sophomore McKenzie Barnes had two interceptions in the first half. While the intensity did taper down a bit in the second half, if the Wildcats can play defensively the way that they were in the first half, this season will be an improvement on that side of the ball. 3. Overall atmosphere Throughout the spring practices, the Wildcats were adamant they are not the same team that finished

with a 5-7 record last season. It showed: the team seemed to be excited, fired up after big plays and running around with an enthusiasm it didn’t seem to have at points last season. While it was just the spring game, if they can bring that type of attitude, they could end up having a lot of fun when the games start to mean something. 4. McCauley earns scholarship Josh McCauley started every game at center last season for the Wildcats, helping anchor the Pac-12’s top rushing attack, yet he wasn’t a scholarship player. That changed all prior to the Spring Game, though, as Sumlin awarded the redshirt junior one in the pregame meeting. 5. Summer is coming Now that the Spring Game has concluded, so has the spring practice session, and the team will break for summer training in a matter of weeks. Fall camp will likely begin sometime in late July-early August in preparation for the season opener on Aug. 24 at Hawaii.

The Daily Wildcat • 13

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019



BY RANDALL ECK AND PRIYA JANDU @reck999 and @Priya_J11

Here are the most important tuition updates, policy changes and proposed plans from the Arizona Board of Regents’ meeting at the University of Arizona on April 11 and 12: Proposal to increase UA tuition adopted Undergraduate tuition for new UA students from Arizona will increase by two percent next year, while for new out-of-state students the increase will be one percent, after the regents voted to approve UA’s tuition and fee proposal. The regents approved a mandatory meal plan for the approximately 1,100 students expected to live in the new Honors Village next year. Due to new policies, the regents were asked by the UA to approve a number of existing class and program fees which were previously implemented without a regent vote. “Setting tuition and fees for the universities is the most important thing the board does every year,” John Arnold, ABOR executive director, said in a video released in preparation for the regents meeting. “Maintaining access and affordability at our universities is one of the key missions of the board.” The proposal also increases tuition for graduate and medical students on campus. No new increases in mandatory fees were adopted. Current students will see no tuition changes, thanks to UA’s guaranteed tuition program. The regents approved a proposal by its own Finance, Capital and Resources Committee requiring universities to inform the regents of any decreases or eliminations in academic fees and to incorporate a new category of students fees, called college fees (proposed by Arizona State University), into its rules. New UA college, majors receive go-ahead The regents approved a UA proposal to create two new Bachelor of Science degrees, one in biosystems analytics on the main campus and another in agricultural systems management at the Yuma campus. This approval allows the UA to offer the new majors as soon as next academic year. The regents also approved of the disestablishment of the UA’s Bachelor of Science in Education in special education and rehabilitation. The UA introduced three new Bachelor of Science in Education degrees last semester, splitting the former program into more focused Deaf studies, mild-moderate disabilities and rehabilitation studies service programs to better serve students. To ensure the UA’s veterinary medical

program becomes fully accredited, the regents voted to create a College of Veterinary Medicine at the UA, effective next academic year. The new college will be Arizona’s first publicly accredited veterinary school. Five UA professors awarded honorary title The regents voted to award five professors, recommended by fellow faculty and nominated by the UA, with the honorary title of regents’ professor. Less than three percent of tenured Arizona professors receive this distinction. UA’s new regents professors are Alfred McEwen from the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory, John Rutherfoord from the Department of Physics, Dr. Marvin Slepian from the College of Medicine, Lucy Ziurys from the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry and Rod Wing from the School of Plant Sciences.

