KEEP YOUR FACE CLEAN
ARTS - 3
BETTER DEFENSE FUELS ARIZONA’S WIN OVER ASU
SPORTS - 6
HIP-HOP MINOR IS MORE THAN A JOKE BY COLBERT
OPINIONS - 4
ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013
VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 83
President Obama stresses compromise at inauguration Q&A
Students cover national speech RACHEL MCCLUSKEY Arizona Daily Wildcat
PAT BENIC/MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA DELIVERS his inaugural address after being sworn-in for a second term as the President of the United States by Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts during his public inauguration ceremony at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., on Monday.
Obama takes oath of office for his second term, talks marriage equality MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE
WASHINGTON — Barack Obama publicly took the oath of office for his second term Monday, strongly defending the ideology of his party as he urged Americans to accept compromise as a path toward solving the nation’s problems. “Progress does not compel us to settle centuries-long debates about the role of government for all time, but it does require us to act in our time,” Obama said, soon after taking the oath from Chief Justice John G. Roberts. “Decisions are upon us, and we cannot afford delay. We cannot mistake absolutism for principle, or substitute spectacle for politics, or treat name-calling as reasoned debate.” While just over 18 minutes, relatively short by historical standards, the address hit several
major policy priorities Obama hopes impact of raging fires, and crippling drought, and more powerful storms,” to pursue. For the first time, an inaugural he said. “The path toward sustainaddress mentioned the rights of gay able energy sources will be long and Americans, as Obama declared that sometimes difficult. But America America’s “journey is not complete cannot resist this transition; we must lead it. That is how until our gay brothers and We do not believe that we will preserve sisters are treated in this country, freedom is our planet, comlike anyone else reserved for the lucky, or manded to our care by God.” under the law, happiness for the few. Obama wove for if we are truly those specific policy created equal, — Barack Obama pledges, along with then surely the brief reminders love we commit to one another must be equal as of his proposals for gun control and immigration reform, into a text well.” The president also insisted on that, overall, amounted to a strong the need to “respond to the threat reaffirmation of the core of liberal, of climate change,” a subject he Democratic politics and its belief in largely avoided after a stinging loss in the positive role that government can play in the nation’s life. Congress early in his first term. In a nod to those who do not “Some may still deny the overwhelming judgment of science, share that outlook, he noted that but none can avoid the devastating Americans “have never relinquished
Interim dean focuses on greater visibility JADE NUNES Arizona Daily Wildcat
A national search for the new dean of students will take place in the next few weeks. Meanwhile, the interim dean is focusing on increasing visibility. Kendal Washington White, former senior associate dean, was named the interim dean of students in December following Keith Humphrey’s acceptance of the position of vice president for student affairs at Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo. White, who has served the UA since 1993, said she looks forward to the opportunity to act as the interim dean of students. “I think that honestly, I’m really happy to have the opportunity to
serve in the interim dean position,” White said. “Our office has been through lots of personnel changes and leadership changes. I just didn’t want our staff to have to grow accustomed to work with someone they haven’t worked with before, only to have to do that again when the permanent person gets hired.” White detailed some of her goals that she intends to pursue while acting as the interim dean of students. “My goals in this interim period are really to increase the visibility of the Dean of Students Office and do more education and outreach,” White said. “We’re going to do some workshop series where the campus community can know that we are a resource. Because a lot of people have no idea, when they report
EXHIBITION JAN 7 - FEB 1 2013
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something to the Dean of Students Office, what happens after I report it. We want people to know, here is the process we go through. Here are the things that we do.” Melissa Vito, UA vice president for student affairs, selected White as the interim dean of students in January. There will be a national search in the next few weeks for Humphrey’s permanent successor. For the search process, Vito will put together a committee that will include students, faculty and staff members. Vito said she hopes to have a successor identified by the end of the spring term and who is able to start in July. In the meantime, Vito said she has high hopes for White to
our skepticism of central authority, nor have we succumbed to the fiction that all society’s ills can be cured through government alone.” But, he said, “preserving our individual freedoms ultimately requires collective action.” “We do not believe that in this country, freedom is reserved for the lucky, or happiness for the few,” he said. “The commitments we make to each other, through Medicare, and Medicaid, and Social Security, these things do not sap our initiative; they strengthen us. They do not make us a nation of takers; they free us to take the risks that make this country great.” At the conclusion, Obama walked back into the Capitol building, then turned for a moment to look out at the national Mall, filled with hundreds of thousands of flag-waving Americans. “I want to see this again,” he could be heard saying.
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Two UA journalism students covered the presidential inauguration this spring for their journalism internships. Sami-Jo Roth has an internship with Time Warner Cable and she kept the Twitter feed up to date, retrieved equipment and assisted reporters and photographers with the inauguration coverage. Amer Taleb has an internship with the Scripps Howard Foundation Wire and he wrote his own feature stories about people who attended the inauguration. How was the inauguration from a reporter’s standpoint? Roth: It was insane! It was better than I could have ever expected. I was probably the youngest person where I was. I literally haven’t even taken my press pass off because I can’t even get over how cool it was. It was amazing. I was standing up on these platforms where all these network anchors and reporters were, like Anderson Cooper and Lester Holt with NBC right next to me. I had a perfect view of the president and of Beyonce; I saw statement people; I saw Johnny Depp; I saw Denzel Washington. I have never experienced anything like this before and it was just the most incredible day. Taleb: Unbelievable. I’ve never seen anything like it. I don’t have anything to compare it to. It was marvelous, fantastic
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serve as the interim dean. “She’s terrific. I’ve worked with Kendal for a long time,” Vito said. “She’s worked in a lot of different areas in the division. She’s worked with multicultural programs, she’s worked with student retention and success, she’s been in the Dean of Students Office for the past few years and has had different roles. She has a lot of good energy.” White explained that she believes a national search will be good for the UA Dean of Students Office and hopes to help identify Humphrey’s successor. “I think it would be great to have someone with some fresh perspective that comes from a different institution, that can bring some great ideas,” said White. “I think we do great work already, but it’s always fun to have someone else come in to say, ‘Help me understand why we’re doing this again?’” Humphrey, who was selected as the dean of students in Oct. 2011, shared some words of
Alison Dorf Arizona Daily Wildcat
Crowds gathered to celebrate the birthday of Martin Luther King Jr. with a march on the UA Mall Monday. This year marked the 27th annual commemorative birthday celebration and brought the community together to celebrate King’s legacy through the event, themed, “Reflection of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. — The Man and his Dream.” In recent years, the march traditionally began at the UA and ended at Reid Park. This year, however, the event took a new route. Rather than leaving campus, participants walked around the perimeter of the UA Mall for about 20 minutes. After the march ended, various performers took the stage and gave speeches, played the drums, danced and sang songs, including multiple renditions of the national anthem. Speakers also mentioned President Barack Obama’s second inuguration and made connections between
Tyler baker/Arizona Daily Wildcat The 27th annual Martin Luthor King Jr. walk took place around campus, ending with speeches by community members on the UA Mall, Jan. 21.
King’s time and where society is now. “I thought it was a way to honor both Martin Luther King and President Obama on this day, rather than sit looking at the television inauguration,” said Ann
Weekes, a retired associate professor of humanities and English at the UA and an attendee. George Epps, a speaker at the event, read King’s famous speech, “I Have A Dream.”
TYLER BESH/ Daily Wildcat Interim Dean Kendal Washington White
wisdom for his successors. “I would tell my successor to make sure that they connect with students, not just formal student leaders, but all students to ensure that the UA experience is the best that it can be,” Humphrey said. “I would tell them that being a dean of students is a lot like being the secretary of state. There is often a lot of competing interests, all with the best intentions, at odd and your job is to bring groups together to come to an amicable resolution.”
Parking tool helps users plan ahead
“You know, this isn’t for show. This is because it’s important to us. But the work that we still have to do is still important,” said Clarence Boykins, chairman of the
Arizona Daily Wildcat
UA Parking and Transportation Services introduced a tool that will allow visitors to view parking garage vacancies and is working toward creating a mobile device version. The service, which launched last semester, is available on the PTS website and shows students, faculty and visitors live data on the status of a parking garage that is updated every few seconds. Data is available Monday through Friday between 5:00 a.m. and midnight, excluding university holidays. PTS is also trying to work on a mobile device compatible version to connect the tool with the UA app as well, according to Bill Davidson, marketing manager for PTS. “I think it’s a good way for our visitors, students and staff to plan ahead and to determine which garages they can enter upon arrival at the university,” Davidson said. Some students said they would use the tool if they were late to a class. “Usually the only time I will pay to park in a garage is when I’m running late,” said Caroline Pool, a public management and policy senior. “It would be nice to know ahead of time if I think it’s going to I’m going to be able to get the be good for overall spot that I need to get.” communication for Some students have pereverybody. mits and don’t worry about garage availability, but Grant — Bill Davidson, Kornrumph, a sophomore PTS manager studying environmental hydrology and water resources, said he would use the service for other instances. “I would probably use it [for a game day] because sometimes I don’t always know what is happening with games.” PTS is working on the upload of information for special event parking, such as a UApresents event or even a football game, Davidson said. “I think that the site will be very useful because we will be able to give our customers other information, too,” Davidson said. “I think it’s going to be good for overall communication for everybody.” The information technology department at PTS came up with the idea, since it had the software to determine if a parking garage was full. FLEX, the software, tracks the
Community Chatter What was your favorite part about attending the presidential inauguration?
“It was an amazing experience. My favorite part was being able to see the president taking part in such an amazing part of history. Obama talked about upholding the values in our founding documents, in my opinion.” — Maddy Bynes, political science freshman
“Being able to see the swearing in ceremony was truly incredible to watch. Obama talked about the next four years and his plans that he has, and also talked about people needing to stay involved in their community, not just by voting, but getting out there so that we can not only have a great next four years, but a next 40 years. It was really a great experience to be a part of that.” — Trevor Gervais, political science sophomore
“Being up there and being as young as I am. I’m 20 years old and I’m not a journalist yet and so being up there, where I was, it was all professional journalists. The fact that I was there and I got to see all of that and be there.” — Sami-Jo Roth, a journalism junior and Time Warner Cable intern
“Hearing the president speak, no doubt. The inauguration is something that I’m going to tell my kids about. It’s absolutely amazing; it’s absolutely incredible.” — Amer Taleb, a journalism junior and Scripps Howard Foundation Wire intern.
