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Bill aims to attract filmmakers to Arizona HB 2127 would restore motion picture tax-credit program for 20 years By Rachel Gottfried DAILY WILDCAT

A proposed bill may bring more filmmakers to Arizona, potentially creating jobs and opportunities for students in the state. House Bill 2127 aims to reinstate Arizona’s motion picture tax-credit program, which expired two years ago. If passed, the program would be

in place for 20 years. The bill would allow for an income-tax credit equal to 20 percent of a production company’s costs that exceed $250,000. The tax credit’s limit would be set at $15 million for any given production, and set a $70 million ceiling for the amount of total credits awarded in a year. It also includes an incentive for the construction of sound stages, which is said to be critical for attracting people to the industry. The incentive would bump the tax credit to 25 percent if a company films at least half of its production in a facility that cost at least

hundreds of jobs for college students as well as Arizona residents. Students would receive on-the-job training while interning on location with professionals, she said, and upon graduation, these same students would not necessarily have to leave Arizona for California or New York to find “viable work” in the industry. Hotels, restaurants, flower shops, hardware stores, furniture stores and clothing stores could also benefit from film production in the state, she said. Lisanne Skyler, an assistant professor in the School of Theatre, Film

$50 million to build. Supporters of the bill say the program will definitely attract film productions to Arizona. “We have been losing projects that were interested in filming here to New Mexico, California and Utah — all of which provide incentives,” said Shelli Hall, director of the Tucson Film Office. Hall said Quentin Tarantino’s “Django Unchained” and “The Lone Ranger,” starring Johnny Depp, both had the chance to be filmed in Tucson. The bill, she said, could provide

and Television, said she hopes the bill will pass. “On my own projects, my producers will only let me consider shooting in states with incentives,” Skyler added. “It is that critical to a production to have these tax savings, particularly in the current economy and the lower budgets many films are being made for these days.” Marshall Vest, director of the economic and business research center, said his research suggests that the bill in itself is a bad idea.

BILL, 10

Prospects improve for grads this year




The Arizona Cardinals selected Michael Floyd, a wide receiver from Notre Dame, with the 13th overall pick in the NFL Draft on Thursday. Floyd was the desired target for Cardinals receiver Larry Fitzgerald, who repeatedly said he wanted Arizona to select Floyd in the days leading up to the draft.


Transgenders face difficulties with voter identification law By Savannah Martin DAILY WILDCAT

Creative writing sophomore Ben Griffith hopes to have a hassle-free voting experience this election season. But as a member of the transgender community, he could face a unique set of obstacles due to Arizona’s voter identification law. “I keep waiting for folks to be like, ‘We need to double check and be sure that you’re legit,’” said Griffith, who is a female-to-male-identified member of the transgender community. “Of course people give me an odd look when they see my legal identification.”

Earlier this month, the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals upheld a provision of Arizona’s 2004 voter identification law that requires voters to present identification at the polls. Voters need one form of documentation that shows a name, address and photograph or two forms of identification that show a name and address. The court declared the other half of the law, which requires proof of citizenship for voter registration, unconstitutional. While many of its challengers say the law discriminates against Latinos and newly naturalized citizens, few have voiced concern for members of the transgender community, who may not have ID to match their gender.

Arizona Attorney General Tom Horne, who defended the voter identification law in court, neglected to comment on the impact the provision could have on transgender citizens. “A lot of times federal agencies and state agencies make rules to guard against certain things like immigration or terrorism, and then trans people end up being targeted as a side effect, basically,” said Stephan Przybylowicz, co-director of ASUA Pride Alliance and a graduate student studying information and library science. “They don’t think about how it affects the trans community. So it wasn’t necessarily

With the economy slowly recovering from a recession, this year may be the brightest for college graduates entering the labor market. The unemployment rate in Arizona has dropped by 2.4 percent. Although the country has been out of the recession since June 2009, entry-level job prospects have been slowly improving along with the economy, said Marshall Vest, director of the economic and business research center. “This slow improvement is much better than what we have seen since the recession started in late 2007,” Vest said. As the state unemployment rate dropped to 8.6 percent from 11 percent, prospective candidates will have a better chance of finding job opportunities than they did last year, he said. This recession has been the longest and worst recession with the slowest improvement since the Great Depression, said Gerald Swanson, an adjunct economics professor. While the economy has been improving, the country is still in a fragile state, he said, and cannot afford any shocks such as a terrorist attack or a spike in oil prices. Although the U.S. economy is starting to improve, it could be hurt in the long run by the recession that Europe is facing, Swanson said.



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Library dean recognized nationally Carla Stoffle receives award for Peace Corps work, 20 years with UA By Brittny Mejia DAILY WILDCAT

Carla Stoffle has come a long way from the makeshift library she patched together for children in Barbados more than 40 years ago. A laundry list of life experiences as a world traveler, educator, humanitarian and librarian has earned her the role of dean of UA Libraries — a position she has held for the last two decades. After countless hours and years of hard work, Stoffle will receive the Joseph W. Lippincott Award in Anaheim, Calif., this June. The prestigious award, which was established in 1938, is given annually to an individual who has provided distinguished service to the profession of librarianship, according to the American Library

Association’s website. “I was a little stunned, because there are a lot of really good people in the library profession doing really good things,” Stoffle said. “It’s humbling that somebody looked at you and looked at others and said, ‘Well, we think maybe this time, you’re the worthy one.’” Stoffle grew up in Pueblo, Colo., and attended the University of Colorado, where she married as an undergraduate student. Initially, she planned on getting a doctorate in history or geography. However, after a stint with the Peace Corps, her plans changed. Stoffle and her husband joined the Peace Corps and lived in the West Indies for two years. While in Barbados, Stoffle taught a variety of subjects at a secondary school. However, she said her most memorable experience was putting books in the hands of children who did not normally have access to them. She said the parents of some

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NOTING This day in history >> 1865: The worst steamship disaster in the history of the United States occurs when an explosion aboard the Sultana kills more than 1,400 people. WILL FERGUSON / DAILY WILDCAT

Carla Stoffle, dean of UA Libraries and the Center for Creative Photography, has been working at the UA for two decades.

children at the school were wary of allowing their children to check out books from the public library for fear they would lose the books. When Stoffle realized this, she grew determined to establish a library in the school. She contacted

her sister, who rallied her sorority to help collect and mail books to Barbados. And the library was established. “Now, kids at our school could

DEAN, 10

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News • Friday, April 27, 2012

• Daily Wildcat


Fundraising chapter lacks student support By Brittny Mejia Daily Wildcat

Despite years of meager student participation, the UA chapter of Students Supporting Brain Tumor Research continues to hold fundraisers and collaborate with other Arizona university chapters. The chapter’s numbers are low because of the hundreds of other clubs and philanthropy events, according to club President Steven Zonsius, a junior studying accounting and entrepreneurship. “We’ve actually only really recruited, in the four years SSBTR has been a club, four or five kids that weren’t involved in the Phoenix walk prior to joining here,” Zonsius said. “It’s actually really difficult to get kids in it.” Zonsius worked with other members to plan the Tucson SSBTR Walka-Thon this year. However, for a variety of reasons, no one attended. Some

VOTING from page 1

their intent to disenfranchise trans people, but that’s the result.” An estimated 124,000 transgender citizens who have completed their transitions have no identification documents that list their correct gender, according to a study released in April by the Williams Institute of the University of California – Los Angeles Law School. About 183,000 don’t have updated driver’s licenses, and 338,000 don’t have updated U.S. passports. “A lot of us can’t just up and change,” Griffith said. “We have to go through a process.” Transitioning from one gender to the other is a multi-step procedure that requires thousands of dollars in hormone treatments, medical procedures and therapy. Gender reassignment surgery can cost around $20,000. On top of these costs, transgender men and women may choose to change their legal name and gender

volunteers stressed the need for more people to get involved. Steve Glassman, who founded the club in 2002, came to Tucson to help with the Walk-a-Thon. He said he was surprised that no one attended because of the success of the past three Tucson Walk-a-Thons, but added that he’s optimistic for next year’s. “I feel that this year we’ve been fighting different circumstances here,” Glassman said. “If we can get the publicity out early enough, there is no reason this event can’t be successful.” Most of the volunteers within the club have a personal connection to the cause and are extremely vocal about their desire for research funding and ultimately to find a cure for brain tumors, which are one of the top causes of cancer deaths in teenagers in the world. Wendy and Marty Kaye lost their 17-year-old daughter Lauren to a brain

categorization. In Arizona, a legal name change costs around $200. Voter ID laws like Arizona’s may not actually exempt transgender citizens from voting once they reach the polls, but having to show ID demonstrates a “symbolic threat of scrutiny,” said Frank Galarte, a professor of gender and women’s studies. Some transgender voters fear they will be met with hostility, trans-phobia or confusion if their ID doesn’t match their outward appearance, Galarte said. This may dissuade them from voting all together. “It shouldn’t be that transgender folks should be forced to correct their status and their identification to be able to vote,” he said. “The enforcement of this law is by virtue symbolically excluding or discouraging certain populations.” Having proper identification affects transgender people in other areas of life as well, according to Galarte. They may have problems doing anything from obtaining jobs to going through airport security to

ple the same ordeal she had to go through,” Marty Kaye said. “A lot of us who are involved in this have been personally touched.” Many of those who attended the event spoke about their motivation to join and the benefits of the club. “These are all such great people and even though they lost their daughters, sons … they still have a positive aspect on life and that’s what you want to be surrounded by,” said Ryan Mcabee, a regional development senior and the club’s former executive co-chair. Some members of the UA chapter said that even with the disappointing turnout this year, the cause is imporAmy Webb / Daily Wildcat tant enough to keep trying each year. Students Supporting Brain Tumor Research held its annual walk on April 13 on the “I think the real benefit of this chapUA Mall. ter is being able to teach the community more about SSBTR and try tumor a year before they attended one husband at her side to promote brain and raise money for it,” Zonsius said. of the club’s events. Wendy Kaye is cancer research funding. “While we don’t raise as much as the “One request my daughter made Phoenix event, it’s still something. And now the president of the national organization, working with her was to try and spare other young peo- really, anything helps.”