Show your



Regents propose changes to admissions requirements and pension policies The regents voted to update undergraduate admission requirements for Arizona’s public universities. The changes, requested by the College Board, adjusts the necessary SAT scores high school students must attain in order to offset any deficiencies in high school credit hours. UA Health Sciences Strategic Plan The board discussed the UAHS strategic plan, which has five themes: “future-proof” graduates; health, well-being and quality care for all; aging for life; unlocking human resilience and becoming an innovation powerhouse. Dr. Michael Dake, UA’s senior vice president for Health Sciences, discussed some of the 26 initiatives under the five themes the UA wants to achieve. Dake said one goal was to become a top 25 ranked university of Health Sciences. Another was to reduce the student debt by 20 percent by 2024. Another initiative is to address substance abuse and addiction, specifically the opioid crisis, and reduce substance related deaths by 25 percent by 2024. “I believe we can be competitors in these spaces,” UA President Dr. Robert C. Robbins said, referencing the goal to become premier health science innovation space. Robbins thanked everyone for participating in the UAHS plan. “The health science [plan] has really come together in a way that is really collaborative,” Robbins said. Regent Larry Penley said the plan is consistent with what the board has seen from UA’s strategic planning efforts. “This is a bold plan with relatively short timeline for achievement and a distinctive focus for what can be delivered,” Penley said.

Pick your favorite Hughes UA™ Debit Card when you open an account online or by visiting one of our convenient branches*. You’ll get interest earning Checking with no minimum balance, access to nearly 30,000 surcharge free ATMs nationwide and free eServices including Mobile Banking, Mobile Deposits and Mobile Pay. Show your spirit, visit our website today.

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14 • The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019


T E K N C A W BR OWDO ‘19 SH Final Standings Place

Overall Winner: Dennis Collins Congratulations to Dennis Collins, our leader after the second weekend of play who held on to win the overall top prize correctly by picking three of the four remaining teams, and had Virginia winning it all! Congrats Dennis!!


Dennis Collins 1 Bryan Wilson T2 Leslie Rupp T2 Abram Figueroa T4 T4 Jacob Fishman (#1) Sarah Lee T6 T6 Jacob Fishman (#2) Rob Blew (#1) 8 Stephanie Sawyer 9 Rob Blew (#2) 10 Mark Lawson 11 Lindsey Fera 12 Dirk Bernhardt 13 14 Christopher Delgado Apryl Pierce 15 James Parisi T16 Chris Knapp T16

Total Pts.



124 111 111 104 104 103 103 102 100 97 93 91 88 87 86 85 85

50/63 46/63 45/63 46/63 47/63 43/63 42/63 44/63 43/63 47/63 40/63 49/63 44/63 44/63 39/63 43/63 43/63

79.37% 73.02% 71.43% 73.02% 74.60% 68.25% 66.67% 69.84% 68.25% 74.60% 63.49% 77.78% 69.84% 69.84% 61.90% 68.25% 68.25%






Healthy Healthy Healthy Chinese Chinese FoodChin $6.49

$6.49 $6.49

Comes Comes with Entree with Comes Entree with + + Egg Egg Roll or Crab Roll + PuffsEgg or Crab Roll or Puf C + + Fried Fried or Steamed + or RiceFried Steamed or Stea Ric

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019

The Daily Wildcat • 15


Wildcats take on Augusta National Women’s Amateur BY CORY KENNEDY @corykennedy_DW