PTS Tool, 8 — Compiled by Rachel McCluskey and Jade Nunes
Exhibitions raise awareness about violence Renee Valencia Arizona Daily Wildcat
A series of exhibitions held on the UA campus helped raise awareness about violence within the community. The Victory over Violence exhibition, hosted by the UA Buddhists for Peace Club and Soka Gakkai International — USA, a Buddhist association, focused on bringing violence issues in Tucson to light during a four-day period. The exhibition began Saturday and will end today in the Student Union Memorial Center. The exhibition, which is in its 13th year nationally, was prompted by the 1999 Columbine High School shooting in Colorado, according to
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youth.” To kick off the event, keynote speaker Richard Ruiz, UA department head of teaching, learning and sociocultural studies and director of Mexican American studies, gave a speech on creating peaceful dialogue in everyday life. Mitzi Sasse, yoga and Qi Gong instructor, also led an interactive and hands-on demonstration that allowed attendees to take part in yoga and Qi Gong movements. Sunday’s guest speakers included Sheri Bauman, director of UA counseling and mental health graduate program with a talk on bullying, as well as Linda Kohanov, an international author, who gave
Tomoko Marcus, leader of Desert Thunder District in Tucson for Soka Gakkai International — USA. Preparation for the event began five months in advance with youth members from the club and the international association working to bring the exhibition to Tucson following the Jan. 8 shooting, according to Brian Diezel, a Pima Community College student majoring in computer science and member of Buddhists for Peace Club. “The youth in our organization have worked really hard for this event to happen,” said Junko Olander, Soka Gakkai International — USA member. “For their growth, I would say this has been successful. Very successful growth in our
Hailey Eisenbach/Arizona Daily Wildcat The UA is hosting Victory Over Violence, a four-day event, featuring guest lectures and discussion about topics concerning violence.
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‘Silver Linings Playbook’: mental instability, human connection Alexandra Giroux Arizona Daily Wildcat
press photo Jennifer Lawrence and Bradley Cooper play an emotionally unstable couple in “Silver Linings Playbook.” The film sheds light on the tribulations of anxiety and mental disorders.
People have a general idea of how their lives will end up and create a plan based around that, without considering how the bumps and turns in the road will rip that plan apart. In “Silver Linings Playbook,” which is up for eight Oscar nominations, Pat Solitano (Bradley Cooper) experiences this phenomenon firsthand. After losing his wife, job and home, he learns he is bipolar and has been struggling with it for most of his life without even knowing it. After an eight-month hospitalization, Pat finds himself living back at home with his mother and obsessive bookkeeping father whose sanity and financial stability depends on the success of the Philadelphia Eagles. Meanwhile, Pat is experiencing the breakup phase in which he denies that his relationship with his ex-wife is actually over. While going through his emotional turmoil, he decides he’s going to do everything in his power to win back the love of his life. Along the way, he meets Tiffany (Jennifer Lawrence), who agrees to help him rekindle his marriage but only if he helps her out in return. She asks him to participate in a dance competition with her and he reluctantly agrees. Tiffany is an interesting girl — she wants to be seen as crazy and deranged. She seems socially awkward even though she has been around the block a few times
(sexually, that is). Through their dance practices, the duo seems to forge a special bond, largely due to their medical and mental history. This bond seems to be the silver lining in both their lives. Point blank: This movie was incredible. The viewer becomes so invested in the story and the characters that it doesn’t seem long at all, and the cinematography is outstanding. There are constantly shifting emotions throughout the film, yet the progression seems natural. The emotional roller-coaster allows the viewer to attempt to understand what living with bipolar disorder would actually be like. One moment you are laughing at a simple joke and the next you may be on the verge of tears because every character reacts so intensely. The screenwriting is also spectacular. It rides the fine line of being a comedy or a drama, yet you cannot distinguish what you felt more. Was it humor or was it pain? The script would also be nothing without the incredibly talented actors. Cooper and Lawrence rip their eye candy stereotype to shreds with their spectacular performances. This movie is all about the line delivery and the emotion behind every single word, and every member of the cast did this well — even Chris Tucker. Out of a five star rating, “Silver Linings Playbook” deserves a 10, but it will just have to settle for a perfect score. Do yourself a favor and get to know these characters. You may learn something about yourself or the people around you.
Taking your skin care into your own hands Alyssa demember Arizona Daily Wildcat
One of the most common misconceptions with skin care is this idea that your face needs to be completely dried out and then blasted with harsh chemicals like salicylic acid. Your skin is your largest organ and we end up soaking it in chemicals. You wouldn’t want to take a gulp of peroxide, so why spread it all over your skin? When it comes to acne, part of the reason we get pimples is because our pores become infected as a result of the lack of proper moisture. Luckily, there are thousands of natural products out there that are right in your pantry or local grocery store. As always, be sure you are not allergic to any of the following items before applying them to your face. The first thing you will want to do in
your skin care routine is steam your face by running hot water in the faucet and letting the steam waft toward your face. This opens up the pores and preps your skin for optimum absorption. If the water from your faucet doesn’t get very hot, just splash your face with warm water. Next, exfoliate with distilled water and a small handful of uncooked oats, to use as a scrub to eliminate dirt and dead skin. Gently pat your face dry with a clean towel. Then, make your own gentle, skin softening toner and cleanser by adding 1/4 part rose water to 3/4 parts witch hazel in a bottle. Rose water is great for skin as it is full of vitamins, antioxidants and anti-inflammatory properties, which will leave your skin bright and radiant. Witch hazel comes from the leaves and bark of the witch hazel shrub and acts as a gentle astringent and can be used to treat sores and swelling. Put the
mixture on a cotton pad and apply. Let your face soak everything in for about a minute, and then apply a moisturizer. This is absolutely one of the most important steps — skin needs to be hydrated to remain healthy. Coconut oil, jojoba oil or almond oil are all great for moisturizing the skin. These are gentle, base mixing oils. Lavender oil and tea tree oil are antibacterial, anti-inflammatory essential oils that help immensely with acne. While lavender can be used alone, other essential oils need to be mixed in small amounts, as in a few drops, with distilled water or a milder base oil like the ones mentioned above. For an invigorating, energizing face/body mister, mix 10 drops of your favorite essential oil per one ounce of distilled water in a spray bottle. Nearly all of these items can easily be found at markets like Sprouts Farmers Market or Whole Foods Market.
press photo A few minutes with a homemade cleanser and toner, and the application of moisturizers, can keep yor skin looking fresh and rejuvenated on the cheap.
Thee Oh Sees terrorize on ‘Putrifers II’ alex whelan Arizona Daily Wildcat
As are most great albums, Thee Oh Sees’ newest release, Putrifiers II, is about mental instability. It’s a theme so well-worn by rock and roll, particularly the kind of oft-terrifying, psychedelic rock of the ’60s from which the album takes its cues. It’s tempting to dismiss the kind of psychosis and darkness explored in these songs as hammy or unnecessarily derivative of admittedly superior music by people like The Velvet Underground or Syd Barrett. However, even if you were to cite all of the clear musical references Thee Oh Sees make on this record (and there are a lot of them), at a certain point you still couldn’t argue with the sheer songwriting craft that makes songs like “Hang a Picture” or “Will We Be Scared?” so great. “Wax Face,” the record’s first track, begins with the baroque noodling of two electric guitars, calling to mind the simplistic beauty of the beginning to “Wouldn’t It Be Nice” by the Beach Boys, and then totally obliterating all of it with a heavy wave of distortion. The song rides along on a disorienting drum performance that wavers between the anarchy of the first records of The Stooges and the sound of the devil knocking on your door. Between its guitar tones and screeching falsetto vocals alone, “Wax press photo Face” conjures up feelings of dread — a feeling that Thee Oh Sees songwriter
John Dwyer never quite lets you forget. Compared with the drastically more lighthearted “Hang a Picture,” whose refrain of “Hang a picture on the wall / It’s a reflection of us all” acts almost as a kind of wishful thinking against the psychological disaster “Wax Face” introduces. “Hang a Picture,” and its sister song, the viola-adorned “So Nice,” introduces the album’s other key theme of shielding oneself against the damaging nature of the world by denying and blocking it out. A turning point comes in the album with “Cloud #1,” a two-minute recording of organ and keyboard feedback that is simply sublime. “Cloud #1,” as well as its unofficial sequel on the album entitled “Putrifiers II,” travels from a blissful one-note raga to a dissonant minor chord that squeals and shrieks until it somehow resolves back into its major chord, having become a shell of its former harmonious self. This gives good indication as to the trajectory of the album, with brooding but overall pleasant tracks like “Flood’s New Light” and “Will We Be Scared?” balancing out the despair. Of course the album’s songwriting is strong, even when it’s not tackling such heavy subject matter. The Byrds-esque “Goodnight Baby” is a clear highlight just due to its masterful 12-string guitar work. However, Putrifiers II is at its best when it’s doing some heavy lifting, and as an album that explores the psychedelic and distorted darkness of the human mind, this one ranks up there with the greats.
