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




Symposium combats stereotypes SHELBY THOMAS Arizona Daily Wildcat


ALAINPHILIPPE DURAND IS THE principal organizer of the symposium.

This week, the UA will host its very first hip-hop symposium, which aims to deflate stereotypes. “The Poetics & Politics of HipHop Cultures” is a two-day oncampus event that invites the Tucson community to explore various artistic aspects of hip-hop. All events and performances are free and open to the public. Slam poets, scholars, DJs, archivists and speakers are collaborating to put on the symposium, including DJ Odilon, the 2010 International

DJ Association Team World Champion. The symposium was inspired by the new minor in hip-hop recently established through the Africana studies program at the UA . This event is meant to kick off and honor the university’s new program, as well as deflate some of the stereotypes that many associate with hip-hop. “We need to show and educate that hip-hop is not just rap or rap music,” said AlainPhilippe Durand, the director of the School of International Languages, Literatures and

Cultures, a professor of French and the principal organizer of the symposium. “It is a culture, and inside that culture is rap, but also dance, graffiti and many different subgenres … it is everywhere. “Many people out there say hip-hop is misogynistic and promotes violence,” Durand continued. “Those things exist, just like in many disciplines. But if you go back to the origin, the idea of hip-hop was to promote peace, to stop killing each other and use words. It was a pacifist movement.” Durand and his fellow


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Podcast highlights student voices Arizona Daily Wildcat

QUOTE TO NOTE Unless you’ve got a major crossover artist like Taylor Swift or Kanye West to bridge the gap between young and old or cool and mainstream, chances are the Internet won’t crash.” ARTS & LIFE — 3


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organizers were motivated to earn recognition from those who don’t view hip-hop studies as a serious form of education, Durand said. He said he wants people, on a community and national scale, to realize that hip-hop studies is being covered in major universities such as Harvard, UC Berkeley and now, the UA. “This is a chance for the university to connect with the community. It will not just be professors and students; there


TURKI ALLUGMAN/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT 46 / 28 TUCSON MODERN STREETCAR CONSTRUCTION ON PARK AVENUE between University Boulevard and Second 73 / 58 Street is in its final stages, with concrete being poured in the rail. Streetcar construction manager Jesse Gutierrez said 29 / 26 construction is ahead of schedule in the area and that the road will be open to traffic in mid-March, rather than in

April, as was projected.

After nine months of inactivity, ASUA’s free but unfunded podcast has returned to shed more light on student government. The idea of the ZonaCast podcast, which restarted on Jan. 26, is to help better represent the voice of the students, according to Alyssa Guzman, the communications director of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. The podcast is released every Friday. “The idea behind it was to create another portable media format for college students because we are always on the go,” said ASUA President Katy Murray. “We are always trying to do everything on our mobile phones, so this was just another format and platform to access the student body.” ZonaCast began more than a year ago with Dylan Duniho, the communications director of ASUA under 2011-2012 student body president James Allen, according to Murray. Duniho is currently the vice chair of external affairs for the Arizona Students’ Association. “It was designed to be a fun outlet to reach students,” Duniho said. The podcast had been on a break since last April, but it has now been reincorporated into ASUA’s arsenal to get students more involved. It didn’t run for a while because of the time commitment required to produce it, according to Evan Reed,


Campus restaurant promotes world fair RACHEL MCCLUSKEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

Chinese lanterns, the smell of Asian cuisine in the air and students having their names printed in calligraphy were all part of the Asian-themed portion of on-campus restaurant Pangea’s World Fair during the past two weeks. Now the walls of Pangea, located in the Student Union Memorial Center, are bare, as no UA groups have stepped up to provide the atmosphere for the South American

destination of Pangea’s World Fair. As part of an effort to engage students this semester, the Arizona Student Unions is offering a chance for students to travel around the world with food at Pangea. Students can pick up a passport for the event that will be stamped each time they eat the cuisine of a particular destination. If a student eats at all eight destinations, they may be entered to win more than $500 in prizes. To engage students further, Arizona Student Unions has invited

ethnic and cultural groups from the UA provide the atmosphere at Pangea with decorations, music, booths, performances and events. The Chinese Culture Club and the Confucius Institute from the UA provided the atmosphere for the restaurant for the most recent theme. The South America destination lasts until Feb. 15, and the Western Europe destination begins on Feb. 18. The Arizona Student Unions was able to connect with student groups with the help of Noelle Sallaz, the international student adviser. Late