Arizona sophomore golfer Yu-Sang Hou was on her way to class nearly a year ago when an incoming call popped up on her phone. As she looked at her screen, Augusta, Ga., appeared underneath the unidentified number. Although she didn’t know who was calling, Hou knew that call had the potential to give her an opportunity of a lifetime. The call informed her that she was invited to the first-ever Augusta National Women’s Amateur. “Are you serious? I was like, ‘is this a prank?’” Hou said when describing her emotions after getting the call. For Hou, the idea of getting into the tournament seemed like a long shot, but little did she know, a call would come her way. The invite meant more than just a chance to play in a ground-breaking tournament for college golf, it meant a chance to play against her sister Vivian Hou. Vivian, who has already committed to the UA, got her invite while they were back home in Taipei via direct mail. Senior golfer Haley Moore went through the same jaw-dropping experience in the form of direct mail as well. A letter from Augusta National addressed to her broke the news she’d be playing in the event alongside her teammate and another future Wildcat. “Just opening up that letter, it was just pretty special because I kind of felt like a PGA pro, because they receive that exact same letter for attending the Masters,” Moore said. COURTESY ARIZONA ATHELTICS Fast forward to a little under a year later ARIZONA WOMEN’S GOLFERS HALEY MOORE (left) and Yu-Sang Hou (right) practice at Sewailo Golf Club in Tucson. and the UA Women’s golfers were set to play at one of the most historic places to golf in the amazing,” Hou said. but for Moore and Hou, preparation for this that we’ve played with,” she said. world. While Moore and Hou knew about the The four-day event ; April 3-6; featured three tournament stems back to their early days of With so many famous holes at Augusta tournament a year in advance, they prepared golf, when their goals were to make it to the rounds of competitive golf and one practice National, Moore said before the tournament for this moment for their entire lives. next level. round at Augusta National. After rounds one she was looking forward to playing hole 16, For student-athletes like Moore, who are in For Moore, Jim Flick, one of the world’s most which has been one of the more difficult and two were over, the top 30 golfers moved on their last year of eligibility as a college golfer, to the final round at the world-famous Augusta famous golf instructors, was a mentor to her holes in Masters history. It turns out, the significance of this tournament is at an and elevated her game to where it is now. Flick, Moore’s highlight of the trip happened on National golf course where the Masters is even greater level. who was known for coaching Jack Nicholas, played. The first two rounds took place at the that very hole. “Especially for the college players who are has since passed away, but his lessons to Champions Retreat golf course. “My favorite moment of the tournament was seniors or who are possibly wanting to turn Moore still hold true for her. In order to prepare for both courses, Moore hitting a shot to two feet on the par-three 16th pro, it’s such a huge step and it’s just amazing “[Flick] talked about me being on a national hired a caddie to walk her through how both with a lot of people watching,” Moore said to for them, they may never step on those championship team and just picking the right courses play. Arizona Athletics. “It was so awesome to hear grounds again,” Moore said. place that feels like home … still today, I always them roar. I am feeling pretty confident in parts “I haven’t heard much, but I’ve rented This time of year has been special for the think of him when I win a tournament, just a caddie who knows both Augusta and of my game that I haven’t felt in a while. With Wildcats as they gear up for the end of the ‘cause he was the one that just got me to the [Champions Retreat] … He wanted to know our conference tournament approaching and season and post season. next level,” Moore said. how far I hit all of my clubs and everything, then postseason play, it feels great.” “It’s the most important part of the year just For Hou, a successful golfer from Taiwan and he was going to go out on the course, and Regardless of the outcome, three Wildcats because you want to have your game strong if there is water or bunkers or if I have to carry a who goes by the name of “Mr. Lu” was a staple made history by attending this tournament. heading into the conference and regionals and to the development of both Hou sisters. Hou green this far, he will tell me,” Moore said. The Hou sisters came up two places short qualifying for nationals,” Moore added. explained his golf lessons touched on much To qualify for this prestigious tournament, (both tied for 32nd) and missed the cut this The three Wildcats, two current and one more than the game of golf; he taught her life executives looked to the world amateur golf year, but they both have time to improve in future, teed off against 72 other amateur lessons. rankings. The top 30 U.S. golfers and the top years to come. golfers from around the world. Although the “He said to me that being a good person is 30 international golfers were invited to the Moore, who ended the first two rounds in a field features athletes from around the world, more important than everything,” Hou said. tournament. To fill in the rest of the spots, a tie for eighth place, was able to move one more Moore talked about her familiarity with the Hou also talked about Arizona head coach collection of recent tournament winners would spot up the leaderboard on Saturday and tie for field. Laura Ianello and the part she has played also have the chance to be invited. seventh place. The senior used a final round “There’s a lot of college girls that we’ve seen throughout her career. Since the tournament was announced last score of a 72 (even par) to stay within the top before and then a lot of junior golfers who are “She is the one who brought me into this April, the top amateur golfers around the world 10 of the field and also pared the first 15 holes going to be coming to college in a couple years family and my whole college life. It’s just have fought to earn a spot at the invitational, of the round.