Tuesday, January 22, 2013 • Page 4
Editor: Dan Desrochers • firstname.lastname@example.org • (520) 621-3192
Hip-hop minor breaks barriers JUSTIN HUSSONG Arizona Daily Wildcat
hen Steven Colbert starts tweeting about a new minor at the UA, you know it’s a big deal. On Jan. 8, Colbert tweeted “The University of Arizona is offering a Minor in Hip-Hop. And if you go on to grad school, you can get your Doctorate in Dre.” Despite jokes from the host of “The Colbert Report,” the UA’s new minor in hip-hop just goes to show how a music genre has risen to such relevance and managed to integrate itself into society. Students may assume that the classes will revolve around mostly listening to Lil Wayne and 2 Chainz. However, hip-hop is much more than a music genre. It is a way of life so deeply entrenched within today’s youth that it allows important insight into American and international culture. Phenomenons that become this grandiose in terms of their societal influences warrant scholastic inquiry in order to understand modern society, and how to put it into perspective. Even Cornell, a university noted for being at the forefront of serious hip-hop study, has recognized the UA’s cultural studies, according to the Los Angeles Times. “I think it’s a very positive development to see hip-hop enter the academy, even if it’s a decade or even a generation late,” said associate professor and chairman of Cornell University’s music department Steven Pond to the Los Angeles Times. In a day and age when everyone with a MacBook considers themselves a DJ, people of all cultures, races and genders are heavily influenced by hip-hop culture and the UA should be applauded for embracing it. Students now have the ability to learn about hip-hop lyrics, culture, and societal and economic impact, from the big-name artists down to little details, like hairstyles. In a book by former record executive Steve Stoute, titled “The Tanning of America: How Hip-Hop Created a Culture That Rewrote the Rules of the New Economy” Stoute says: “There is nothing wrong with playing into a trend. But a word of warning to marketers: if you don’t have control and you’re not at the forefront of seeing the trend, you’re in the back getting killed.” Because of the history of hiphop and the underlying negative connotation, teaching on the subject may be heavily criticized at first. However, hip-hop’s cultural implications are no different than the Beatles were to the ’60s. “This is all material culture and from that perspective, it’s just as legitimate to study hip-hop as it is to study Baroque art or quilting,” said Africana Studies adjunct lecturer Tani Sanchez in the Journal of Blacks in Higher Education. “Material culture always tells you something about the people who made it. It’s always part of the fabric of humanity.” The UA breaking down barriers and incorporating hip-hop into its curriculum is a testament to the school’s desire to be trendsetters. We are paving the way for a new age of learning as we modernize and keep content current. Hip-hop influences are reflected in the clothes of so many students we see on campus. In its step outside of the box, the UA has blazed a path that will inevitably be followed by many to come. — Justin Hussong is a journalism senior. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter via @hussington.
Early access to bar exam important for law future STEPHANIE ZAWADA Arizona Daily Wildcat
atrick Henry, Thomas Jefferson, John Marshall, Daniel Webster: each of these men are among the most famous lawyers in American history. In their respective eras, they occupied powerful roles on the world’s stage, laying the foundations for the American legal system. Fast forward to the 21st century, where having an exhaustive liberal arts education accompanied by experience as a law firm apprentice or court clerk are no longer the main qualifications a budding barrister needs to open the doors of his or her own practice. Every state had required law students to defer taking the bar exam until after graduation, forcing students to postpone judicial employment
opportunities months after obtaining their Juris Doctorates. However, as of Jan. 1, Arizona students could have a secret weapon: They will be the only freshly minted J.D.’s available for hire during June while their contemporaries across the country will be waiting on the edge of their seats for exam results through October. The state has made a maverick move by revolutionizing the current law school system, which has undoubtedly played a role in leaving an unfortunate percentage of graduates unemployed in the legal world. Third-year law students usually have professional law-related experience and the knowledge necessary to pass the bar and the Arizona Supreme Court
In response to “Online comments should be intelligent, productive” (by Nathaniel Drake, Jan. 15) Mr. Drake seems to have written this article after some derogatory comments from his article “Armed guards can’t prevent tragedy, weapons ban can.” Now due to those comments there is a new article about moderation of comments and how the minority speaks louder for the majority. Which has been the case for everything in real life, which is how the saying “The squeaky mouse gets the cheese” developed. Sites might be able to moderate comments or rely on others to flag spam or hateful responses. That does not mean that those who post un-friendly posts are wrong in their comments. It’s our right as Americans under the First Amendment. The Virginia Supreme Court just upheld a case in regards to a comment left on Yelp by Jane Perez. She left comment on a contractor whom she was unsatisfied with, she had to edit her post in order to stick with the facts of her complaint; the complaint was left on the website as her First Amendment right. The contractor felt it was defamation of character but the Virginia Supreme Court upheld her right due to unsatisfactory services rendered. Even though the utopian setiment of making the Internet a friendly and welcoming environment is sweet it also means there is no growth in thoughts, ideas or development. It is the same in the real world especially in writing, if you can’t handle peer reviews, and criticism, then one cannot grow as a writer. That doesn’t mean all of it is useful but out of the many there will be a few that will improve, enlighten, or force one to question. Some of the best journalists, managers, and CEOs I know will happily face criticism, question why there is that criticism and are willing to respond to it regardless of how uncomfortable, unjust, or unwarranted that criticism is.
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.
has given students two years to prove that this new method is effective. If the plan really allows students to save money, it could play a pivotal role in solving the student loan debt crisis. It will allow students to hit the ground running after law school if they take the bar early and they might be able to secure their desired employment straight out of law school. Arizona might have just started the new trend in legal education. You can bet that all eyes in the legal world will be scrutinzing what unravels in the state through 2015. In a job culture where only 55 percent of law school graduates for the class of 2011 were employed full-time as lawyers nine months after graduation, according to Forbes Magazine, any competitive advantage Arizona law students can get could help secure future employment. I’m not saying that this option will be beneficial to all law students; it won’t. Some students will want to spend more time in
professional school, to specialize in multiple areas or to obtain a joint graduate degree. Others will continue to work their way through school to finance their education and will be unable to balance the proposed new curriculum with their job(s). However, for those who learn better in a hands-on environment, the opportunity to speed up the clock for the big exam day will definitely offer such students more time in the office and courtroom and less time in the lecture hall. In short, they’ll be doing what they came to do. If the men who shaped the legal tradition of Western civilization learned on the job, a shift toward placing more importance on actual legal experience is definitely good enough for today’s aspiring attorneys. — Stephanie Zawada is a chemistry and pre-business sophomore. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter via @StephanieZawada.
If a writer is unable to handle the fact that what is publish under their name will be reviewed and criticize then they should abstain from publishing. Childhood to adulthood English classes teach to dissect, tear apart and criticize published works. Last semester, we did the same in our creative writing class with our own works and published works. We sat in a circle and had to listen to our work get picked without saying a word and listen to what we did well. At the end we could give our response, then we got letters from each classmate clarifying what they did and did not like about our writing along with edits. It’s a hard pill to swallow but it’s the world of writing, journalism and life. You either accept it with a grain of sand, and humility or argue refusing to listen to anyone else. — Breanne Kennedy-Pearce You completely missed the point. Of course free debate should be encouraged. The author never suggested that your views and opinions should be suppressed. The argument being made is that unproductive comments that contain only inflammatory remarks are not necessary and not civil. Above all, these comments only make you look unintelligent. If you disagree, you disagree with every major publishing organization as they all reserve the right to remove inflammatory comments and do so frequently. — Emily (in response to Breanne Kennedy-Pearce) Censoring comments is “suppressing views and opinions.” So I think you were the one who missed the point. You seem to agree with the practice of newspapers censoring comments, but you can’t get around the fact that this suppresses views and opinions. Democracy eliminates a lot of incivility. The top comments on Reddit are rarely hateful nonsense because they are filtered by a voting system. This is a much better solution than having journalists unilaterally censor comments, and is also better than a flagging system which can be abused by users. — Dr. Downing (in response to Emily)
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Tuesday, January 22, 2013
Police Beat MAXWELL J. MANGOLD Arizona Daily Wildcat
He set fire to the couch
UAPD contacted the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity after the Tucson Fire Department noticed burning items in the house’s courtyard at 9:04 p.m. on Jan. 16. TFD observed a “good amount” of smoke coming from the courtyard, before they “flagged down” UAPD to investigate the scene. When police arrived, a member of the fraternity was extinguishing a couch that had been set on fire. Police then spoke with the current and former president of the fraternity. One student took responsibility for the fire and said he was burning scrap items to make their disposal easier. He added he hadn’t warned other members of the fire beforehand. When police visited the courtyard, they noticed several large planks of burned wood mixed with smaller charred items. UAPD photographed the scene and submitted the photos to property and evidence. A code of conduct was forwarded to the dean of students.
A “very stressed” UA student was taken to Counseling and Psychological Services at 3:19 p.m. on Jan. 16. Police spoke with the student at the Kaibab-Huachuca Residence Hall after he’d told his resident assistant he was worried about speaking with his parents, and believed UAPD could better handle the situation. Prior to winter break, the student took a medical withdrawal from the UA. He hadn’t told his parents who, upon finding out, became very upset with him. The student said he did so because he felt overwhelmed by classes and didn’t believe he was meeting his parents’ expectations. Soon after returning for the spring semester, the student’s parents found out about his withdrawal and were “overwhelming” him with phone calls. They said they’d come to visit him this weekend. The student said he was not having thoughts of hurting himself, but was stressed by the situation. He added that last semester he had seen people at CAPS and believed it was helping. UAPD then took the student to speak with someone at CAPS and told the student to call UAPD if further help is needed.
A UA student’s car was stuck by an unknown vehicle while parked at Cherry Parking Garage on Jan. 15. The car was hit between 6:20 a.m. and 3:45 p.m., while stationed near the top of the second level up ramp. A UAPD officer was dispatched to the garage at 7:36 a.m. on Jan. 16, after the student told them that her car had been struck sometime the day prior. She hadn’t noticed the damage until that morning, but observed a broken turn light signal cover near the back of her car before leaving the day before. The damage to the car was consistent with a vehicle conducting a wide turn up the ramp and swiping the student’s vehicle, according to UAPD. The damage was located on the rear bumper. The remnants from the found turn signal cover were taken back to the UAPD station to be reconstructed. There are currently no suspects or witnesses of the incident. Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at www.uapd.arizona.edu.