qualifying for insurance. “If we’re looking for ways to be able to change that then that’s implicated in a larger change in how we think about gender structurally and how it works in legal avenues,” Galarte said. That “larger change,” according to Przybylowicz, is part of a societal shift in how we perceive gender and transgender people in our communities. “Luckily, I think the trans community is starting to have a voice, so when stuff like this does happen we say, ‘Well, what about the effect on the trans community?’ and then we try to take measures to minimize that effect,” Przybylowicz added. “I think trans issues are kind of the next wave of stuff that’s happening. We’re still really into gay rights issues, but trans stuff is coming along right behind.” Online at DAILYWILDCAT.COM Check out the full study published by the Williams Institute.


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Europe is a big trading partner with the U.S., he said, and the region’s current economic status could stop it from buying U.S. goods. The economy is expected to continuously improve as the unemployment rates dropped from 10 percent to 8.2 percent nationwide, but it has a “long way to go before it can go back to normal,” prior to the recession in 2007. In 2010, Arizona’s unemployment levels were the highest they had been since the recession began, at 11 percent. Although it has been a slow recovery, the situation still provides a better environment for college graduates to find a job than it has been in previous years, Vest said. “We are a very fragile economy,” Swanson said. “Several things can tip us back into recession, but if nothing changes, we will just have a slow recovery.” Many graduates have been discouraged by the slow economic improvement, and some are going to graduate school simply because they

can’t find a job, he said. “But the opportunity of going into grad school won’t work if the outcome is not providing many jobs,” Swanson added. Vest projected that the economy will not “dramatically improve” until 2015. Improvement has been slow, but job opportunities are definitely there, said Susan Miller, marketing and special events coordinator for Career Services. “Students must treat their job search like a real job,” Miller said. “Things will come together, but you need to perfect your resume and put the effort into it.” Kerry McLaughlin, a business management senior, said she has been using career-finding services to help her find jobs upon graduation. McLaughlin said it has been a competitive environment, but students just have to be patient and selfmotivated. “It can be a nerve-wracking process, but students can’t take it personally if they get rejected from the first try,” she said. “Students will find a job eventually but they just need to stay positive and remain in the game.”


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Daily Wildcat serving the university of arizona since 1899 Vol. 105, Issue 146

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

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Secret Service scandal began at Colombian club MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

CARTAGENA, Colombia — In the early hours of April 12, the booze flowed and a thumping techno rumba shook the walls at Tu Candela, a popular nightclub whose dance floor recalls the narrow confines of a wine cellar. Dozens of couples gyrated to the pulsing sounds emanating from flat video screens throughout the club, which is in Cartagena’s walled-in colonial section. When the party ended around 4 a.m., two couples headed for the Hotel Caribe, an imposing castlelike structure facing the Caribbean, two miles from the club. The couples’ encounter at one of Cartagena’s hottest nightspots set the stage for the still-unfolding prostitution scandal that’s snared 12 U.S. Secret Service agents and a dozen members of the U.S. armed forces. Military personnel remain under investigation. Of the Secret Service agents, eight have resigned, retired or been fired and one has had his national security clearance revoked, making his dismissal almost certain. Three have been cleared of misconduct. But the investigation is hardly over; the scandal has added a new issue to the presidential campaign and raised questions in Congress about whether contact with prostitutes by members of the advance team preparing for President Barack Obama’s attendance at the April 14-15 Summit of the Americas compromised Obama’s security. U.S. investigators who’ve traveled to Cartagena to interview hotel

chambermaids as well as taxi drivers who transported the women and the Secret Service are still trying to unravel events, according to hotel employees and drivers. One driver said that as recently as Monday a man who identified himself as a U.S. investigator had approached him with pictures of women who might have slept with agents at the Caribe. Whether investigators have requested hotel video and copies of identification cards the women presented at the reception desk isn’t known. Ana Beatriz Angel, a Caribe spokeswoman, declined to discuss the matter. “The hotel will make no comment,” she said. The Associated Press reported Wednesday that the Secret Service acknowledges it’s checking whether its employees consorted with strippers and prostitutes in advance of Obama’s visit last year to El Salvador. The Colombia scandal erupted when Dania Suárez, 24, who was one of the two women dancing at Tu Candela, began knocking on hotel room doors, complaining that her date had refused to pay after having sex with her. Suárez and the second woman, still unidentified, left the Caribe between 9:30 and 10 a.m. They were escorted to a nearby taxi stand by police officers who’d responded to the ruckus in the hotel hallway. Once they got into the taxi, Suárez and her girlfriend talked about their misadventure. Suárez’s friend was puzzled that

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Domestic abuse law passes in Senate MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE


Tucandela is the disco in Cartagena, Colombia, where Dania Suárez allegedly met the Secret Service agent. From here, they went to the Hotel Caribe.

her date had declined to have sex with her. “Aren’t I pretty?” she asked the cab driver, Jose Peña, as he drove away from the Caribe on Cartagena’s busy seaside highway. Suárez recalled that her date was a cheapskate. He’d promised to pay $250 for sex but had given her only about $30. After she complained in the hallway, men in other rooms pitched in and gave her $100. In her first interview in The New York Times last week, Suárez was

quoted as saying that the promised amount was $800. She hasn’t denied that statement, but Peña said she didn’t mention that figure in his presence. While fallout from the scandal has engulfed Peña, Suárez and U.S. security personnel, little has emerged about how all the agents and military men in question came to meet the women. Encounters with more than 20 women have been rumored, but not confirmed.

WASHINGTON — Senate Republicans made temporary peace with Democrats to approve the reauthorization of a popular law designed to help prevent and respond to domestic and sexual abuse. Passage of the Violence Against Women Act on a 68-31 vote gives momentum to the legislation. But the bill still faces hurdles in the House. Usually the reauthorization has bipartisan support. But this year it has become enmeshed in the partisan wrangling that has dominated this Congress. The legislation now goes to the House, where Republican women are introducing their own proposal. The Violence Against Women Act, originally written by Vice President Joe Biden when he was a senator, was first approved in 1994. The current authorization expired last year, but the programs have already been funded through the end of the fiscal year, Sept. 30. This bill, if signed into law, would reauthorize the programs for the next fiscal year. Approval has been a priority, given President Barack Obama’s desire to solidify his standing among women voters. Republicans have claimed that Democrats were using the act for political gain during an election year.


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Perspectives Editor: Michelle A. Monroe • 520.621.7581 •

Officials correct to punish player Megan Hurley Daily Wildcat


he NBA did the right thing by suspending Los Angeles Lakers player Metta World Peace. Whether or not his violent behavior on the basketball court was intentional, he earned the penalty not only for his actions, but also for showing the negative repercussions of showboating and celebrating. It’s not enough to sink a basket anymore. Players have to rub their opponents’ faces in it. Families across the country tune in to watch the games between these multimillionaires, and the NBA officials acted properly to show that cockiness and bad sportsmanship can have serious consequences, no matter the platform. World Peace is suspended for seven games after making a dunk and “pounding his chest with his right fist as he turned upcourt and, finding (Oklahoma City Thunder’s James) Harden in his way, hitting him squarely in the head with a windmilling left elbow,” according to The New York Times. ESPN reports that Harden got a concussion. World Peace’s reckless behavior left Harden with a serious injury. Part of playing the game is about respecting the opponent. World Peace was so overly enthusiastic that his pride severely harmed his opponent.

The players may forget that they have young fans watching them, but the NBA shouldn’t.

It’s been accepted that showboating is a part of the game, but World Peace’s actions show that people can go too far. The NBA should consider instituting a rule similar to the NFL’s, which penalizes players for excessive celebration. It’s disrespectful and has now injured another player. The players may forget that they have young fans watching them, but the NBA shouldn’t. When it comes to the NBA as a business, younger viewers are the ones keeping professional sports alive. Adolescents aspire to be like the athletes that win all of these games, keeping the highest level of national athletics on a pedestal. Young people deserve to see people worth idolizing in sports. World Peace can make as many difficult shots as he can, but this elbowing fiasco just shows how his hasty decision to celebrate at the wrong time and the wrong place led to the severe injury of someone who just happened to be in his way. Behavior like the antics exhibited by World Peace is not something that today’s youth should view as OK. He received his due punishment, but the incident should push the NBA for further consideration of a possible association-wide policy and penalties. The younger viewers watching these games see harmful actions in what is supposed to be a constructive and unifying sport. Because NBA players can’t monitor their own behavior, rules should be implemented to protect players and to protect the spirit of the game.