16 • The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019


Democratic mayoral candidates to debate on campus BY RANDALL ECK @reck999

The Pima County Young Democrats and University of Arizona Young Democrats will host a forum for Tucson’s Democratic mayoral candidates in the ENR2 Building Room N120 on Thursday, April 18, from 5:307:30 p.m. With the retirement of Tucson’s current mayor, two-term Democrat Jonathan Rothschild, this year’s race is filled with candidates. Four local Democrats will face off in a primary election scheduled for Aug. 27. Two Republican candidates and a number of independents have also entered the race.

“The goal of UAYD and PCYD in hosting this event on campus is to help empower young people from all walks of life to have a say in the democratic process and to ensure that their voices will be heard,” said Adrian Sacripanti, director of media for the UA Young Democrats and a systems engineering student at UA, in an email. Democratic candidates Randi Dorman, a downtown developer without previous political experience; Steve Farley, a veteran of the Arizona Legislature, and Regina Romero, a current councilwoman, all plan to attend the forum and answer questions submitted by students and community members through the event’s Facebook page.

The fourth Democratic candidate in this year’s primary election is Denny Crafton, who will not attend the forum. Thomas Volgy, a UA professor in the School of Government and Public Policy and a former Tucson mayor, said he believes this year’s mayoral election will be focused around four key issues: income inequality and low wages, the quality of public education, the quality of community life (e.g. air quality and transportation) and the running of clean or publicly funded election campaigns. “Tucsonans are far more knowledgeable about the problems in our community than politicians often give them credit for,” Volgy said in an

email. “They want to see concrete, pragmatic proposals for the problems they face rather than symbols.” According to Sacripanti, candidates will face questions around these issues as well as the state of the environment, education, gentrification and the concerns of immigrant communities in Tucson. “The City of Tucson, like many other college towns, is going through a period of growth and development, especially around the university area,” Sacripanti said. “As a result, the issue of increased student housing and the effect it has on historic neighborhoods — especially downtown — has been placed into the spotlight.”


Arizona cannot let student pay exemption win COLUMNIST BY ALEC SCOTT @DailyWildcat


rizona’s vote to raise the state minimum wage from 8 dollars to 12 passed back in 2016 by a wide margin, carrying 58 percent of the statewide vote and with it every county except for Graham County. This level of support for our minimum-wage workers was a surprising wake-up call to our legislators in Phoenix, who have historically kept our state wage within a dollar of the federal minimum of $7.25 an hour. The referendum, held the same year that Arizona voted for Donald Trump, saw Arizona join the 10 states in the Union that have led the march to increase the minimum wage to over 10 dollars. Currently, 29 states and D.C. are above the outdated federal wage, which has not been increased since 2009, before the great recession and its ensuing economic turmoil had been fully felt. But Arizona decided it was time to have a living wage that can match the expenses of life and encourage economic mobility. But while the Arizona voters seemed to be on the same page, the Arizona House was not. In early 2019, the Arizona House Commerce Committee

drafted House Bill 2523, which would allow employers to exempt their full time student employees from the minimum wage increase and pay them as little as $7.25 an hour, the federal minimum. This would essentially be a pay decrease for the 64,000 college students in Tucson alone and would affect areas with large student percentages drastically. Tempe’s population is 44 percent college students, meaning any pay decrease would undercut the local economy and damage the business the Arizona Commerce Committee is hypothetically tasked with protecting. Even beyond the economics of such a disaster, the real life impact HB2523 would have on students would be catastrophic. Allowing exemptions for businesses against college students is tantamount to punishing students for being full time and encouraging them to be part time students and full time employees. Arizona is unique in the country for unusually low student debt numbers, almost four thousand less than the national average of $28,000, which many point to as a good sign for the health of our college graduates. But not only is this number still ridiculously high when compared to the debts of university graduates of other countries, such as the average $2,400 debt German students have after graduation, limiting the ability of students to work makes that debt a more insurmountable number. Punishing students and lowering