The Daily Wildcat Goes great with your morning coffee
Cooking on Campus: Superbowl Snacks: Make your party a touchdown! Indulge in healthy eating habits as a college student – yes it can be done! We’re cooking on campus to show you how. Our student chefs will amaze you with how easy it is to make quick and simple, yet tasty, meals and snacks. Taste them for yourself at the Student Recreation Center’s Instructional Kitchen in the Outdoor Adventure area. Cooking on Campus is only $5 a class! Jan. 22nd, 5:15-6:30pm. Student Recreation Center, 1400 E. Sixth St.
Exhibit - ‘Deadly Medicine: Creating the Master Race’: This exhibit was created by the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, will be on display at the Arizona Health Sciences Library. “Deadly Medicine” examines how the Nazi leadership, in collaboration with individuals in professions traditionally charged with healing and the public good, used science to help legitimize persecution, murder and, ultimately, genocide. You may wish to incorporate a visit to this exhibit into your curriculum next spring. Ongoing until March 31st, all day. Arizona Health Sciences Library. UA Studio Series Presents ‘The Arsonists’: What happens when victims are accomplices to their own disaster? In this dark comedy, arsonists victimize a town and still, the main character, Biedermann, allows two strangers with oil drums and matches to move into his
attic. Ongoing until April 11, 8-10pm. Price $7. Drama Building, Room 116
cultural centers and organizations, universities and public agencies connecting the Chihuahuan, Sonoran, Mojave and Great Basin deserts to present innovative interdisciplinary investigations of the desert including exhibitions, lectures and commissions. DI:D1 events and programs will take place throughout the region between September 2012 through April 2013 and engage diverse local, regional and international audiences in consideration of desert issues and cultures. Jan. 22nd, 9am – 4pm. Price $5. The University of Arizona Museum of Art.
‘Exploring Sky Islands’ Exhibit at Flandrau Science Center: Here in Southern Arizona, we live in one of the most unique environments in the world. We’re famous for the natural beauty of our landscape, a place where desert basins are framed by majestic mountains. We call those mountains Sky Islands, the most biodiverse region in the United States. This exhibit will guide you to discover the geology, biology and ecology of our region through interactive exhibits. The rocks, the water, the life and even ﬁre all play a role in our amazing Sky Islands. And all that science makes “Exploring Sky Islands” a fascinating exhibit for the whole family - a perfect way to learn about the amazing natural world where we live. Come visit, and prepare to have fun! Ongoing until Sept. 30th, All day. $7.50 for adults, $5 for children 4 to 15, free for children under 4, $2 for Arizona college students with ID. CatCard holders get a $2.50 discount. Flandrau Science Center, 1601 E. University Blvd. Exhibit - ‘Broken Desert: Land and Sea’: The University of Arizona Museum of Art is collaborating with the Desert Initiative: Desert ONE (DI:D1), a network of arts, cultural, scientiﬁc and design institutions in ﬁve states. DI:D1 is a creative collaboration that brings together more than 30 leading museums,
CCP Exhibit - ‘The Jazz Loft Project: Photographs and Tapes of W. Eugene Smith, 1957-1965’: This is an exhibition of photographs and audio recordings of an extraordinary chapter in American jazz history and the climate in which it occurred. “The Jazz Loft Project” exhibition features more than 200 vintage black-and-white prints and several hours of rarely heard audio recordings. Jan. 23rd, 9am – 5pm. Free. Center for Creative Photography, 1030 N. Olive Rd.
Jigzaw Puzzle Exchange: Exchange your jigsaw puzzle for a different one at the Jigsaw Puzzle Exchange display. Parking is free
on Saturday, Sunday, evenings or for less than an hour. Library hours are 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Monday through Wednesday; 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Thursday; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday; and 1 to 5 p.m., Sunday; free. Call 791-4010, or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. Jan. 22nd. Joel D. Valdez Main Library, 101 N. Stone Avenue Davis Dominguez Gallery: An exhibit of abstract paintings by David Pennington and Amy Metier, and abstract metal sculpture by Steve Murphy, continues through Saturday, Feb. 9. Hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday through Friday; and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday; free. Call or visit davisdominguez.com for more information. 154 E. 6th Street
Mini-Time Machine Museum of Miniatures: “Small Scale Skirmishes: Battles From Imagination and Reality” opens Tuesday, Jan. 22, and continues through Sunday, April 7. The exhibit highlights ways miniatures have been used for military re-enactments and for play, through history to current trends in gaming. Hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday; and noon to 4 p.m., Sunday; $9, $8 senior or military, $6 age 4 to 17, free for a younger child. Visit theminitimemachine. org for more information. Jan. 22nd. 4455 E. Camp Lowell Dr.
To sponsor this calendar, or list an event, email email@example.com or call 621.3425 Deadline 3pm 2 business days prior to publication
Tuesday, January 22, 2013 • Page 6
Editor: Cameron Moon • firstname.lastname@example.org • (520) 621-2956
Wildcats go on defensive at ASU
tyler besh/arizona Daily Wildcat AGAINST ARIZONA STATE, THE WILDCATS were able to seal the game with defensive play, instead of trying to battle back and outscore the Sun Devils.
In 71-54 victory, Arizona’s mediocre performances appear to be a thing of the past with the stark contrast in play from Arizona’s Carrick Felix, only made one of his seven first three conference games to its last two. attempts from beyond the arc and was held The basketball gods gifted the Wildcats a win scoreless in the first half despite playing all 20 against Colorado, followed by the UA laboring minutes. “I think we’re playing with more confidence through a home game against a conference on the defensive end,” said senior Solomon Hill, bottom-feeder in Utah. The perfect 14-0 start finally came to a crashing end as the Pac-12kyle johnson who had 13 points and was the best player on Arizona Daily Wildcat leading Ducks whipped the Wildcats by more the court, according to Miller. “We can score than the 70-66 box score let on. with the best of them, but I think it’s about rizona State isn’t Florida or SDSU, and “The Oregon loss, we getting stops and pushing the the strong Wildcat support at Wells Fargo ball.” got a little fat and happy,” We can score with the best Arena made it more of a neutral site than Hill said. “Now we’re just The mediocre performances a rival’s house of horrors, but Arizona’s 71-54 of them, but I think it’s about refocusing in on the rest of Arizona submitted at the start victory in Tempe was its most complete win of the Pac-12. We had a great of Pac-12 play are a thing of getting stops. the season. run going 12-0, but now the past, and it all seems to — Solomon Hill, A much improved Sun Devils team stayed with point back to the humbling we’ve got to continue to senior forward the Wildcats through a back-and-forth opening honor the process and get defeat it received by Oregon. half. Once the intensity turned up, though, the UA People love to throw out the back out there.” clamped down on defense, attacked the basket Arizona has won its last two games by idea of a “good” or “needed” loss, which is more with ease and showed its top-10 talent for the first or less a cliched justification. But at least for the double-digits, and the 17-point victory against time since Christmas Day. time being, the Wildcats have seemed to make the Sun Devils included good to great play “One of the reasons we ended up winning the most of the lesson they received in Eugene. by the Wildcats from nearly every facet of the like we did is that our defense really returned to game. Instead of relying on perimeter shots, the “Everybody was saying that we needed that us tonight,” head coach Sean Miller said. “I’m UA attacked the basket frequently in the second Oregon loss and I believe it 100 percent,” said sure they had some shots that they look at as sophomore Nick Johnson, who had 19 points in half to finish with 32 points in the paint and ‘we gotta make.’ But for the most part I think an impressive game in his hometown. “[We’re] four less three-point attempts than average. our defense fueled us.” Defensively, Arizona held the Sun Devils getting back to what we do, playing hard every The Wildcats held its rival to 39 percent single possession, playing defense. We’re going to 9-for-23 shooting in both the first and shooting, including just 5-for-20 from threesecond half and forced 17 turnovers and 25 to go the farthest by playing that way.” point land. The Sun Devils best perimeter percent shooting from deep. If ASU didn’t A team shouldn’t need to lose to return shooter and second-highest scorer, senior uncharacteristically hit 13-15 free throws — back to its top form. It’s hard to argue, though,
Senior transfer prepares for final lap as a Wildcat as a leader on the team. was draining her physically “Lauren brings a lot and emotionally, she said. of positive energy to the “I swam really well when team,” junior free-stylist I was there [Virginia],” ne of Arizona’s most talented Margo Geer said. “She is Smart said. “I dropped a swimmers, six-time Allalways excited and ready lot of time, but it was hard, American senior Lauren to go during practice.” a 360-degree difference Smart, did not compete last year. As spring 2012 neared, from what I was used to in Smart, who holds the North Smart became more and Carolina state high school records in high school. more eager and ready to “I don’t regret going the 100-yard and 200-yard backstroke go. there because I learned a and the 100-yard butterfly from a LAUREN SMART In her first year as a lot about myself and just successful 2007 season, was not Wildcat, she was awarded how far I could push myself eligible until the spring of 2012, in training. I think it has helped me in three All-American honors after after transferring from Virginia in finishing in second place in the 200 every place I’ve gone to since.” 2011in search of a “different training and 400-yard medley relays and 10th While swimming for Virginia, philosophy.” in the 100-yard backstroke at the 2012 Smart succeeded academically She landed at the UA, where she NCAA Championships. despite constant pressure from her has earned three more All-America “Lauren has been a great part of selections and is now just a few meets coaching staff. As a freshman, she our team,” head coach Eric Hansen was named to the ACC Academic away from the end of her collegiate said. “She has the potential to be one Honor Roll and earned honorable career. of the main difference makers for us But Smart still reminisces on where mention awards in the 200-yard at the end of the year and will be an medley relay. her love from swimming came from integral part of most all of our relays. Due to the constant stress she was and what inspired her to pursue her I expect her in the hunt for a title at under while at Virginia, Smart said collegiate career, after setting all NCAA Championships this year and she began to lose her passion for the those records in 2007. for her, the sky is the limit.” sport and began to feel relief instead “2007 was a real breakout year for As Smart heads into her final of excitement upon finishing races. me,” Smart said. “I dropped a lot of collegiate semester, she said she She knew then that she needed a time and that was when I was most feels the anticipation of what is to change of scenery. excited about the potential of what “I knew I needed to transfer,” Smart come more than anxiety of her career I can do and where I can go with potentially being over. said. “I just wasn’t myself and was swimming.” “It feels great that I’m in my last so stressed that I didn’t feel like me. At first, Smart was convinced that year,” Smart said. “It’s crazy that it’s I wanted to go somewhere with a her talent and training from high different training philosophy, which I already happening. I had to sit out a school would help her withstand year, so this will be my fifth year in knew the UA had. the discipline of a collegiate level “The program here is great and has the college scene, but I can’t wait. swim team, but soon she realized “I know my place, I know how to always been strong,” she continued. that the program she was a part of at train, and I know how to push other the University of Virginia was worlds “They are willing to try anything people,” Smart added. “I feel like I different and aren’t just about away from what she was used to in can be a leader as far as training and yardage.” high school. pushing other girls.” After transferring, Smart emerged The pressure-packed atmosphere Evan rosenfeld Arizona Daily Wildcat
nearly a quarter better than its 62.4 percent average — the game wouldn’t have even been a contest in the second half. The only underwhelming performances were from the freshmen bigs. They’ve yet to consistently be a factor this season, but against ASU two of the three still played fine. Kaleb Tarczewski won his battle against fellow 7-footer Jordan Bachynski, and Brandon Ashley played lockdown defense on Felix— the scoreless Grant Jerret was another story. Still, with as well as the Arizona big three played, the freshmen frontcourt did exactly what it needed to do. “[The freshmen] really got down with the Oregon game,” Hill said. “They weren’t really effective on the offensive end but there’s something you can always control — the tempo, how much you put in the game, is something you can control. You’re not always going to hit the shot but you can rebound or get a stop.” There are still plenty of games left in the Pac12 season and the Wildcats can certainly fall right back into a funk. At least for one afternoon in Tempe, though, Arizona proved it’s still the best team in the conference. — Kyle Johnson is a journalism junior. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter via @KyleJohnsonUA.