— Megan Hurley is a journalism junior. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Math department’s revamp of placement test applaudable structured. Next fall, the math department will offer Math 122A and 122B in order to combat the high failure rate. “Every desk in this room was filled at the beginning of the Dan Desrochers semester,” said Faith Bridges, a Daily Wildcat math department lecturer whose class is half-empty. “Now look at it. language departments also rely n the gap between graduating There are only two people absent.” on placement tests, they have from high school and entering The change in the structure of a lower grade replacement college, incoming freshmen Calculus 124, typically a freshman opportunity rate. This could encounter a major buzz kill: math course, could be a great way be because the structure of placement tests. to combat the amount of students the test. The math department Many students, caught up in who wind up in Calculus 124 recommends that students study unprepared. the excitement of setting foot on for the placement test. The test their future campus, do not put With the new system, students much thought into the placement comes with study guides and keys would spend about two weeks to help students study. test. Most probably don’t in Calculus 122A and then they Language placement exams study. And so, particularly in would take their first test. If mathematics, students can often focus more on assessing the students scored higher than abilities of students based largely be placed into classes that don’t the predetermined cut-off they on questions about grammar and reflect their skill level. would continue on to Math 122B, translation. While placement tests may not which would cover the same Although language may be an be the best option, right now they content as Calculus 124 currently easier subject to write a placement does. If students scored lower are the most mainstream. With test for, there clearly is a problem more than 30,000 UA students, than the predetermined score, with the math department’s exam. they would be dropped down to most of whom came from For example, the GRO rate for different schools and different Math 120R, which is Calculus Calculus 124 is fairly high. So high, Preparation. districts, it’s difficult to assess in fact, that the math department each student’s level. With this new system, there For some reason, even though is changing how the class is hardly needs to be math


placement tests at all. If students feel that they are prepared for calculus, they would enroll in 122A and would see if they actually could handle the rigorous workload in a class notorious for being a weeding-out course. The math department is finally taking initiative to fix a system that has been chewing up and spitting out student grade point averages. Instead of taking the easy way out and changing the course credits from five to three, they took initiative to benefit the students, making sure that every student in calculus is capable of managing the course load. For once, the math department should be commended for its attempt to aid students. Calculus may have a high GRO rate and it may ruin many a student’s GPA. But finally, a department in this school is looking out for its students and reforming its policies to benefit students. — Dan Desrochers is a chemistry freshman. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

MAILBAG AND ONLINE COMMENTS A nuclear Iran poses many direct threats to the United States, and must be stopped. A nuclear Iran would very easily tip the balance of power between anti-U.S. and proU.S. Middle Eastern nations completely against us, and America would have to do everything in its power to make up for this drastic power turn. In addition, nuclear capability gives Iran the ability to enhance and support terrorists that already have an eye on the U.S. troops. This instills a huge threat to the safety of both our troops abroad and America directly. Should Iran get nuclear weapons, other countries including Saudi Arabia and Egypt have already expressed they would follow suit and develop such weapons. How does that affect the U.S. if all of these activities are happening thousands of miles away? The increase of even a single antiAmerican country developing nuclear weapons means that terrorists will likely be able to access these weapons.

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.

Furthermore, a multi-national arms race would become a reality, permanently increasing international instability. Should Iran become nuclear, Middle Eastern countries will be pressured to succumb to Iranian influence. This means that any progress or relationships we have or could potentially have with Arab countries will deteriorate. America would be no longer viewed as the world’s superpower by preventing Iran from getting to such a dangerous point. This is by no means an issue that we as Americans can afford to overlook. There is a complete consensus amongst international intelligence agencies that Iran is doing something they should not do — that will not only adversely affect America, but the rest of the world as well. It is essential that we be proactive about this incredibly pressing issue and use all of the power we have to prevent Iran from becoming nuclear.

In response to the April 26 column titled “Don’t trust study that finds people with tattoos drink more”: I know a lot of people with tattoos who are “straight edge,” meaning they don’t drink, do drugs or engage in promiscuity. So there.

A nuclear Iran would very easily tip the balance of power.

— Rachel Mayer

— Pati Urias

through the season. He remained in school and a part of his new team, encouraging them on the sidelines while on crutches. His offense at Arizona resulted in a $200 fine and a diversion course, which would result in — James Gordon Patterson charges being waived upon completion. (Let’s not lump all charges/accusations together, In response to the April 26 column titled “Arizona athletes’ violent felony charges are a totally arrests show how college sports’ different matter). Should all students be kicked culture needs to change”: out of school and lose their Caution should be used when scholarships for misdemeanor naming specific individuals. offenses? Mr. Dean transferred to If so, college campuses across Kingsville with the understanding that his second chance came with the nation will have plenty of open seats, including some in a very short leash. He was utilizing his opportunity journalism classes. — Rachel Mayer, freshman studying public very well, until he suffered a — Curious George management and policy season ending injury midway Tats are for sailors; otherwise don’t do it. Tatted girls especially are gross. Get temporary tats, then you can change it up as your mood and intelligence increases. Or sell ads!

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Words of fury



ISSUE Don’t miss the Wildcat’s last spring 2012 issue


He said, she said

A student called UAPD and said she had been verbally harassed by her ex-boyfriend at 2:08 p.m. on Friday. She told officers that although he lives in Phoenix, he will be coming to the UA for graduate school and that she placed a restraining order against him months ago for harassment. She said he drove to Tucson without telling her and followed her into Rincon Market, and before that had been trying to contact her. She asked the officer to tell him to stop contacting her and that she was in the process of getting another restraining order against him. The officer called the woman’s ex-boyfriend, but he did not answer. The officer left him a voicemail to tell him to stop calling the woman and that she was getting another restraining order. Afterward, the woman called UAPD and asked the officer to keep the new restraining order a secret from her ex-boyfriend. The officer told her it was too late. The ex-boyfriend called back hours later and told the officer he never tried to contact the woman nor did he follow her anywhere. He said she was trying to contact him, not the other way around. The officer asked them to show call logs and messages from the other to find out who was contacting whom. The man submitted tweets, Facebook messages, phone call logs and text messages from the woman, but the woman did not send anything. The officer told them to stop talking to each other.



Graduation is finally here. Say goodbye with this special issue

Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at

SUMMER 2012 Here’s your chance to reach new students attending one of 11 orientation sessions


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An unidentified individual called the University of Arizona Police Department to report a fight between two students at 6:20 p.m. on Tuesday. An officer arrived at the scene and immediately separated them. When the officer asked the men what happened, one of them said he hit the other because he said something derogatory about Chinese people. The man said he monitors an online chat room and punched the other student for posting a mean comment. The officer noted in his report that both men were Chinese. When the officer asked what the comment was, the man said it was too offensive to say out loud. The officer spoke to the student who was hit. He told officers that he was on his way to class when he saw the man and everything seemed fine. He said the man then hit him in the face “out of nowhere.” A professor and teaching assistant saw the altercation and immediately ran over to break up the fight. The student who was hit said he would press charges.

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Must have ad to receive pizza coupon. Campus Events

“Travels in Medicine: Exploring the Global Health Community” Global Health Forum Photo Exhibit is on display in the Java City area of the Library (Room 2101) through April 31st. The Gvcine student club, promoting awareness of health and medicine transcending borders, cultures, and languages. Photographs on display were submitted by students, faculty or staff members at the Arizona Health Sciences Center. These photographs depict the participants’ views on global medicine, and range from clinical experiences to more general aspects and influences on health on an international scale. Through this exhibit, the GHF hopes to provide a glimpse into the lives of community members who are most impacted by global health initiatives. We hope you enjoy our travels through medicine. Arizona Health Sciences Library - Java City area (Room 2101) 1501 N. Campbell Ave. 7:00am to 9:30pm. Steward Observatory Mirror Lab Tours A behind-the-scenes look on Tuesdays and Fridays at the cutting-edge optical technology involved in making giant telescope mirrors at Steward Observatory Mirror Lab, University of Arizona. Tours are conducted at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. Advance reservations are required and can be made by calling 520-626-8792. Admission: $15 adults, $8 students. 933 N. Cherry Ave., N208

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

UA Toastmasters UA Toastmasters is a club of Toastmasters International, that was chartered by the University of Arizona’s Division of Human Resources. It is open to all UA staff and faculty members. Our goal is to provide a warm and encouraging environment in which our members may grow both personally and professionally as communicators and leaders. Parking is available at the Main Gate parking garage or the Visitor Center parking lot. University Services Building, room 216 (888 N. Euclid Avenue). Friday, April 27th from 12pm to 1pm. ‘Speaking in Tongues: Wallace Berman and Robert Heinecken, 1961-1976’ This landmark exhibition, curated by Claudia Bohn-Spector and Sam Mellon, brings the work of Berman and Heinecken ‒ two seminal yet under-studied Los Angeles artists ‒ into close conversation for the very first time. Their works are explored within the unique cultural context of 1960s and 1970s Southern California, as it fueled and amplified their highly original creative approaches. The Center for Creative Photography began acquiring the Robert Heinecken Archive in 1981. A detailed guide to the Heinecken Archive can be found on the CCP website. Center for Creative Photography. Room: Gallery. March 27, 2012 - June 17, 2012