last semester, the Arizona Student Unions provided an email for Sallaz to send out to her listserv to try to get in touch with cultural group leaders, according to Todd Millay, marketing manager for the Arizona Student Unions. “We got some response, but not as much as we were hoping for,” Millay said. “We are now working with ASUA to help us connect better to those student groups.” Aside from getting student groups engaged, the passport stamp system also offers students a

only at

chance to win prizes. Although the first two destinations have passed, Pangea might stamp the past two destinations on the passport since some students are just hearing about the concept, Millay said. More than $500 worth of meal plan money is available as prizes, with a grand prize of $250. To enter their passports into the raffle, students must have all the destinations stamped. If students win and they don’t have a meal plan, Millay said


1400 N. Stone Ave.

2 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • Wednesday, February 6, 2013



that the Arizona Student Unions would give them a meal plan card with their winnings. “I think it’s great that the university is trying to bring different cultures because everything is usually the same, and it’s nice to mix things up,” said Kelsey Olesen, a junior studying anthropology and creative writing. The idea of the world fair was in place last semester, but this year it was modified to increase student engagement. Last semester, recipes were switched daily; one day the restaurant would serve Indian cuisine, another Asian and another European. This semester, each theme is in place for two weeks so that students know what to expect and so there is consistency for the operators and kitchen staff. “If you did something a little off the first day, you can’t make adjustments and get better because you are already changing for the next

Community Chatter

menu,” Millay said, “and the students couldn’t count on what they could kind of get for a while.” No recipes will be repeated this semester, so students still have new things to try. Recipes are planned two weeks in advance, according to Jennifer Larsen, Pangea supervisor. “It’s very popular [among students],” Larsen said. “The Asian was kind of neat because we cooked most of it up here a la [minute], and it was a little more showy. It’s doing very well.” Cultured and well-traveled student union chefs picked the recipes this semester, but next semester, as long as student groups are engaged in Pangea, they could be the ones choosing what Pangea serves, Millay said. “I think that would be great for the fall,” Millay said. “If we can get through the semester and I can get students to engage and participate here, then next semester we can let them have a say [in the recipes]. I think that would be fun for them to do, to be engaged in the food process.”

Would you listen to ZonaCast, ASUA’s new podcast on iTunes? Why or why not? How could student government better reach out to the student body?

“Yeah, I’d listen to it if it was a lot more easily integrated into things we are already connected with because no one is going to actually, like, go and search for Arizona podcasts. So if you guys found a way to make it easily readable for students, then I’m sure that people would. Maybe a YouTube channel would be a lot faster and easier.” —Michael Jackson, political science senior

“I don’t really ever listen to podcasts, so probably not, but I’m sure they have some interesting stuff. Maybe like Facebook or Twitter.” —Ben Scherer, pre-business freshman


PANGEA, AN ONCAMPUS RESTAURANT, reached out to the Chinese Culture Club and the Confucius Institute for decorations in order to engage student groups in its World Fair Event.



will be people from the Tucson area [here] to see what we are doing at the university and to have this exchange,” Durand said. “I really want students and non-students to get, hopefully, a new perspective of what hip-hop is and to come out of it with the idea to get involved and to participate in all of the things that hip-hop promotes: cultural diversity, peaceful actions and to engage in society and be a voice.” Durand, along with other UA educators including Tani Sanchez, John Melillo, Praise Zenenga and Alex Nava, came up with the idea for the symposium in fall 2011. The Confluencenter for Creative Inquiry, an organization with a competitive selection process, according to Durand, awarded the project $25,000, — the maximum grant that the organizers were able to receive. Ever since it was granted financial support from both the Confluencenter and the College of Humanities in the fall of 2012, the team has been working diligently to put the event together. Laura Miller, a UA graduate