Johnson, Lyons proving to be dynamic duo Zack Rosenblatt Arizona Daily Wildcat
The latest “Duel in the Desert” was dominated by backcourt play. In Saturday’s 71-54 Arizona win, Wildcats Nick Johnson and Mark Lyons, and ASU’s Jahii Carson and Evan Gordon combined for 79 of the game’s 125 points. It was the second half play of Arizona’s guards, though, that won the game for the No. 6 Wildcats (16-1, 4-1 Pac-12). The first half was tightly contested, with eight lead changes and five ties. The Sun Devils (14-4, 3-2) trailed by three points at intermission, 29-26. Johnson opened the
second half with Arizona’s first three field goals, giving the Wildcats a seven-point lead with 15:51 remaining. “He does that every game,” said Lyons, who scored a game-high 24 points. “He came to play tonight.” Lyons, who was named Pac-12 Player of the Week, did too. If Johnson blew the game open, then Lyons put it away. After Johnson’s scoring barrage to start the half, Lyons would score 15 of the Wildcats next 34 points to put the nail in the ASU coffin. “Mark was ready for this game,” said UA senior forward Solomon Hill. In the days and weeks
tyler besh/arizona Daily Wildcat
SOPHOMORE GUARD Nick Johnson and senior Mark Lyons (not pictured) form one of the best backcourts in the Pac-12.
Sports • Tuesday, January 22, 2013
Arizona Daily Wildcat • 7
Freshman goalie has an Wildcats fall ‘unbelievable’ day for UA to Colorado on the road, lose by 43
Arizona Daily Wildcat
Freshman goalie Dylan Hojnacki was so low on the Wildcat’s hockey depth chart to open the season that his name was spelled incorrectly on the ACHA website. But Saturday, he may have saved Arizona’s season. Hojnacki made his first start against a Division I team. The freshman played a key role in Arizona’s 4-3 overtime shoot out win over No. 5 Oklahoma. Hojnacki made 31 saves, plus two in the shoot out and had a 0.916 save percentage. “It’s a huge win, it turned the season around,” Hojnacki said. “After six losses, I felt like we really needed to win and we got it done.” Head coach Sean Hogan called Hojnacki’s performance “unbelievable.” “Dylan did great. I was waiting for him to get a chance,” junior forward Ansel Ivens-Anderson said. “I was really excited for it once they gave it to him and I mean obviously it speaks for itself, he went out there and played huge the whole game, made big saves and then came up huge in the shoot out too.” The win was important as Arizona will embark on a sevengame road trip where they will face No. 8 Liberty, No. 1 ASU and No. 3 Minot State. Hojnacki learned he would start Saturday when the lineup was texted to the Wildcats at noon that day. “I was really excited for the chance,” Hojnacki said. “I’m all excited to go out there and play. I’m just glad I had the opportunity.” For the season, Hojnacki (3-0) has played 185 minutes, has a 2.59 goals against average, given up eight goals in 79 shots, made 71 saves and has a 0.90 save percentage. “He’s a consummate team guy,” Hogan said. “All he wants to do is win and then goes and performs like this. The kid’s great, I’m proud of him.” Before Saturday, he had only dressed for three games: two he started and one playing back up. “Every time he’s gotten an opportunity, he’s played well and this one’s a big one for him,” Ivens-Anderson said. In his debut, the Chandler, Ariz. native was scored on twice by San Diego State, made 23 saves and had a 0.920 save percentage. A week later against NAU, he had three goals scored on him, made 17 saves and had a 0.85 save percentage. Hogan said he thought it was hard to face a team like Oklahoma in his first game action in about a month, but Hojnacki downplayed it. “I’m sure it’s tough,” Hogan said. “He did a great for us and he won the game for us, it was phenomenal. We’re proud of him.” At the beginning of the season, Arizona held a goalie
Johnson/Lyons from page 6
leading up to the game, there was debate about who was the better point guard in the Pac-12, prompted by a tweet from Carson declaring himself the best of the bunch. A foul troubleridden Carson might have given Lyons the edge on Saturday, but based off the level of guard play in the game, perhaps a better debate would be revolved around the best backcourt in the conference. Gordon and Carson had 23 of ASU’s 26 first half points, and with Carrick Felix struggling, they were the two best Sun Devils on the court. Johnson and Lyons played a more complete game, however, and looked like the more consistent backcourt duo early in Pac-12 play. Lyons believes he and Johnson can match-up with anyone. “Personally, I think we got one of the best backcourts in the country,” said Lyons, who leads Arizona with 15.2 points and 3.3 assists per game. Johnson adds 12.7 points and leads the conference with 2.24 steals per game.
How the UA stacks up with the conference’s other backcourts: Arizona State (14-4, 3-2) ASU went 10-21 last season. But the Sun Devils appear to have turned it around, winning their 10th game before the new year. The biggest difference? Carson. Carson, who was ineligible last year for academic reasons, has been a revelation for ASU. He’s fifth in the Pac-12 with 17.3 points per game, second at 5.2 assists and is a legitimate contender for Pac-12 Player of the Year. Gordon has been a pleasant surprise for the Sun Devils, getting 10.1 points, 2.2 assists and 1.9 3-pointers per game. California (10-7, 2-3) The Golden Bears, picked to finish third in the Pac-12 Media pre-season poll, have struggled in the early going, but don’t blame their backcourt. Allen Crabbe and Justin Cobbs are the conferences most prolific scoring duo, at 19.8 and 14.8 points per game, respectively. Colorado (12-6, 2-4) No, Sabatino Chen is not a part of the Buffaloes talented starting backcourt. Spencer Dinwiddie, though, can make a case as the Pac12’s best (and tallest at 6-foot-6) all-around point guard. His averages: 14.6 points, 3.7 rebounds, 2.6 assists, 1.3 steals and 1.4 3-pointers per game. Plus, he gets to the free throw line 6.4 times per game, the best in the Pac-12. Oregon (16-2, 5-0) Their numbers don’t jump out at you, but the Duck’s guards are a big reason why the Ducks are sitting atop the Pac-12 standings in the early going. Carson has received most of the freshmen guard-related attention, but Damyean Dotson and Domonic Artis have been impressive in their own right. Dotson is efficient, leading with 11.9 points per game, shooting at a 48 percent clip and with just 1.3 turnovers per contest. Artis tallies 10.3 points, 2.4 rebounds and a team-leading 3.8 assists per game. UCLA (15-4, 5-1) While Lyons and Carson argue over who’s the best at the one, Larry Drew II is quietly making a little case of his own. The UNC transfer only scores 5.8 points per game, but leads the Pac-12 with 8.1 assists per game against just 1.7 turnovers. Jordan Adams might be the third-best freshman in the conference, behind Carson and UCLA’s Shabazz Muhammad. He scores 15.2 points per game. Washington (12-6, 4-1) The Huskies’ hot start to conference play couldn’t have happened without two-guard C.J. Wilcox, a sure-fire AllPac-12 Conference selection. Wilcox only trails Crabbe in scoring, with 19.1 points per game, and he adds 4.7 rebounds, 2.1 assists and 1.3 blocks per game to boot. Abdul Gaddy runs the point for UW, and he gets 11.1 points and 3.6 assists per game, although his 2.9 turnovers per game are a concern.
luke davis Arizona Daily Wildcat
drew gyorke/arizona Daily Wildcat FRESHMAN DYLAN HOJNACKI has an undefeated record this season.
competition, where sophomore Robert Schultz and junior Steven Sisler played in games. Sisler won the job, but after senior David Herman was dismissed from the team, the Wildcats lost a handful of games to open 2013 and Schultz started; Hojnacki got his chance. “He’s just a good all around goalie, he’s a big kid, he’s got size for a freshman,” Ivens-Anderson said. “We didn’t know too, too much about him coming in, but right from the first day he really surprised a lot of people, showed he belonged.” Unlike the UA’s other freshmen, who were recruited from the juniors level, Hojnacki came directly from, playing for the Phoenix Jr. Coyotes. “It’s a good team, a real good program actually. They’ve produced NHL talent and Division I talent,” Hogan said. “They said he’s a fundamental goalie, who just wants to work and just wants to earn a spot.” While Hojnacki chose the UA to play hockey, he said he didn’t decide to try out until after enrolling. Because of construction to the Tucson Convention Center though, try outs had to be cut down to one tense day. “That was pretty nerve racking, we had a one day tryout,” Hojnacki said. “I had to make sure I really showed my stuff in that two hour slot and I’m glad they picked me.”