April 27-29

Carnival of Illusion/A Magical Journey Around the World Laugh, have fun, and celebrate as Carnival of Illusion presents national-quality magic in an old-world setting limited to just 35 guests at Doubletree Hotel Reid Park. At Carnival of Illusion, you’ll have a magical evening performed in an intimate old world setting. Buy advance tickets at Phone: 520-6155299. Friday, April 27, 2012 at 6:00pm. 445 S. Alvernon Way Autism/Sensory Friendly movie “The Lion King” The University of Arizona Gallagher Theater is pleased to present the first autism/ sensory-friendly movie showing on campus. The lights and sound will adjusted and there will be no previews. Outside food is welcome and there will be full concession food and drinks available. Only $3 per ticket. 1303 E University Blvd. Free parking available at 2nd Street Garage at 2nd St. and Mountain Ave. Gallagher is located in the Student Union Memorial Center, main floor across from the food court. Sunday, April 29th from 1:00pm to 3:00pm. Allusions & Allegories Blending live performance into sculpture to investigate myth and common knowledge in visual language. The installations mesh iconic religious GrecoRoman and Judeo-Christian sculpture with contemporary objects and real people, all covered in clay. The performers covered in clay slip create the illusion of sculptures and replace the connotation of “the sculpture” with images of a modern world. Studio One Gallery 197 E Toole Ave. April 28, 2012 from 6:00pm to 9:00pm.


Frida Kahlo: Through the Lens of Nickolas Muray. March 13, 2012 -June 03, 2012 140 N. Main Ave., 520-624-2333 The Tucson Museum of Art presents an intimate look at Mexico’s prolific and well-known artist Frida Kahlo through the photographic lens of her lover/friend Nickolas Muray. San Xavier Mission Guided Tours March 09, 2012 - September 27, 2014 1950 W. San Xavier Road. 520-294-2624 Docents lead 45-minute tours of the National Historic Landmark, Monday - Saturday, and explain the mission’s rich history and ornate interior that includes painted murals and original statuary. Monday –Saturday 10am-1pm. Science Downtown: Mars & Beyond You’ll see stunning space imagery from the Red Planet and the solar system, including samples of some of the latest NASA Mars mission spacecraft - the robotic planetary science tools that, after millennia of wondering, are now answering some of Mars’ and the solar system’s mysteries. “Mars and Beyond” digs deep into the mysteries of the Red Planet, including some of the latest cutting edge scientific work by UA teams on NASA’s HiRISE Mars high-resolution orbiting camera, the Phoenix Mars Mission science lab lander, the upcoming OSIRIS-REx, and more.Times: Closed Tuesday-Wednesday. Mon, Thurs, Sun 9-5 p.m. Fri-Sat 9-6 p.m. Admission: Free. $10, $14, $18. Group discounts available Phone: Box Office: 520622-8595 300 E. Congress Street

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

Arts & Life

Daily Wildcat

• Page 6

Arts & Life Editor: Jazmine Woodberry • 520.621.3106 •

Courtesy of nick going

From left: A scene from film and video production senior Nick Going’s “I Dream in Widescreen” film. Going both directed his own film and did sound mixing on many of his classmates’ films for their thesis projects. Going talks with student and lead actor Joe Hubbard during filming of his movie “Half Amazed.”

Film keeps Nick Going UA senior makes impression while dreaming in widescreen By Kate Newton Daily Wildcat


operator on one of her short films. “He has such enthusiasm for the process, and grabbed on to the technical things really quickly,” Skyler said. Going was motivated from the beginning to impress his teacher, despite the intimidation that came from working on a “real” film so early on in the program. “It felt like a ‘pressure’s on’ situation,” Going said. “That’s what made me think about sound, and then taking the class, I just kind of snowballed into it.” Working on Skyler’s film also acted as an early lesson on the importance of collaboration, which the film program emphasizes as the students progress through each semester together. In fact, film seniors have been preparing for months to screen their thesis films at the “I Dream in Widescreen” event in May, and it’s not uncommon for each of them to have He has such enthusiasm contributed to several of their peers’ for the process, and films in some way. grabbed on to the “It’s just kind of a family, and that’s really fun,” Going said. technical things really Friendship becomes a motivator quickly. when the students are required to put in long hours. Working on their thesis ­— Lisanne Skyler, assistant films in post-production sometimes professor in the School of results in 22-hour days, Going said, Theatre, Film and Television where the students take naps with sound blankets as pillows and share the sleeping bag left behind in the film lab by one of their classmates. And Going said that when he saw his while everyone wants their film to dad crying, he realized movies affect stand out, the goal doesn’t come at the people in a way that reaches far expense of others. beyond the story or the plot. That was “It’s not a competition, really,” he when he decided he wanted to make said. “We all want to succeed and we’re movies that people can relate to. all helping each other. You want to be When Going applied to the film there for them, and they want to be program his sophomore year, he there for you.” immediately began to seek a niche In addition to directing his own that would help him accomplish this goal. Luckily, that didn’t seem to take project, a performance-driven comedy titled “Half Amazed,” written much time. by film junior Alex Italics, Going “First it was like, maybe writing, acted as sound designer and mixer which I enjoy,” Going said. “That’s on several of his classmates’ films. He what I worked on for a while, until we often spent as many as 12 hours on a did our film sound class.” Lisanne Skyler, an assistant professor two-minute scene. His attention to detail in both style in the School of Theatre, Film and Television, has taught Going for the past and sound continued to help him stand out. He said “Half Amazed” three years. She said she noticed his knack for working with sound early on, seamlessly incorporates visual and technical aspects, introducing so she invited him to work as a boom ick Going, a senior studying film and video production, says he would rather fence or play video games than sing his own praises. And unlike many of his classmates, film was far from a natural decision when the Tucson native started college. Going said he experimented with film in high school and even participated in a film club. But filmmaking didn’t stand out as a potential career path until a seemingly routine viewing of “The Shawshank Redemption” with his father turned into a much more resonating experience. While watching an emotional scene in the film, Going and his father were able to openly discuss a suicide in their family for the first time.

dramatic performances and a dynamic score into the aesthetically rich world of a magic show gone gorily awry. “He’s really found an area that I think he’s going to shine in,” Skyler said.

I love creating an idea, then I hate everything until you’re back into editing.

­— Nick Going, film senior

Going added that directing over the last few years has helped him realize which parts of the filmmaking process he prefers. “I think the most rewarding part is the ending,” Going said. “I love creating an idea, then I hate everything until you’re back into editing. You see writer-producers or producerdirectors. I’ve never heard of a writereditor, but I totally would do that if it existed.” With graduation and an entrance into the professional world looming, Going is applying for industry jobs on both coasts, building on some connections he made while interning at a post-production company last year in New York City. Although he said he isn’t worried about career prospects yet, he’s driven less by fame and fortune and more by proving to his parents that helping him through school was worth it. But really, he’d like “to be able to afford food and a place, and I’ll be happy,” Going said. Then he quickly added, “And movie tickets.”

If you go To Watch Going’s film and the 15 others directed, written and produced by UA film seniors, attend the free “I Dream in Widescreen” event downtown at the Fox Theatre Tucson on May 12 at 7 p.m.


‘Thick As A Brick 2’ capitalizes on old album’s magic to create a new sound By Andrew Conlogue Daily Wildcat

Exactly 40 years have passed since Jethro Tull’s over-the-top prog rock concept album Thick As A Brick was released. The album’s fictional narrator, a young English boy named Gerald Bostock, has grown old since then. So what happened to him in all this time, anyway? Any number of things can happen in a lifetime. The possibilities are basically endless. That is the deceptively simple premise of the classic’s follow-up, Thick As A Brick 2. Credited to Ian Anderson, Jethro Tull’s frontman (purists are sadly missing Martin Barre, the band’s brilliant guitarist), Thick As A Brick 2 nevertheless harks back to the band’s roots in the wild excesses of the ‘70s. It’s big, it’s beautiful, and it’s downright batty when it wants to be. Though the album is split into 17 different tracks, it is really best listened to as a single chunk, like its predecessor. Lyrically, the listener follows the life of Bostock through its what-ifs,

maybes and might-have-beens. Did he grow up to be a banker? A soldier? Maybe a televangelist, or a delusional bum? Or perhaps, worst of all, he grew into a soul-crushingly ordinary man, whose life slips away while he isn’t looking? The listener certainly doesn’t know, but drifting along through the glorious murk of Anderson’s words (some of which he speaks instead of sings) is half the fun. The other half, of course, is the music. As with its predecessor, there are parts that feel like the backing tracks to children’s book readings. Mostly, these accompany Anderson’s forays into spoken poetry, which are enjoyable for some, but, understandably, not for everyone. Detractors rest assured, though, that these strange interludes are setups for some heavy and pristine rock. Tracks like “Banker Bets, Banker Wins,” “Shunt and Shuffle,” and “Kismet in Suburbia” can stand up against any of the hard rock offerings in Tull’s history. Tying the two together are folkish, dreamy sequences, the quintessential example of which is “A Change of Horses.”