their wage damages the local economy and hurts students, both short-term and long-term. On top of those very real consequences of House Bill 2523, legal experts denounced it as flagrantly unconstitutional. According to Ken Behringer of the nonpartisan Legislative Council, the Arizona State House’s attempt to lower the minimum wage for certain members of the population was blatantly ignoring and circumventing the 2016 referendum, which goes against the state constitution. The whole point of the referendum was that it was binding and its language was plain: A “Yes” vote means everyone’s minimum wage goes up — first to 10 dollars and then incrementally up to 12 an hour by 2020 — while a “No” vote means it stays the same. The only thing the State Legislature could interpret from that vote was how to increase the wage between 2016 and 2020; everything else was done for them by the Arizona voters. And lucky for us, House Bill 2523 was stopped. While it passed in the House and was sent to the Senate to be confirmed, the Senate Commerce Committee added a provision that the bill would have to be passed with a supermajority to become law. As the House is currently divided almost evenly between Democrats and Republicans, this essentially kills the bill. While that is much to celebrate, the fact of the matter is we barely escaped having our legislators completely warp the referendum and punish students

statewide. With 29 Democrat and 31 Republicans in our house, the vote was 29 against and 31 in favor. State Republicans seem dedicated to denying the results of 2016, even though Arizona voted almost 60 percent in favor of an across the board, no questions asked — no ifs, ands or buts — minimum wage increase. Arizona Republicans have to learn from the referendum and grow with their constituents; declaring war on students is gambling those students will not pay attention as legislators steal from their paychecks and ignore their votes. The temporary defeat of this bill is by no means a final victory. It is just a resting point which legislators will use to lick their wounds and wait for the controversy to die down. Once the complacent students look away, the State House will try to repackage the bill and push it through quietly, and it is the job of every Arizonan to not allow it. State Republicans have an obligation to Arizona to be a fair and equitable governing party; we no longer live in a time of safe Republican victories, and the Arizona of tomorrow will be more competitive than in the past.

— Alec Scott is a junior studying political science and German studies who volunteered for the 2014 Ron Barber Congressional Campaign.

The Daily Wildcat • 17

Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019




BY VANESSA ONTIVEROS @nessamagnifique

Snapface A Snapchat brag lead to a picture-perfect drug bust for the University of Arizona Police Department on March 28. UAPD received an anonymous tip through the LiveSafe app that a student in ManzanitaMojave Residence Hall was selling drugs. The tip included a Snapchat video of the student’s drugs and his prices. In the video, a student pinched marijuana buds to show their quality. He also had several THC cartridges, gummy edibles and a large white “rock” police suspected was cocaine. The officer went to Manzanita-Mojave and located the student’s room at around 5 p.m. He knocked on the door for about 5 minutes and could see someone’s feet moving around the room and someone looking out the door’s peephole. The officer called the student’s cell phone

number, which he obtained through a records check. On the second try, the student picked up and sounded as if he had been asleep. The officer asked him to open the door, as he was standing outside. Three or four minutes later, the student answered the door and allowed the officer to enter his room. The officer immediately recognized the room as the one in the video. The officer asked about the Snapchat video and the student denied such a video existed or that he had any part in the production of the video. He also denied having or selling any drugs. The officer asked to search the room, but the student denied permission. The officer thanked the student for his time and left. Based on what he had seen in the room and in the videos, the officer returned to the UAPD station and applied for a search warrant. He spoke to a superior court judge on the phone, who granted the warrant. The officer returned to the student’s room at around 7:30 p.m. and searched the premises and the student. Full THC cartridges, plastic baggies containing a white substance, multiple digital scales and a spiral notebook with a record of payments made and amounts owed were found in the room. The officer also found a small safe. He asked the student to open it and explained that if he did not provide the combination, the safe

would be forced open. The student refused. The officer took the safe back to the station to open it there. Inside were dozens of full THC cartridges, gummy edibles, over 50 grams of marijuana, court paperwork for a different case involving the student and a Smith & Wesson 9mm semi-automatic pistol. The student was arrested on six counts related to possession of drugs, paraphernalia, and a firearm. The student was booked in the Pima County Jail. The officer also forwarded a Student Code of Conduct violation to the Dean of Students Office.