In its first game against a ranked opponent this season, the Arizona women’s basketball team (11-6, 3-3 Pac-12) lost Sunday afternoon to No. 21 Colorado (15-2, 3-3) 79-36 on the road in Boulder, Colo. Senior captain Davellyn Whyte led the Wildcats with 11 points and three steals in 29 minutes of action. Sunday was the guard’s 26th consecutive game with double-digit scoring. For the fourth straight game, Arizona sophomore Layana White replaced junior starting guard Kama Griffitts, who is out for an unknown amount of time for personal reasons. White scored 16 points last Sunday at home against Oregon and was second in scoring this Sunday, as she added nine points in the 43-point loss. As a team, the Wildcats shot a season-low 25 percent, and were outrebounded by 25. In comparison, the Buffaloes shot 50 percent for the game and scored 44 of their 79 points in the paint. “They beat us in every category on the stat sheet,” Arizona head coach Niya Butts said in a press release.
“They played tougher, we weren’t physical. To be honest with you, I haven’t seen our team play like this in quite some time.” Arizona kept it close until the second television timeout of the first half. Led by forward Arielle Roberson, Colorado would go on two 11-0 runs including one 21-4 run in the last 11 minutes of the first half. At halftime, the Buffaloes had a commanding 43-15 lead over Arizona. The second half would be no different for the Wildcats, as they would only make six field goals and would give up 12 offensive rebounds to Colorado. Whyte, who has played entire games multiple times this season, only played nine minutes in the second half. Even in a lopsided game such as Sunday’s, Arizona managed to keep its turnovers down, as the Wildcats committed 11 turnovers to the Buffaloes 12. Arizona averages 18.8 turnovers per game. The Wildcats are now halfway done with the season’s longest road trip. They will head to Los Angeles next weekend to play No. 14 UCLA and USC on Friday and Sunday, respectively.
Familiar faces on Super Bowl sidelines MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE
The Harbaugh Bowl is now a reality. John and Jim Harbaugh brought their family story to the cusp of an incredible climax Sunday when they coached their respective teams, the Baltimore Ravens and the San Francisco 49ers, to victories that set up a brother-against-brother showdown in Super Bowl XLVII. The 49ers defeated the Atlanta Falcons, 28-24, and the Ravens beat the New England Patriots, 28-13. It’s a unique and improbable plotline, sure to dominate the two-week build-up to the game in New Orleans. John Harbaugh was already asked about it last week as he prepared his Ravens for the AFC Championship Game against the Patriots. Had he and Jim thought about meeting in the biggest game on the planet? “If we have, we’d never admit,” he said, grinning. The brothers, separated by only 15 months in age, spent their childhood in football locker rooms, learning the game by watching their father, Jack, a longtime college coach. Jack Harbaugh was an assistant to the great Bo Schembechler at Michigan and went on to win a Division I-AA national title at Western Kentucky. He still watches his sons’ games from the sidelines and ranks as their greatest coaching influence. The whole family is steeped in coaching, from the boys’ mother, Jackie, to their sister, Joani, who is married to Indiana basketball coach Tom Crean. Though the Super Bowl never hurts for viewers, the Harbaughs have demonstrated the ability to draw record numbers for their brand of brotherly combat. When their teams met on Thanksgiving night 2011 in the league’s first brother vs. brother coaching matchup, the NFL Network drew 10.7 million viewers, the largest audience in its history. John’s Ravens mauled Jim’s 49ers 16-6 in that contest at M&T Bank Stadium. The brothers were also on the cusp of meeting in last year’s Super Bowl, but the Ravens and 49ers lost in their respective conference championship games. Regardless, the Harbaughs have achieved a startling level of performance in their combined seven seasons as NFL head coaches. In a league known for parity, neither has suffered a losing season nor failed to make the playoffs. Both took over proud franchises that were in the dumps and turned them around rapidly. They have remained tight throughout, talking by telephone multiple times a week and mailing game film to their father so he can offer pointers.
courtesy of mcclatchy tribune BROTHERS JOHN (left) and Jim (right) will coach against each other in the Super Bowl next Sunday.
For all their closeness, however, the Harbaughs took different roads to NFL coaching success. Jim, the younger brother, was always the brasher personality and better athlete. He played 15 seasons as an NFL quarterback, including one with the Ravens in 1998. He served only two seasons as an NFL assistant before jumping to a head coaching job at the University of San Diego. His meteoric success there led him to Stanford, where he engineered another rapid turnaround that set him up for the 49ers job. After barely more than a decade in coaching, he is often talked about as one of the best in the profession. John, by comparison, paid his dues for more than 20 years as an assistant at five colleges and with the Philadelphia Eagles. Though widely respected for his acumen as a special teams coach, he had begun to wonder if he would ever get a head coaching job when the Ravens called in 2008.
Arizona gymnastics wins first quad meet of the season wasn’t pleased with the start of the meet. “I’m not going to make any excuses,” Ryden said. “That’s just us not being as No. 13 Arizona gymnastics took first good as we need to be, to be real honest. place in its third quad meet of the season We expect more from ourselves, and Saturday, scoring 195.800. The finish was the Wildcats’ first win of the season, competing against No. 25 BYU who placed second, Texas Woman’s University who Our improvements that we came in third and Division III Wisconsinmade this week will show Whitewater. up on next week’s vault. The Wildcats took first place in every — Bill Ryden, event except bars, where BYU placed first coach and scored 48.675. Arizona improved greatly with the vault this week, earning .45 higher than last week’s score, which cost them a win against Stanford. everyone has to start somewhere right? Arizona started off the evening on We just have to get better at it so next week bars where it struggled with dismounts. when we are back starting on vault again, It posted a 48.550, securing second our improvements that we made this week place, but failed to match last week’s will show up on next week’s vault.” bar performances. BYU topped Arizona The team quickly turned things around posting a 48.675 and its two gymnasts, once moving to beam. They scored Raquel William and Haylee Rollins, 49.000, a team season-high for the event. placed first and second overall on bars. Cristello took first overall with a 9.850 and Aubree Cristello, who won the all-around her teammates Jordan Williams, Amber last week, placed fourth and Danielle Womba and Molly Quirk all posted 9.800, Buchanan completed the top five. tying for second place. Arizona head coach Bill Ryden said he The floor event was another of the Kendra kautz
Arizona Daily Wildcat
Wildcats’ best. Kristin Klarenbach snatched the win for the second week in a row with a 9.900, Williams followed in second posting 9.875 and Allison Flores and Shana Sangston tied for third, with a score of 9.825. Cristello faltered and stepped out of bounds on her routine, but the team still managed a 49.150. The domination continued into the last event — the vault team earned a 49.100, whereas last week, they failed to stick landings consistently. Cristello won overall with 9.925 and Williams came in second earning 9.875. Flores tied with gymnasts from Texas Woman’s and BYU for fifth place. “We really worked on our control and the things that help that, like how much air time, how high you go and stuff that really helps that way,” Ryden said, referring to the vault team. Arizona dominated the all-around scores once again. Cristello took first in all-around posting a 39.150, Flores took second with 38.975, William from BYU placed third and Williams rounded up the all-around for Arizona in fourth. This Friday, Arizona will host No. 15 Utah at 7 p.m.
8 • Arizona Daily Wildcat
CAMPUS THE REC RECREATION
W H AT ’ S
it’s a great personal part of themselves and so for them to actually take the time to sit down with me, to talk to me about a personal part of their lives and trust that I’m going to do an excellent job to portray them in an accurate light, that means a lot. That’s something I always enjoy, that trust that people give me. In terms of what inspires me, I see journalism as a medium. I want to be in a position where I can help people, where I can empower people. Maybe that’s not in journalism, maybe that’s in medicine or engineering. But I think for me, because of the things that I love to do and the skills that I have, I was best suited to empower people through journalism.
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and amazing. I really have trouble verbalizing it because it was absolutely amazing. The inauguration, Washington D.C., Capitol Hill, they are places I’ve only read about and so to go there as a reporter, it was absolutely amazing. It was an unbelievable chance to be a part of history. Not only to be there to cover the politicians and what they were doing, but also I was able to cover the human element of why people came to the inauguration and what it meant to people. As a reporter it’s amazing; it’s one of the biggest events. I thought it was extremely valuable to me to capture what the average person was How was adjusting to the move to D.C.? Roth: It’s really hard moving to a big city feeling on one of the most important days where you just don’t know anyone and in the country’s history. you’re all alone. This move for me has What inspired you to get I have never experienced been so easy and almost involved in journalism anything like this before been unreal just being or what is your favorite and it was just the most here. I walk past the part? incredible day. Capitol every single day. Roth: As a child I Everyone at home was always fascinated — Sami-Jo Roth, journalism junior has been so supportive with news and watching and helping me out so television. I think it’s much with this and giving me recognition really special to be able to cover an event. Everybody sees things differently so to be has been kind of like the cherry on top. able to show what you saw and how it played It’s so awesome that everybody has been out for you and share that experience with just so supportive and reaching out to me other people is just so rewarding. To be and I appreciate it so much. It’s made this able to express yourself creatively like that, experience way more meaningful for me. Taleb: The first thing is the most obvious it’s an outlet that I’ve always been really passionate about, especially with political one, which is the weather. I’m from Tucson, born and raised, and so to come to D.C. it’s things. I’m a political science major as well, a little bit of a culture shock and, honestly, a so being here really allows me to tap into weather shock, too; it’s very different. I love D.C. and I love the people, but my both of my loves of journalism and politics because everything I cover here is politics, heart is in Tucson. I packed my whole room into my suitcase; I bought every sweater absolutely every single day. I’m really excited and we just got our in Tucson before I came. For me it’s cold; credentials for Congress so I will be able the other interns are fine because they to, with Time Warner Cable, go to the press come from colder parts of the country, but conference in the White House, in the West coming from Tucson it’s extremely cold for Wing and all the areas inside the Supreme me. The other thing is D.C. is a very fastCourt. It’s really exciting to be able to just moving city. People are constantly moving, be there. Taleb: I’m a storyteller; that’s how I there are always people yelling and people see myself. I love journalism; there are so are constantly on the go, their gears are many aspects to it that I enjoy. One of my constantly moving. The third thing is a little favorite aspects of journalism is that I get to bit of homesickness because my friends, my share people’s stories and people trust me family, all these people that I love and that I enough to share their stories. A lot of times miss are still back home.