If you want to rock from start to finish you’ll get a little bored. But if you don’t mind some calm waters between the rapids, the interplay between the two is flawless. If you happen to be a fan of Jethro Tull or prog rock in general, trust that you have only to acquire this magical album to be nothing but happy for 53 minutes. Anderson has obviously aged, just as his fictional protagonist has, but there’s plenty of life and more cleverness yet in this old fox. If you’re new to this scene but are brave enough to leave the commercial mainstream, give Thick As A Brick 2 a try. You may walk away hating it, but you’ll have a hard time claiming that it’s anything but a pure original. And for any listener, but especially fans, the last 30 seconds are perhaps the best part of the album. You might hate yourself for thinking it, but you’ll find yourself admitting that there was no other way for Thick As A Brick 2 to end. Give it a listen to see what I mean.

grade: A

photos Courtesy of

Album info Name: ‘Thick As a Brick 2’ By: Jethro Tull’s Ian Anderson Length: 53:45 minutes Released: April 2012 photo courtesy of ??????

Also available on DVD

Sports scoreboard:

Daily Wildcat

• Page 7

Sports Editor: Alex Williams • 520.626.2956 •

NHL New York Rangers 2, Ottawa 1

New Jersey 3, Florida 2 F/2OT

MLB Kansas City 4, Cleveland 2

Softball battles Ducks for seeding By Cameron Moon Daily Wildcat Arizona softball sits just one spot behind Oregon in the most recent RPI poll and is set to welcome the Ducks to Hillenbrand Stadium for a threegame series starting tonight at 7. Oregon is not the toughest team that Arizona (31-12, 8-7 Pac-12) will play, but the series is crucial. As the postseason draws nearer, the Wildcats are making a push to be in the top eight in the RPI. They currently sit ninth, behind Oregon. Solidifying a spot in the top eight will allow head coach Mike Candrea and his team to breathe a little easier on selection Sunday. “The goal is to get in the top eight,” Candrea. “It makes you feel a little bit better when you know you might have a chance, but I don’t like to leave it up to selection committees, that’s for sure.” The selection committee is in charge of selecting not only which teams make the tournament, which is a sure thing for the Wildcats, but also which schools will host games. A top-eight showing means that the Wildcats would have the opportunity to play both the regional and super regional rounds of the playoffs at

If you go What: Arizona vs. Oregon Where: Hillenbrand Stadium When: Friday, 7p.m. Saturday, 7p.m. Sunday, 11 a.m.

GORDON BATES / Daily Wildcat

Arizona shortstop Shelby Pendley is part of a group of freshmen that has the Wildcats battling Oregon this weekend for a spot in the top eight in the RPI, which would likely give the UA a chance to host both a regional and super regional in the postseason.

Hillenbrand, where they have an 18-2 stay home,” junior Brigette Del Ponte record, as opposed to a 3-6 record on said. “It’s a huge thing if we get to stay here and play for regionals.” the road. Statistically within the conference, “It’s really important if we want to

just one or two spots separate the two teams in home runs and ERA. But the biggest test will be Arizona’s fielding percentage — currently .983,

good for first in the Pac-12 and second nationally — versus the hitting ability of Oregon, whose batting average of .313 ranks 23rd in the country and fifth in the conference. “This time of the year, everyone’s got pretty good information on you,” Candrea said. “It’s a big weekend for us because of the RPI right now. We can help ourselves dearly by playing well and winning some games.” Despite the mounting pressure on what is one of the Wildcats’ last chances to impress the NCAA selection committee, senior Karissa Buchanan says her team is ready for the challenge. “It’s just like any other weekend,” Buchanan said. “It’s important to win. The rankings always come up at the end. If we can win as many games as we can, it makes us feel like we’re actually getting somewhere.”


Baseball takes break from Pac-12 schedule By Kyle Johnson

Colin Darland / Daily Wildcat

Former Arizona running back Keola Antolin said he takes inspiration from some of the smaller running backs in the NFL, such as Darren Sproles and Ray Rice.

New breed of backs gives Antolin hope Former UA running back may get a shot in the NFL despite size By Mike Schmitz Daily Wildcat

Long gone are the days of Jerome Bettis-type running backs dominating the NFL. While physicality is still the name of the game, smaller, more agile and elusive backs have carved out a niche in the league. These scat backs, as they’re often referred to, have taken the NFL by storm. Guys like Maurice Jones-Drew (5-foot-7, 208 pounds), Ray Rice (5-foot-8, 212 pounds), and Darren Sproles (5-foot-6, 190 pounds) have created a market for less physically imposing players, and former Arizona running back Keola Antolin couldn’t be more thankful. “I’ve watched a lot of MJD, Darren Sproles. They open up doors for little guys like me,” said Antolin, who stands at 5-foot-7, 196 pounds. “They motivate me.” Although Antolin isn’t expected to hear his name called by Saturday’s end of the NFL Draft, there’s a market for players like him in the NFL, and he’s been working to prove that. He was rock solid in his four years at Arizona as he rushed for more than 500 yards every season and racked up 26 career rushing touchdowns, good for fourth in Arizona history. Antolin’s 10 rushing touchdowns in 2008 were a freshman school record. The Las Vegas native also proved his worth catching the ball out of the backfield. Antolin caught 25 or more passes in each of his final two seasons and accumulated 401 receiving yards and three touchdowns during that time, while leading the Wildcats in rushing last season. “I always thought Keola was awesome. I was really happy to see him get a much bigger role,” said former Arizona offensive tackle Eben Britton, who was selected 39th overall by the Jacksonville Jaguars in the 2009 NFL draft and played with Antolin in 2008. “I know last year and the year before

that they started utilizing him more. I’ve always thought Keola was a tremendous player.” After last season came to an end, Antolin continued training in Tucson with former teammates Paul Vassallo, C.J. Parish and David Douglas in preparation for the UA’s Pro Day and eventually the 2012 NFL Draft. “We really pushed one another,” Antolin said. “I’ve just been training and keeping in shape just to get that phone call.” Antolin’s hard work resulted in a solid Pro Day, when he ran a 4.54 40yard dash, put up 20 reps on the bench press, showcased a 35.5-inch vertical, and completed the 3-cone drill in 6.96 seconds, among other solid times. He said he received good feedback from his agent, Wynn Silberman, and scouts, although he’s expecting to go undrafted. “I’ll probably be a free agent, but we really don’t know,” Antolin said. Even if he doesn’t ever get off the draft board, former Arizona cornerback Nate Ness — who went undrafted in 2009 and has been a member of the Jets, Seahawks, Dolphins, Redskins and now the Rams — assured him that going undrafted doesn’t mean his football career is over. “He gave me a lot of good information, talking about if your name isn’t called, there’s still opportunities for you to get on a team and make it,” Antolin said. That’s most likely what Antolin will have to do, but he’s willing to work his way up anywhere that gives him a chance. Britton believes whoever ends up with the former Wildcat running back will be happy they took a risk on the 5-foot-7 bowling ball. “I’m sure somebody’s going to get a diamond in the rough with him,” Britton said. “I’m sure that he really hasn’t had any kind of exposure but he’s tough as nails and he’s a great football player.” For now, Antolin said he’ll sit back and avoid the stress that comes with watching the draft. “I don’t think I’m going to watch it. I just want to not worry about it,” he said. “I’ll probably chill out, hop in the pool a little bit, and hang out with the family.”

Daily Wildcat The No. 11 Arizona baseball team starts a three-game series today against East Tennessee State in the Wildcats’ last regular-season game against a non-Pac-12 team this season. But even though the Pac-12 is one of the strongest conferences in the country, it has been the non-conference games that have given the Wildcats more trouble this year. Arizona (26-13, 12-6 Pac-12) has lost all four of its non-conference games since the Pac-12 season started March 16, and five of its last six altogether. “All we can do is just learn from our past,” sophomore Johnny Field said. “Learn that we can’t go into these non-conference games and take anyone lightly. We have to go in like it’s a regular Pac-12 Conference (game) and do what we got to do.” Fortunately for Arizona, it’ll be a weekend series against East Tennessee State (19-21), and it’s been the midweek games where the Wildcats have mainly tripped up. Arizona will be able to send out its usual starting rotation, including Friday starter Kurt Heyer. Heyer is 4-0 this season in nonconference games and said he knows not to take the Buccaneers lightly. “It’s just another outing, it’s just another opponent,” Heyer said. “It doesn’t really matter who we’re facing, I still have to make my pitches. I can’t underestimate these guys because they’re probably going to come in here hungry. If I let my guard down a little then they could pounce on me a little bit. I just have to keep the same mentality.” While the Wildcats will be able to send out most of their everyday players this weekend, there is a chance one of the usual suspects will be absent in center field.

GORDON BATES / Daily Wildcat

Arizona starter Kurt Heyer said he won’t be affected by the UA’s struggling bullpen.