Creep-tain America Captain America certainly would not have approved of one man’s “creepy” behavior toward women on March 27. UAPD received a report from dispatch about a man spotted “being creepy towards women,” at around 5 p.m. The man was described as wearing a Captain America t-shirt and jeans. Officers located a man matching the description near the Steward Observatory. They stopped him and asked him some questions. After the man identified himself, one of the officers ran his name through a records check and found the man was supposed to

be registered as a sex offender and had been stopped by other UAPD officers the previous night for following students at the Coronado Residence Hall. The man gave unclear answers to the officer’s questions, according to the police report. His Arizona ID card had also expired in February. According to one of the officers, the man began to look as if he were getting ready to run after a few of the officer’s questions, so he handcuffed the man. He then placed the man under arrest for failing to possess a current ID and failing to properly register as a sex offender. After the arrest, the officer called the student who had reported the man. The student said he saw two women had to walk around the man when they entered their nearby sorority house. After the women went inside the house, the man stood out front and attempted to watch the women walk up the stairs from outside. The student deemed this behavior “creepy” and called UAPD to report it. While searching the man, another officer also found marijuana in the man’s pocket. Charges of possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia were added. The officers transported the man to Pima County Jail, where he was booked. They also issued a six-month exclusionary order.

Keep striving... to find your passion.

When I graduated from Sunnyside High School, I wasn’t really sure what I wanted to do. I was interested in art and science - but when I discovered welding, I knew I had found my passion. I love knowing that I can make something that will last forever. When I graduate from Pima, I am going to further my education by getting a degree as a Welding Inspector. Tisha – Class of 2019


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

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detached studio for rent. 1 blk from campus in Sam Hughes. Utilities, wifi and parking included. $600/mo. Available June. Call/ Text 520‑470‑9737.

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arts for all’s Summer Arts Camp is HIRING childcare staff and teachers. Contact Frank or 622‑4100

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

Classifieds • Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019



18 • The Daily Wildcat

Classifieds • Wednesday, April 17 - Tuesday, April 23, 2019

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2br, 2ba, w/d, a/c, firepl, Pa‑ tio, Parking. cute, clean, safe, Quiet. top condition. one story duplex apartment. all ap‑ pliances furnished. walk to ua ‑ sum/fall leases. $890 Per month total rent. call linden terrace apartments, 520‑261‑ 1632, or email lindenterrace@‑

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4bed 2bath on Large kitchen, large bedrooms, AC, Free park‑ ing. 520‑398‑5738. 4bedroom 2bath home @ 1647 E Lester St. only one block north of Banner Medical Center. Walk to class. Modern luxury home with granite countertops, stainless steel appliances, tile floors, oversized bedrooms with large closets. Air Conditioned, ceil‑ ing fans, washer/dryer, sundeck, off‑street parking. Great service. $2,500/Month ($625/ bedroom) 520‑404‑8954. reserve now for Fall. Elm and Tyndall, Walk to UofA very nice 3bdrm, 2ba house. New AC, washer/ dryer, gardener, plenty of off street parking. $1600, Call 213‑ 819‑0459 is Pre‑leasing. 948 e. helen, stu‑ dio, $725. 1338 n. euclid 3/2, $1650/mo. 928 e. helen 3/2, $2000/mo. 950 e. hampton 5/3, $2300/mo. 1017 e. hampton 4/2 $1800/mo. 1147 n. Park 2/1, $1200/mo. uofa alumni man‑ aged, call Jon wilt for a show‑ ing at 520‑870‑1572