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celebration. “We’re still here, we still count and we will be counting.” Members from Eta Psi Lambda Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. spoke about King and performed in his honor. The fraternity has a special connection to King, as King once pledged to the fraternity while attending graduate school at Boston University, according to Brian Hairston, vice president of the UA chapter. Other members of the community said they felt it was important to share in the celebration. “I think my kids are old enough to start understanding who Martin Luther King Jr. was,” said Melissa Brosanders, a mother of two. Brosanders said this was her first time attending the march. Some also commented on the need to celebrate the holiday and understand its significance. “It’s our holiday. It belongs to all of us,” Boykins said. “My job is to make as many of us pleased with the work, the things we do to participate, to be a part of the process, to understand why we do this.”
amount of visitors in a parking garage by counting tickets. No extra money was used to implement the tool, except the time the IT services people put in, Davidson said. “They were just looking for an effective way to get real-time information of our garages to our customers,” Davidson said. “They themselves put everything together and I think they did a really good job.”
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a talk entitled “Emotional Heroism: The Power Behind Nonviolence.” Victory Over Violence videos promoting peaceful dialogue and prominent examples of non-violence were shown in between guest speakers. “When people leave this event, we want them to feel hopeful. We want them to feel hopeful in their own lives and to inspire others to feel just as hopeful. Through peace, anything can be achieved,” said Janet Eaffy, a member of Soka Gakkai International — USA. Monday consisted of more video and dialogue in order to engage attendees, as well as speakers who discussed a variety of topics, including the impacts of domestic
abuse. As of Monday, about 150 people have attended the event, according to Kim Diezel, chapter leader of Soka Gakkai International — USA. “I think the event has been successful because we feel that any effort toward that direction to promote this idea of non-violence, that even if one person shows up, that is planting the seed of that idea to expand,” said Claire Cotter, a member of Soka Gakkai International — USA. Today there will be two guest speeches from Ofelia Zepeda, UA professor of linguistics, on “Understanding the Power of Words,” and Meghan McKendry, UA Oasis, Student Health prevention specialist on “Combating Sexual Assault and Relationship Violence at the UofA.”
“Weird” Al Yankovic received a Bachelor’s degree in Architecture. He also served as valedictorian of his high school at age 16. Read the facts at the Arizona Daily Wildcat!
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!!!! sign up now for FY13! 2,3,4‑ & 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. in‑ cluded. www.GoldenWestManage‑ ment.com 520‑790‑0776 !!!!!! gorgeous new AND RE‑ MODELED 3‑10 Bedroom houses within walking distance of UofA. Please see website at www.PrestigiousUofArentals.com and then call 520.331.8050 (Own‑ er/Agent) to see houses! Now leas‑ ing for August 2013!!!! !!!!!!!!! aBsoLuteLy gorgeous New 5Bedroom houses @ $2400/ mo ($480/ bdrm). Re‑ serve now for Summer/Fall 2013. 2550 E. Water (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/dryer, A/C, Alarm, http://www.UniversityRentalInfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Call 520‑ 747‑9331
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5BeDroom home for lease for August 2013. A/C, fireplace, W/D, private parking. Within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520‑398‑5738 6BLoCKs from ua. Available August 1. Remodeled 3BD/ 2BA, 1800sqft, hardwood floors, W/D, large fenced yard. $1450/mo. 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010. 834 e. 9th st., BeautifuL Im‑ maculate Craftsman Home. Very central 3blocks to the University, 3blocks to 4th Ave. & downtown walk to everything! Furnished 2bedroom +den, new 1bath‑ room, new large kitchen and ap‑ pliances, wood floors, fireplace, alarm system, large yard, land‑ scaping, irrigation, workshop, storage shed, gated secured cov‑ ered parking in back. $1250/ month + security deposit. Call 520‑377‑7150 aaa appeaLing 5BeDroom 3Bath Home, 7blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Upgraded kitchen, new appli‑ ances, including washer and dryer, dishwasher and microwave. BIG bedrooms, walk in closets. 520‑245‑5604 BeautifuL 4BD must see! Re‑ modeled. Hardwood floors, re‑ cently repainted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available August 1. 885‑5292, 841‑2871. Great for serious students. 2040 E Spring. Corner of Spring& Olsen near Campbell &Grant. $2200/mo. BeautifuL new house for rent. 2bdrm 1bath open concept kitchen/ livingroom, high ceilings, W/D. Must see. $1100 per/mo. 222 E. Elm 520‑885‑2922, 520‑ 841‑2871
2, 3, 4 & 5 BeDroom houses for 2013‑14. Bike or walk to cam‑ pus. Newer, high quality, AC, washer/dryer, granite, stainless steel. www.UAOFFCAMPUS.com 2min to Campus avaiL now! 3, 4 & 5bdm home & condos! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, Large Yards & all appl included. www.Golden‑ WestManagement.com 520‑790‑ 0776 2min to Campus IN FY13! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManage‑ ment.com 520‑790‑0776 3- 4 BeDroom homes located closed to Campus, Available Au‑ gust 2013. Large Bedrooms and closets, W/D, A/C, private parking, garages available on select homes. 520‑245‑5604 3BD/ 2Ba, aC, W/D, tile/ carpet, 5th/ Drachman, on‑site parking. $925. Water paid. 271‑5435. 3Br/ 2Ba for $1675 or 4BR/4BA for $2200 — Walking distance to campus. New, high quality, AC, washer/dryer, granite, stainless steel. www.UAOFFCAMPUS.com 4BD/ 2Ba. BeautifuL remod‑ eled 2car garage. Must see. Avail‑ able August 1. $2300/mo. 1227 N Tucson Blvd between Helen/ Ma‑ bel. 885‑5292 or 841‑2871. 4BD/3Ba house with Ceramic Tile, All Appliances, Covered Pa‑ tio. Exactly 1mile from UofA $995 Also Very Close to UofA, 4BD/2BA House with Washer/Dryer, Fire‑ place, All Appliances.. Much more to offer. $1500 Call REDI 520‑623‑ 5710 or log on WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM 4Bed 2Ba home near ua (tuc/Bdwy). $1800/mo incl. util. Lg yard, fp, Lg liv. rm. avail 8/1/13. Call 241-2336 4BeDroom 3Bath BeautifuL home. Spacious floorplan, W/D., microwave, dishwasher, storage, wood floors, ceramic tile and car‑ peted bedrooms. Security bars on doors/windows. VERY close to campus. 520‑398‑5738 5 (or 6) Br with 3BA for $2650 ‑ Bike or walk to campus. Huge house & yard north of campus, AC, washer/dryer. www.UAOFF‑ CAMPUS.com
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!!!!!!!!!!!! aBsoLuteLy spLenDiD university area 5 Bedroom houses from $2000/ month. Sev‑ eral distinct locations to choose from all within 3 miles of UA. Now taking reservations for Summer/ Fall 2013. No security deposit (o.a.‑ c.). www.UniversityRentalinfo.com Call 747-9331 $800-$2400 fy 13! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776
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.
Custom 5BDrm, 4Ba Home with garage & private yard avail‑ able July 2013. Luxury student liv‑ ing at its best! Walk to UA Cam‑ pus. http://www.mybesthomeever.‑ com/uofa‑properties‑10th‑street.‑ php Call 747-9331 Cute guesthouse 2BD 1ba, tile throughout. Approximately 800sqft. Refrigerator, W/D, gas range. Carport, fenced yard. Speedway/ Country Club $725/mo. 245‑8388 easy aCCess to UofA, UMC, and Shopping 3BD House with A/C, Ceramic Tile, Fenced Yard $910 Also 3BD/2BA House with A/C, Washer/Dryer, All Appliances Including Microwave.. Minutes from UofA $995 Call REDI 520‑ 623‑5710 or log on WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM fully furnished, Clean, secure, 4Bedroom home. 2Bedrooms available, 1 furnished, 1unfurnished. $450/mo each bedroom. 4, 8 & 12 month lease. Kino pkwy area, 5min drive from uofa. free wifi, 45” flat screen Dvr, ample parking, shared utilities, security system, backyard patio & BBq.Close to Costco/ walmart. Call 702-460-1562 or firstname.lastname@example.org for photos & information.
3 4 5 7
BranD new BeautifuL house at 222 E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, luxurious bathroom, MUST SEE! $600 per room. Call Gloria anytime 520‑885‑ 5292 or 520‑841‑2871.
9 2 3
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By Dave Green
2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
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.