In last Sunday’s game against Washington, junior Joey Rickard sat on the bench with a bone bruise on his knee. This was the first time in 157 games that Rickard wasn’t playing for the Wildcats, and he may have to wait until next weekend to start a new streak. Head coach Andy Lopez said nothing was damaged too severely in the knee. Team doctors said Tuesday that Rickard could be available against East Tennessee State. Lopez said that if Rickard isn’t 100 percent, then he won’t play this weekend. With Rickard injured and Arizona

in a little slump — the team has lost four of its last six games against Pac-12 teams — Lopez said the break from the conference schedule couldn’t have come at a better time. But beyond that, the Wildcats have an even more pressing and long-term concern that Lopez hopes this weekend can begin to repair — the performance of closer Mathew Troupe. The freshman had been one of the few dependable arms out of the pen, but after blowing two saves in his last two appearances, Lopez said it is

baseball, 8

Former quarterbacks coach taking ‘redshirt year’ at home Scelfo not coaching after two seasons on sidelines at Arizona By Mike Schmitz Daily Wildcat After athletic director Greg Byrne hired Rich Rodriguez as Arizona’s head football coach, the majority of the UA’s assistants knew their Wildcat careers were over. There seemed to be hope for UA quarterbacks coach Frank Scelfo, however. He was on the same staff as Rodriguez at Tulane and the two had a longstanding relationship. Scelfo was already familiar with incumbent starting quarterback Matt Scott, and it made sense that he would be the position coach

that Rodriguez kept around. But Rodriguez eventually decided to bring on Rod Smith as his quarterbacks Frank Scelfo coach. Smith former QB coach had been with Rodriguez at Michigan and West Virginia, and even played for the UA’s head honcho at Glenville State from 1993 to 1996. “He had a guy who had been with him for 10 years,” Scelfo said. “Rich knew what he wanted there. Rod Smith is a great coach. I could have maybe stayed at another position but that’s not what I wanted to do.” Scelfo added that he evaluated

all of his opportunities and didn’t want to just “take a job to take a job.” So after almost 30 consecutive years of coaching, it was time for Scelfo to take a break. “I might take a redshirt year this year,” Scelfo said with a laugh. “I’ve got an opportunity to do some things I haven’t been able to do in a long time, spend time with my family, watch my kids play.” Scelfo’s son, Anthony, is in the Tampa Bay Rays’ farm system. His youngest son, Jordan, who graduated from Tucson’s Salpointe Catholic High School, is a freshman quarterback at the University of Incarnate Word in San Antonio, Texas. Scelfo’s been able to catch a few of Anthony’s spring training

Scelfo, 8


Sports • Friday, April 27, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

Walters takes step back for the ‘big time’ By Mike Schmitz Daily Wildcat

Ryan Walters came to Arizona as a prodigy. In August 2010, a 24-year-old fresh out of a four-year career at Colorado arrived in Tucson as a graduate assistant with his former CU coach Greg Brown. In less than one year, Ryan Walters was named the UA’s secondary coach, making him the youngest assistant in the Pac-12 at the time. Even after Brown left Arizona before the 2010 Alamo Bowl, Walters learned under Mike Stoops to continue his path toward becoming a head coach. He quickly earned the respect of his players, due to his youthful perspective, and the coaches, because of his work ethic and knowledge. But when Stoops was fired halfway through last season, Walters’ progression hit a snag. Rich Rodriguez went on to bring in his own staff and Walters was out of a job.

baseball from page 7

imperative to get him back to his earlier form. “Troupe’s had two rough outings, but like I told him, ‘Hey, if this is the worst thing that happens in life, you have a great life ahead of you,’” Lopez said. With an already struggling bullpen, Arizona needs to get one of its better pitchers back into form as the Pac-12 season winds down. But so far for Lopez, one of the best remedies for the bullpen has been the ability of the three


The 26-year-old had some offers to be a position coach at smaller schools, but Walters wanted to land with a big-time program. When Stoops was named defensive coordinator at Oklahoma and Tim Kish took a job as a linebackers coach with the Sooners, OU made Ryan Walters perfect sense. former DB coach Walters had to take a step back and accept a job as a graduate assistant, but in the end, taking on a career path at a school like Oklahoma was too tough to pass up. “There were other possibilities, I just felt like at this time in my career this was the best fit for me,” Walters said. “Just being part of a program as prestigious as Oklahoma, getting to see what big time football was all about. It was more of a conscious decision just being with Mike again. I feel like me and Mike have a really good relationship.”

weekend starters to pitch deep into the games. “You don’t have to worry about your bullpen if your starters are going seven, eight (or) nine,” Lopez said. Heyer said he doesn’t let the struggles of the bullpen affect his approach on the mound. But even if he does need their help, Heyer isn’t concerned about his security net having a couple holes in it. “If something does happen, I have all the trust in the world in them,” Heyer said. “I know that they’re struggling a little bit right now, but they’re going to battle through it. These guys are tough enough to do it.”


from page 7

On his experience at Arizona: “I loved the time here. I’m disappointed, I thought we could have done more two years ago. We could have easily had a 10-win season. It’s not the players. We as coaches could have done more. That was such a disappointing season. After coach Stoops there was a lot of turmoil. One thing I can say is that when you got a guy like Nick Foles, he held things together from a player’s standpoint.” On working with Foles after the Combine: “Obviously for me it was a great experience because of the opportunity teach him the pro style offense. This was an opportunity to see him grow as a quarterback. Working on his drops and his footwork. That was all such a positive thing.”

campus crossings

games, as well as Jordan’s spring game. He even had a few special guests with him. Nick Foles, who lived with Scelfo for a month after the NFL Scouting Combine, and his family drove from Austin to San Antonio to catch the game and take Jordan out to dinner. “Him and I are so close,” Foles said. “I got really close to his family also.” While Scelfo will enjoy his year off, he’s not calling it quits just yet. “I’ll continue to coach,” he said. “I love this too much.” Scelfo’s destination? “Anywhere really. I really want to get in on a great staff. A good job depends on who you work for and who you work with,” he said. “It doesn’t matter if it’s in the Pac12 or Division III. It could be a high school job and I would take it, it doesn’t matter.”

Q&A On how OU spring ball went: “Spring ball went well, getting young guys to get reps. We didn’t have any injuries so that’s always a plus.” On his experience at Arizona: “I had a great time at Arizona. Definitely learned a lot. Especially learned a lot about the business side about the profession. We did the best we could there. I don’t feel like it was a failure. There are a lot of factors in the way the season played out. I thought what Mike did was incredible, especially on the handicaps put on the programs with academics and facilities.

Track hosts ASU, NAU in Double Dual meet By Emi Komiya Daily Wildcat

The field events will start up this weekend on Saturday afternoon at Drachman Stadium followed by the running events in the evening as the Arizona track team hosts the Double Dual meet. The UA, ASU and NAU will gather to compete for in-state titles in the single-day meet. “This weekend is about the in-state rivalries,” head track and field coach Fred Harvey said. “Everybody gets excited for the showdown. We’re going to get after it pretty hard.” The Wildcats are coming into the weekend with the men’s team at No. 13 and the women at No. 8, sitting in the top 10 for the first time this season. “Everybody’s pretty fit right now on both sides, with everyone getting ready for conference championships,” Harvey said.

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The level of competition will vary this weekend, offering the team an opportunity to participate at all levels. ASU’s men’s team sits at No. 3 and the women at No. 10. NAU is unranked on the season. Junior Jen Bergman and sophomore Lawi Lalang will split from the squad to compete in running events at the Payton Jordan Invitational on Sunday in Palo Alto, Calif. “We’re sending Jen and Lawi to compete in a set of after-competition,” Harvey said. ‘She’s looking to get the Olympic “A” Standard this weekend and for Lawi to gain more confidence.” The main goal for the Wildcats this weekend is to continue to prepare for the upcoming Pac12 Championships and maintain that upward trend to reach top performance by then. The Pac-12 Championships begin May 12 in Eugene, Ore.

BCS recommends four-team playoff, would start in 2014 KANSAS CITY, Mo. — College football fans complained, and the Bowl Championship Series listened. A group of the 11 BCS conference commissioners plus Notre Dame athletic director Jack Swarbrick recommended a four-team postseason event during their meetings in Hollywood, Fla., which concluded Thursday. There’s plenty to resolve. How will the four teams be selected — by a committee, BCS standing or polls? Where will the games be played — in bowls, at neutral sites or on campus? How will revenue be shared? But change is coming because of wide dissatisfaction with the current BCS system. “They’re listening to the fans,” BCS executive director Bill Hancock said of the commissioners. “They get that they want something different.” The commissioners will present as many as seven options for a four-team playoff to conference spring meetings in May and June. After getting feedback from the schools, the change must be approved by the NCAA Presidential Oversight Committee. Hancock said he hopes to have a resolution by July 4. The conferences could still reject all of the ideas and make no changes, but that’s not likely after two days of meetings that signaled change. “We will continue to meet and review the exact structure for what a new postseason could look like,” Hancock said. “We will present to our conferences a very small number of four-team options, each of which could be carried out in a number of ways.” One thing that won’t happen is an eight- or 16-team playoff, the commissioners


The year before we were ranked as high as seventh or ninth in the country. It was a great learning experience.” On Oklahoma compared to Tucson: “The community is great. The fan support is phenomenal. There’s just so much Southern hospitality.” On his goals at Oklahoma: “My goals stayed the same from when I was at Arizona. I want to be a position coach again, then a defensive coordinator, then a head coach.” On his relationship with Trevin Wade and Robert Golden: “I’m going to stay in touch with them for the rest of our lives.”

announced. Any change won’t begin until the 2014 season. The current BCS system has two years remaining on a contract that takes the national championship game to south Florida after the 2012 season and to Pasadena, Calif., after the 2013 season. Among the scenarios for a four-team playoff: Semifinal and final sites rotated among existing BCS sites: Fiesta, Sugar, Orange and Rose bowls. Semifinals rotated among current BCS sites with the championship played at a neutral site selected through a bid process, such as Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas. All three sites would be determined through a bid process. Semifinals at campus sites, although the idea endorsed by the Big Ten, doesn’t have wide support. “I think it has more disadvantages than advantages,” Southeastern Conference commissioner Mike Slive said. Selecting the teams also will be a process. Should a four-team field be available only to conference champions? If so, last year’s BCS champion, Alabama, wouldn’t have participated. The commissioners also said they want the championship game to be played closer to Jan. 1, keeping college football a onesemester sport. The BCS was created for the 1998 season to provide college football with a meeting between the two highest-rated teams based on a combination of polls and computer rankings, and the process has stirred controversy in most years.