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room for rent on Lee and Vine. All utilities included starting at $600. Call 520‑398‑5738


EXCELLENCE IN JOURNALISM 2016–College Media Association–National



First Place: Best Online Sports Section Third Place: Best Special Section

s of Trump 100 day EXTRA:

ay, May Wednesd

3, 2017

2017–Society of Professional Journalists, Region 11 First Place: Best Non-Daily College Newspaper First Place: Best College News Website Top 3: Best Photo | Top 3: Best Multimedia Sports Story



2016–Associated Collegiate Press–National First Place: Best Design, Newspaper Page/Spread Design Second Place: Best Design, Newspaper Special Section Top 10: Best Newspaper Editorial | Top 10: Best Photo Top 10: National Convention Best of Show Four-Year Daily Newspaper Top 10: National Convention Best of Show Website Large School 2nd Place: Midwinter Convention Best of Show Four-Year Daily Newspaper

ident’s 45th pres pacted how the im A look at posturing have tion, d ra policies aneducation, immig civility odern higher re and m healthca the 48th state in 1

2016–Arizona Newspapers Association–State


2nd Place: General Excellence | 3rd Place: Reporting and Newswriting Excellence | 3rd Place: Editorial Page Excellence 2nd Place: Best Use of Photography | 2nd Place: Community Service/ Journalistic Achievement | 3rd Place: Best Special Section | 1st Place: Best Newspaper Website 2nd Place: Best Headline | 1st Place: Best News Story | 3rd Place: Best Sports Story | 1st Place: Best Newspaper Promotional Ad/Series

DAILYWILDCAT.COM 3, 2017 Wednesday, May VOLUME 110 ISSUE 89




center at the Student

at the VETS veteran, poses

” he came to the UA, a in that when I first 28-year-old guy said. “I was this r-olds, and I felt room full of 19-yea out of place.” on as a James, 29, James’ own transiti after he Army veteran Kyle in 2014 t medic for student began comba went a as and y s served is now a Veteran s got out of the militar , an apparently eight years and Transition Service through a divorce n occurrence for Educations and extremely commo liaison, tasked peer advocacy sibility of easing veterans. going into the y with the respon Young people on from militar able to provide veterans’ transiti ic life. military are better idea of getting service to academ s, so the ing like familie someth for had “I wish I’d URN



al Center. James Union Memori


y liasion to help is a peer advocac


s other veteran

2016–Arizona Press Club–State

nt : 1st Place: Community Editorial Writing | 2nd Place: Statewide medic to stude From combat transition to UA life Editorial Writing ts ve s lp Kyle James he 3rd Place: Student News Reporting | 1st Place: Student Features

Y student and A MICROBIOLOG KYLE JAMES, life. n to academic make the transitio


children is married and havingJames explained. attractive to them, the trade-off “They don’t realize d too early,” marrie is having to get he said. years studying James spent two college in at a community and made the a Chandler, Arizon when he heard switch to the UA department. about the science At the UA, he studies a minor in microbiology with biochemistry.


with biology “The fascination I took Bio 181,” happened when of clinical a lot he said. “I had army and was experience in the .” fascinated by viruses known he James had always to study college wanted to go to know how he medicine but didn’t parents were it. His would pay for y during his both in the militar familiarity led this childhood, and

Reporting 1st Place: Student Sports Reporting | 2nd Place: Student Sports Reporting 3rd Place: Student Sports Reporting AT JAMES, A4


The Daily Wildcat • 19

20 • The Daily Wildcat

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© 2017 Sahara Apartments. All rights reserved. © 2017 Sahara Apartments. All rights reserved.

The Oasis For Quiet Student Living

The Oasis For Quiet Student Living

Profile for Arizona Daily Wildcat


In this issue: Three students have been charged in incident with Border Patrol, campus protests ensue; Advising tips from UA adviser and pro...


In this issue: Three students have been charged in incident with Border Patrol, campus protests ensue; Advising tips from UA adviser and pro...