Arizona Daily Wildcat • 9
Classifieds • Tuesday, January 22, 2013
10 â€˘ Arizona Daily Wildcat
huge 7BeDroom home loâ€‘ cated blocks within Campus. Very close to Frats/ Sororities. Large kitchen, separate dining, plenty of free parking, fenced side yard for B.B.Qâ€™s! Avail. August 2013. HURRY! This home wonâ€™t be availâ€‘ able for long!!! 520â€‘245â€‘5604
Nation and World â€˘ Tuesday, January 22, 2013
in the ua Area, 2BD House with Wood Floors, Fresh Paint, Den, Garage. Much More $700. Also 2BD/2BA House with A/C, All Appliances, Washer/Dryer, Fireâ€‘ place. Minutes from the UA $995 Call REDI 520â€‘623â€‘5710 or log on WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM
KiCK BaCK here !!! 5Bedroom 3Bath, Great 2story floorplan just blocks North of Speedway with open living room, breakfast bar, large bedrooms and walk in closâ€‘ ets. Fenced yard, pet friendly. Miâ€‘ crowave, DW and W/D included. 520â€‘398â€‘5738
Casa Bonita Home Rentals Âˇ Now Pre-leasing All Rental Homes Âˇ
* Lots of parking * Phone, cable, and high speed internet ready * Dishwasher and microwave * Large capacity washer and dryer * Private yards (pets allowed) * Full-time maintenance 7 Bedroom 2 Story 5 Bedroom Across from Campus
near the uofa, 5BD/2BA House with A/C, Carpet/Concrete Floors, Balcony, Washer/Dryer Available 08/01/13 $2350 Also 5BD/3BA House with A/C, Balâ€‘ cony, Patios, Alarm, All Appliâ€‘ ances Including Microwave, Availâ€‘ able 08/01/13 $2500 Call REDI 520â€‘623â€‘5710 or log on WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM pre Leasing for Summer/Fall 2013. Several upgraded 3bedâ€‘ rooms available. $483 per bedâ€‘ room. Near Mountain and Fort Lowell, on Cat Tran Route. Call (520)909â€‘4089 for info or go to www.jdkrealty.info for pictures. quaLity miD- town Large lot 3/1 on Tucson Blvd, Saltillo tile, wood beam, Pella windows, garage, appliances, Central air & evap., Close to UofA, SunTran route. $1,100 per month. First and last month rent to move in, Security deposit $300, Nonâ€‘smokâ€‘ ing, Pet Deposit. Call 343â€‘9990 unique 5BDrm, 2Bath house just minutes from UA. AC, Alarm, Washer/Dryer, private yard, walkâ€‘ in closets, off street parking, plus more. Now taking reservations for August 2013. http://www.universiâ€‘ tyrentalinfo.com/uofaâ€‘propertiesâ€‘ speedway.php Call 747â€‘9331
* Amenities in selected units **on selected units, mention this ad
www.casabonitarentals.com 2751 N. Campbell Ave. P: (520) 398-5738 F: (520) 292-2317
waLK to Campus, Sam Hughesâ€‘ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.GoldenWestManagement.â€‘ com 520â€‘790â€‘0776
waLK to uofa, 1BD/1BA House with Saltillo Tile, Enclosed Backyard.. Donâ€™t miss out $565 Also Remodeled 1BD/1BA House with Water Paid, Beehive Fireâ€‘ place, Gated Propery, A/C, Tile Throughout $600. Call REDI 520â€‘ 623â€‘5710 or log on WWW.AZREDIRENTALS.COM
1920â€™s BungaLow weLL mainâ€‘ tained within 10 minute walk UofA campus and downtown. New appliâ€‘ ances, including washing maâ€‘ chine, huge backyard with shed and new landscaping. 2bedroom, 1bath, sunroom. Large front porch.â€‘ (520)270â€‘9159.
BiKe to Campus IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.GoldenWestManagement.â€‘ com 520â€‘790â€‘0776
are you LooKing for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977â€‘4600
spies wanteD Inquire at www.intellops.org
1 furnisheD room w/private bath & entrance. Walk to UofA /UMC. No kitchen but fridge & microwave. Utilities included. $440/mo. Tim 795â€‘1499. email@example.com femaLe non-smoKing to share townhouse. East side, on bus route. 520â€‘909â€‘9902 room to sublet. one block from campus in house with 3 other students. private bath. rent $500. available immediately until 7/29/13. flexible on time and price. please call alex at 617599-0362 or rental agent, nellie at 520-398-5738 office 520-4407900 Cell
Lack of regulations on flu vaccines can result in difficulty in production MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE
Among the long list of reasons the fearful give for why theyâ€™re not getting a flu shot â€” hatred of needles, skepticism about vaccines, laziness â€” thereâ€™s one that relates more closely to economics: cost. For while doctors urge everyone to get the vaccine, flu shots, like many other things in life, are not free. Stop by your local drugstore and youâ€™ll shell out $30 or so for the pleasure of getting poked by a needle behind a suggestion of a curtain. So why arenâ€™t flu shots free, or nearly free? After all, theyâ€™ve been around for a while and thereâ€™s a lot of demand. Isnâ€™t it about time flu shots cost the same as, say, generic Tylenol? If only, says Curtis Allen, a spokesman for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The real question should probably be, why does the flu shot cost so little? Thatâ€™s because the process of manufacturing and distributing the flu shot is a huge headache for pharmaceutical companies. The influenza vaccine must be made anew each year, beginning in February. Researchers determine what strains to put in the vaccine after looking closely at what types of flu
are most prevalent in the Southern Hemisphere throughout its winter, which is the Northern Hemisphereâ€™s summer. Then the handful of pharmaceutical companies that make the vaccine have to estimate how many doses to make. Make too many, and theyâ€™ll have to throw away a bunch if people donâ€™t get the flu shot; make too few, and theyâ€™ll cause a panic about vaccine shortages. Vaccines for other illnesses, such as measles, mumps and rubella, can be used until their expiration date, which is often years after theyâ€™re made. Influenza vaccines are usually only used September through January and then go in the trash. And there are no regulations saying people have to get flu vaccines, meaning itâ€™s very difficult for companies to estimate how many they should make. â€œIt can be a risky business,â€? Allen said. â€œThey have to make a decision on the number of doses to make many, many months before the flu season actually happens.â€? This year, companies have produced about 145 million doses, he said. Only about 129 million have been distributed. Last year, companies lost even more on the flu
MARK BOSTER/MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE
vaccine because it was such a light flu season and fewer people decided to get the shot. Only about 42 percent of the U.S. population got an influenza vaccine last year, which meant that about 30 million doses were never used and had to be destroyed. â€œOne of the primary challenges for influenza vaccines production is
gauging the demand for [the] vaccine,â€? said Donna Cary, a spokeswoman for Sanofi Pasteur, one of the companies that makes the influenza vaccine. â€œThe single most important thing a person can do to help protect themselves against influenza and to ensure that vaccine will be available for them next year â€Ś is to get an annual flu shot so
that vaccine supply and demand are more closely aligned.â€? Influenza vaccines cost health care providers from $10 to $16 per dose, according to the CDC. Theyâ€™re by far the cheapest vaccine on the list. The tetanus vaccine costs a provider $38, human papillomavirus vaccine is $130 and Hepatitis B vaccine is $52.
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Comics • Tuesday, January 22, 2013
Arizona Daily Wildcat • 11
Breakfast Calzone $4.75 Coffee $1.00 Latté / Mocha $1.50
18 and over 9am - 5pm Study Hotspot!
Why do people get the spins and how can you make it stop?
A . while you can find many causation theories out there, there The “why” and “how” are frequently asked questions and
is no evidence beyond good guesses as to why drinkers get the spins. For those readers who’ve never experienced this, it’s best described as feeling as if the room is spinning uncontrollably, leading to feeling nauseous and likely followed by vomiting. Think of it as an extreme hangover symptom. People who have experienced the spins have nothing good to say about it.
Drinking too much can lead to room spins but researchers are not 100% sure how the process works. A common theory (simplified here) involves tiny, tiny hairs in the swollen inner ear that send an electric signal to nerves – which in turn signal the brain, creating a sense of motion. You experience it as a spinning sensation. Another theory is that tiny eye muscles convulse with excessive alcohol use, leading to an equilibrium imbalance. The other part of the answer is that there is no “cure” or way to make it stop once the spinning starts, as time is the only answer to getting back from this abyss. In other words, waiting for your high Blood Alcohol Concentration (BAC) to lower will get the spins to stop. Some sufferers have offered suggestions that help them but there’s no evidence to support they work. The Red Cup Q&A offers them in the event it helps you feel a bit better: drink water, sit down, or lie down with at least one foot on the floor to ground yourself, and don’t look at the moving ceiling fan! And stop drinking (actually, you’ll be too sick to accept further drink offers). Anecdotal evidence from drinker self-reports indicates they experience spins when they drink too much or more than usual. It’s your body’s way of saying “enough.” Prevention is definitely the way to go on this one.
Are you a student leader?
The average number of drinks UA students usually have when they party is 4. (2012 Health & Wellness Survey, n=2,406)
Do you want to improve your GPA? Are you looking for 3 units this spring?
Become a Preceptor!
REGISTRATION ENDS FRIDAY 1/25/13 Seats fill up FAST, so don't wait!
Contact the Teaching Teams Program at 621-3991
THE KING OF THE FALAFEL Falafel..................................................................... $1.99 Falafel w/Hummus ............................................... $2.50 Falafel w/Baba Ganoush ...................................... $2.50 Chicken Shawarma............................................... $3.99 Beef Shawarma ..................................................... $3.99 Gyro ....................................................................... $3.99
520-319-5554 1800 E. Ft. Lowell, Ste. 168
Got a question about alcohol?
Email it to firstname.lastname@example.org
The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LSAC, David Salafsky, MPH, Lee Ann Hamilton, MA, CHES, and Spencer Gorin, RN, in the Health Promotion and Preventive Services (HPPS) department of the UA Campus Health Service.
Using birth control? ABOR SHIP* participant? Want to fill your Rx on campus? • Up to 3-month supply • No out of pocket costs • Convenient location
*Arizona Board of Regents Student Health Insurance Plan MORE INFO: 621-6516 • BURSAR’S ACCOUNT ALWAYS ACCEPTED • www.health.arizona.edu
Visit www.health.arizona.edu and click on “FLU NEWS” for more info.
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12 • Arizona Daily Wildcat
Tuesday, January 22, 2013
Going Greek? GO GREEK INFORMATION MEETING January 24 • 6:00pm Ballroom, Student Union Memorial Center Come Meet and Greet All 48 Fraternities And Sororities On Campus
ARIZONA DAILYWILDCAT Now read the Wildcat on your iPad anytime, anyplace Download FREE from the App Store!
Published on Jan 22, 2013
Published on Jan 22, 2013
In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: President Obama stresses compromise at inauguration Interim dean focuses on greater visibility...