Friday, April 27, 2012

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Attention Classified Readers: The Arizona Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check. 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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News • Friday, April 27, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

2bd/ 1ba brICk home, A/C, dishwasher,  washer/dryer,  large fenced  yd  available  08/01/2012, $1100  1167  E  Linden  REDI  Man‑ agement 520‑623‑2566 2bdrm +lofT 2ba. City/  Moun‑ tain  views.  Swimming  pool/  exer‑ cise  room  privileges.  Starr  Pass, close  to  Pima  and  UofA.  Contact 940‑3856, 740‑1902 2bed/ 1ba, New! aC, W/D. Available  August  1.  $860mo. Country  Club/  Glenn.  520‑990‑ 0783,  http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/2900467207.html  2bloCks from ua, 4BD/2BA, enclosed  yard,  A/C,  W/D  hookup, available  July  15.  2BD/1BA  +den, A/C,  dishwasher,  parking,  avail‑ able June 1. 520‑907‑1566 2mIN To CamPus IN  FY12! 1,2,3,4  &  5bdrm,  homes  &  aptmts! 1mi  to  UofA,  A/C,  Gar  &  all  appl. incl.  www.GoldenWestManage‑ 520‑790‑0776 3bd/ 2ba, a/C, washer/dryer, pets  ok  $1195  ALSO  3bd/3ba, POOL!  A/c,  washer/dryer  $1700 REDI  520‑623‑5710  or  log  on  to 3bd/ 2ba, Close to  campus, A/C, all appliances including washer/dryer,  avail  08/01/2012, 2807  E  Lee  $1500  REDI  Manage‑ ment 520‑623‑2566 3bd/ 2ba. ua area.  W/D,  tile floor,  walled  yard,  remodeled kitchen.  $990/mo.  Available  Au‑ gust  1.  Lease  plus  security  de‑ posit. Call 742‑7314. 3bdrm/2ba, two‑story homes, 1212 sqft, at 4229 e boulders spring way and 4274 e wading Pond drive, Columbus & fort lowell (riverhaven), $1050 rent, $1050 security deposit, avail‑ able august 1st . Call martha at 247‑9672 or mobwright@gmail.‑ com.

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!!!!!!!!! absoluTely gor‑ geous New 5Bedroom  houses @$2300/mo ($460/bdrm).  Now Reserving  for  August  2012  Move‑ in.  Conveniently  located  to  UA  at 2550  E.  Water  Street  (Grant  and Tucson  Blvd).  Washer/dryer, zoned  A/C,  Alarm  System,  lighted ceiling  fans,  stainless  appliances, private  fenced  back  yard,  plus more.    Check  out  the  floor  plan  at http://www.UniversityRentalInfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php  and  call 520‑747‑9331 to see one.

!!!!!!!!! bIg PrICe Reductions for Fall  2012!  Gorgeous  1bd‑5bd houses  within  blocks  of  UofA! Call  520.331.8050  (Owner/Agent) to schedule showings!

!!!!!!!!!! #1 2br, 3br, 4br  homes.  Walk or bike to UofA. Quality living and  homes.    Large  airy  homes. call 310.497.4193 or

!!!!!!!!!!!! 1,2,3,4 bedrooms. Quality Energy Efficient homes. all within 1.5miles of campus. fenced yard, patio, call for price. 520.333.4125. info@

!!!!musT see!!!! 3br 2ba, aC, w&d, free wifi, Pets okay, lg rooms, 10min to uofa. $1500/ month. Zach 548‑3454 avail‑ able July 1!

$2250 5bedroom 3baTh house. Park  and  Lester‑close  to campus!  A/C,  W/D,  Dishwasher, fenced  yard,  patio.  Big  bedrooms and  huge  closets.  Avail.  Aug. 2012. Nellie 245‑5604


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By Dave Green


$800‑ $2400 fy12! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND  NEW  homes!  1mi  to UofA,  A/C,  Gar  &  all  appl.  incl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 $NICe 4brm 2baTh split  floor plan  7blocks  to  campus.  Washer/ Dryer,  A/C,  dishwasher.  All  bed‑ rooms  same  size!  Big  living  room with  fireplace.  Parking  for  5cars. 245‑5604 **5brm 3baTh wITh over 1700sf!  Large  fenced  yard,  cold A/C,  washer  dryer,  dishwasher, big living room with fireplace. Bed‑ rooms have large mirrored closets, built‑in  desks  and  lots  of  space. $2000/mo (520)245‑5604

3bed/ 1baTh house $1350 avail 8/1/12  ‑  1  yr  lease  (avail sooner  if  needed):  central  A/C, laundry  room  w/  W/D,  dish‑ washer,  LOTS  of  storage,  BIG closets,  private  parking.  1048  E Lester  #2.    ***Please  CALL Michael  (520)440‑5186*** 2BED/1Bath  HOUSE  $1000  avail 8/1/12  ‑  1  yr  lease:  central  A/C, W/D,  BIG  closets,  dishwasher. 1048 E Lester #1.  3bedroom, 3baTh home close  to  campus.  Lots  of  storage, large  bedrooms,  big  closets,  W/D, dishwasher,  A/C.  Private  parking.  $1350.  www.casabonitarentals.‑ com  Call (520)398‑5738 4bd/ 2ba: w/d, appliances,  fire‑ place,  hardwood  floors,  big  walled yard,  security  alarm.  No  Pets. Grant/  Mountain.  Available  June, $1300/mo. 742‑7314 4bd/ 3ba, 2000sqfT, dual  cool‑ ing,  den  $1400  ALSO  4bd/2ba, walk  to  class!  A/C,  carport  $2000 520‑623‑5710 or log on to

beauTIful New house for rent. 2bdrm  1bath  open  concept kitchen/  livingroom,  high  ceilings, W/D.  Must  see.  $1050  222  E.  Elm 520‑885‑2922, 520‑841‑2871 Close umC maIN campus.  5bd 5ba  $650/ea    5bd  4ba  $550/ea  3bd  3ba  $600/ea    6bd  4ba  pool spa $350/ea furnished 248‑1688 CoNTemPorary beauTy! 4bedrooms, 2baths.  Like  New! Washer/Dryer  &  A/C.  Don’t  miss this  one...a  must  see!  $2250/mo. Only  3streets  north  of  Speedway off Mountain. Call Julie, Realty Ex‑ ecutives, 520‑240‑0322 dmT ProPerTIes‑PremIere UofA rentals since 1999. 1,3 and 4 bed  homes  avail  June  1  and Aug  1.  $475‑$1700  p/mth  Call Ilene 520‑240‑6487  luXurIous: 5bdrm 3baTh with  a  2car  garage,  just  north  of UofA.  Spectacular  floor  plan, cherry  cabinets,  stainless  appli‑ ances,  2stone  fireplaces,  dramatic vaulted  ceilings,  laundry  room, large  bedrooms  with  walk‑in  clos‑ ets. Private cobblestone drive, am‑ ple  parking.  This  impressive  home is  a  MUST  SEE!  Call  (520)398‑ 5738 luXury sTudeNT reNTal homes  5bedroom  2story  Individ‑ ual  houses,  only $390/ person, FREE  42”Flat  screen TV,  WAIVED DEPOSIT,  1mile  From  UofA,  Only a few left, 520‑323‑1170 roomy 3bd/ 2bTh home,  huge backyard w/gas BBQ, security sys‑ tem,  A/C;  non‑smokers;  pet  ok w/$400  dep;  bus  or  bike;  avail. June  or  July  negotiable;  $1500 plus utilities; 429‑2839

1bd, aVaIl 08/2012, water pd, pets ok $475 ALSO walk to class! 1bd,  water  pd,  $550  REDI  520‑ 623‑5710 or log on to

5bedroom 3baTh home, 7blocks to  UA  $2200.  Upgraded kitchen,  new  appliances  including W/D,  dishwasher  and  microwave.  Big  bedrooms,  walk‑in  closets (520)245‑5604

2232 gleNN 3bd 2Bath. Air  con‑ ditioning,  Large  yard,    Laundry, carport,  1,200SQ  Feet,  Fireplace, Tile  w/carpeted  bedrooms, kitchen, living/ dining rooms. Close to  shopping/  park/  UofA.  Reserve for AUGUST 1st. 520‑307‑6281

5bedroom 3baTh, greaT two‑ story floor  plan  with  open  living room,  breakfast  bar,  large  bed‑ rooms and walk‑in closets. Fenced yard  and  pet  friendly.  Microwave, DW  and  W/D  included.    4blocks north  of  campus.  www.‑  (520)398‑ 5738 6brm/ 5ba house AWESOME and  HUGE.  Large  open  floor  plan, 3master  suites,  huge  kitchen, maple cabinets, beautiful tile, huge bedrooms  with  big  closets.  This 2600sf house is one to see. (520)‑ 245‑5604

provides is really quite extraordinary.” As dean of UA Libraries, Stoffle said she ensures the libraries are aligned with helping the campus achieve its goals. “I think she is a very good dean,” said Roeland Hancock, a psychology graduate student and president of the Graduate and Professional Student Council. “She’s always made an effort to be very open and transparent with how the library is run. I think she’s done a really excellent job of providing the essential services of the library on a strained budget.” Stoffle also said she focuses on using fiscal and human resources to maximize the resources available to the campus community. “I have a great respect and admiration for Carla,” said Robyn Huff-Eibl, an access and information services team leader who works under Stoffle. “She has enabled the staff here to learn about new processes, to focus on our users and she has allowed us to receive training on process improvements so we can become efficient at the work we do.”

sTuNNINg 8bedroom, 6baTh home across the street from UofA. BIG‑BIG‑BIG  with  so  many  ex‑ tras.   Almost  3,000sf  of  pure  bliss. 2family  rooms,  big  kitchen,  ce‑ ramic  tile,  extra  appliances,  newly upgraded  making  this  home  per‑ fect  for  college  life.  You  won’t  find a  bigger,  better  home  so  CLOSE!  Call (520)398‑5738  uofa & umC! by underground tunnel.  Very  large  br,  split  plan  for roommate  privacy!  Washer/Dryer, A/C  1313  N.  Vine,  4br,  3baths. $2150/mo.  Julie  Pupkoff,  Realty Executives, 520‑240‑0322 uofa beauTy! 5‑ bedroom, 3bath.  Located  just  2blocks  north of  the  law  school    Very  nice!!!! Good  parking,  washer/dryer,  hard‑ wood  floors,  A/C.  $2350/mo.  Call Julie,  Realty  Executives,  520‑240‑ 0322 Very Cool house‑ 2934 e. ex‑ eter, Available  August  ‘12, 4BDRM/  3BA,  $2400/mo.  Landlord pays  water,  landscaping,  hot  tub maintenance,  trash.  Tenant  pays all other utilities. 2car garage/ 2car carport,  off‑street  parking  for  8  ‑ cars.  HOT  TUB,  huge  lot,  private backyard,  concrete  flrs,  hardwood kitchen,  stainless  steel  appliances, flatscreen  television.  Call  419‑ 3787.    Very Cool house‑ 3434E.  5th Street,  Available  August  ‘12, 4BDRM/  3BA  house  $2400/mo, 2car  garage.  Landlord  pays:  wa‑ ter,  landscaping,  hot  tub  mainte‑ nance, trash. Tenant pays all other utilities.  HOT  TUB,  huge  lot,  bocci ball/  horse  shoe  court,  large  patio, flat  screen  television  included. 2car  garage/  off‑street  parking  for 2 additional cars. Call 419‑3787.   walk To CamPus IN  FY12!  3,4 &5bdm  newer  homes!  1block  to UofA!  A/C,  Gar  &  all  appl.  www.‑ 520‑790‑0776 

mINIdorm for sale Newer 5BR/ 3BA  $430K  6blocks  from UofA 744 E. Adams Street Oscar Ramirez/ Assoc. Broker 520‑360‑7600/ 918‑6585

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brake masTers; 1935 e Broadway; 623‑9000.    Great coupons  at  www.brakemasters.‑ com:  $15.95  Oil  Change;  $79.95 Lifetime Brakes; much more

fIesTa! fIesTa! graduaTes, come party  at  the  oldest  house  on the  block!  Rent  out  El  Charro Cafe’s  patio  and  bar  for  you  and 50‑125  of  your  friends  21+.  Full service bar, security, and DJ. Avail‑ able  from  10pm‑2am.  May  1,  2,  3, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10. Call Marquez Flores at  520‑488‑9727  for  information  & reservations.

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summer JuNe/ July SUB‑ LET. 1BR  in  3BR  HOUSE. 330/mo. 4blks N. of Campus Wa‑ ter Incl. Partial Furnish. (602)327‑ 7972

foR ANY EVENt! businesses, parties, UA events, dances, tailgate parties, sporting events or any occasion! for booking:

bIke To CamPus IN FY12!  1,2 &3bdm  Townhomes  &  Condos! A/C,  Gar,  FREE  WIFI  &  all  appl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 











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4br/ 2ba aNd 5BR/ 3BA  houses avail.  for  next  August.    5Blocks from  UofA.    Washer/dryer  in‑ cluded.  AC.  Off  street  parking.  Call  to  see.  Grijalva  Realty  325‑ 1574. Ask for Laura or Carla.

5bd/ 3ba, sam HUGHES! 2413sqft, pool  table,  built  in  BBQ, dbl  garage,  A/C,  washer/dryer, 2000 E 10th ST $2750 REDI Man‑ agement 520‑623‑2566

check the books out and didn’t have to worry about having to replace them,” Stoffle said. “It put books in the hands of kids who didn’t have books and that made a big impression on me.” This influenced her decision to enroll in library school after returning from the Peace Corps. Stoffle initially wanted to work in a general public library, but after she graduated, she took a job at Eastern Kentucky University. There, instead of waiting at a desk for students to come to her, Stoffle said she always tried to find ways to bring students in. She came to the UA in 1991 after working at several other universities. “Everything sort of worked toward coming here and being a dean at the University of Arizona,” Stoffle said. “I like the people and I like the opportunity to be involved and the environment the University of Arizona

beauTIful 4bd. musT see! Re‑ modeled. Hardwood  floors,  re‑ cently  repainted,  fireplace,  high ceiling,  all  appliances.  Available July  1.  885‑5292,  841‑2871.  Great for  serious  students.  2040  E Spring.  Corner  of  Spring&  Olsen near Campbell &Grant. $2100/mo.

4bedroom home wITh pool close to campus. 520‑896‑3393

1bd uNaTTaChed guesT house, a/c,  carport,  pets  ok  $400 ALSO 1bd, all utils paid! A/C, $450 REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on to

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aVaIl JuNe 1sT ‑ 2bd/  1ba  Lg fenced  yard,  1mile  north  of  the  U. call 870‑4667

4bedroom 3baTh beauTIful home. Spacious,  vaulted  living room,  W/D,  microwave,  DW,  stor‑ age,  wood  floors,  ceramic  tile  and carpeted bedrooms. Plenty of park‑ ing.    Very  close  to  UA  campus. $1960 (520)398‑5738 

5bd/ 2ba, a/C, fenced yard,  pets ok  $2000  ALSO  5bd/3ba,  POOL, dual  cooling,  all  appliances  $2500 REDI  520‑623‑5710  or  log  on  to


adorable 3bdr,1bTh home near UA.    Gorgeous  kitchen,  spa‑ cious  rooms  and  great  outdoor space.  Available  August  1.  Call 520‑730‑1029 for details.

4bdrm 2ba Near campus. $1600/mo. AC,  W/D.  (520)909‑ 4334

1235 N euClId, 1bloCk from UofA, 2BD  1BA  +BASEMENT, W/D,  pets  welcome,  A/C $1050/mo, Todd 906‑2500

2bd, remodeled, w/d hookups $650  ALSO  2bd/2bd, A/C,  washer/dryer,  fenced  yd $1200  REDI  520‑623‑5710  or  log on to

7brm‑ 4ba for August 2012. Across  the  street  from  campus.  Grand  front  living  room,  huge kitchen  with  microwave  and  dish‑ washer.  Large  bedrooms,  spa‑ cious  closets:  a  great  floor  plan! Fenced  yard,  W/D,  A/C.  Lots  of parking. (520)398‑5738

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615 N. Park, Rm. 101

621-3425 ➤

University of Arizona

Tucson AZ 85721


Greek Health and Body General Notices Personal Schools & Instruction ➤ Sports ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤


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“The analysis that was done a couple of years ago showed that these tax breaks for film makers really didn’t pay for itself and that’s why these tax breaks went away,” Vest said. But Sen. John Nelson, the bill’s sponsor and a Republican who represents Litchfield Park, said HB 2127 differs from the earlier program because it no longer grants a sales tax break. It would cut the income-tax credit to 20 percent from 30 percent and prevents unused tax-credit dollars from rolling over from one year to the next. The bill, which needs a final vote in the House of Representatives and could be decided on this week, is also creating a divide in the Republican party at the state level. “Most taxpayers probably thought $10 a ticket was too much for a movie, and now this,” said Steve Voeller, president of Arizona’s Free Enterprise Club, said in a news release.

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No need to change vacation and travel plans when you take self-paced courses from UA Outreach College:

•Any time •Any place •At your own pace •Up to 9 months to complete course For more information | 520-621-7721


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â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Wildcat

Friday, April 27, 2012


In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: Bill aims to attract filmmakers to Arizona, Prospects improve for grads this year, Library dean recogn...


In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: Bill aims to attract filmmakers to Arizona, Prospects improve for grads this year, Library dean recogn...