student in creative writing, worked is going to be indifferent. That is closely with Durand to help cre- why it is important to have those ate websites, handle publicity, rent debates, and the university should equipment and fly in talent from be the place where those debates overseas for the event. There has happen.” Miller said it is important to been push back from other departexperience a variety ments throughof cultures that some out the process may not necessarily of preparing for This is a relate to initially. the event. Miller chance for “I think experiencsaid this leads ing cultures other her to believe that the university than your own helps people have comto connect to create compassion mercial or superand understanding ficial stereotypes with the for other people,” she of hip-hop. said. “I want them community. After a year and a to understand — Alain-Philippe Durand, half of preparation, that hip-hop is a director and French professor Durand expressed serious place of his gratitude for and study and that it has a place at the university,” Miller excitement about the symposium. “I think we are very lucky at the said. “Also, just to have fun.” The symposium will serve as UA that we have an opportunity a platform for a diverse group of such as this one,” Durand said. “Ten or 15 years ago, or even speakers and performers. “Hip-hop is something you today, there are many places in this could go out and ask anybody country where they will not allow about, and you are not going to an academic, serious symposium find a single person, regardless of on such a topic. “That testifies to what we their age, who says, ‘I have never heard about it,’ or ‘I have nothing to all know, that the UA is a great say about it,’” Durand said. “Some university that is open to things people will despise it and some and that breaks boundaries. Let’s people will defend it, but nobody celebrate together.”




1:15-2 p.m.: Welcoming remarks by Mary WildnerBassett, Dean, College of Humanities; Javier Duran, Director, Confluencenter for Creative Inquiry; and Alain-Philippe Durand, Director, School of International Languages, Literatures, and Cultures.

Friday: Kiva room, student union 8:30-9:30 a.m.: Welcome and coffee (please preregister at 9:30-10:30 a.m.: “Confrontation and Métissage in French Rap’s Latest Wave: Binary Audio Misfits, Oxmo Puccino, and Zone Libre” by Seth Whidden; introduced by Alex Nava. 10:30-11 a.m.: Coffee break

2-3 p.m.: “’Poetry to Oversee the Dance Floor and the Streets’: Saul Williams and the Hybrid Lyric” by Susan Somers-Willett; introduced by John Melillo.

11 a.m.-noon: “Illegal Mural Expressions in France” by Alain Milon; introduced by Alain-Philippe Durand.

3-3:15 p.m.: Coffee break

3-4 p.m.: “The Hip-Hop Critic in Political Cultures” by Marcyliena Morgan; introduced by Tani Sanchez.

3:15-4:15 p.m.: “The Poetics and Politics of Ghanaian Hiplife: Hip-Hop in West Africa” by Halifu Osumare; introduced by Praise Zenenga. Thursday: UA Poetry Center: Dorothy Rubel room 7-9 p.m.: “Hip-Hop Unplugged,” a Poetry Slam Presentation/Reading/Performance coordinated by John Melillo in collaboration with the Poetry Center.

Friday: Grand Ballroom, student union 7 p.m.: Hip-Hop Dance Performances coordinated by Praise Zenenga in collaboration with Tucson’s Human Project and presentation and live performance by DJ Odilon, 2010 IDA Team World Champion, and Cochise Genet, music producer and sound engineer.

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




ALYSSA GUZMAN, COMMUNICATIONS JUNIOR, produces weekly podcasts as the comunications director for ASUA.

a junior studying communications and marketing and a co-host of the podcast. Last year, Duniho got into the rhythm of doing the podcast weekly, but once finals rolled around and positions changed in ASUA, it fell apart, Reed said. The goal is to start releasing the podcast weekly again. However, as of now, the program is unfunded, and there is no permanent studio. “Lately, we have been doing it at our own houses, but we are trying to get to reserve a studio with KAMP on a weekly basis because it is better sound quality,” Guzman said. Although the program has no funding yet, co-host and assistant communications director Bryce Villalpando said she doesn’t think it will be a problem. “We have all the equipment we need to use, and I can’t really see us needing funds in the future because our main goal with the podcast is to make it a student who wants to talk about whatever they want to talk about,” Villalpando said. For the first show, a student came on the podcast and talked about his opinions on the president and anything else he wanted, Guzman said. The idea is to help better represent the voice of the students, which ASUA is meant to do, she


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“I would probably. Maybe make a Facebook page or something because I don’t even know the student government; I don’t even hear about them.” —Megan Scott, undeclared freshman

1-1:15 p.m.: Registration and refreshments

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

“Personally, probably not. I think if it were something like the Daily Wildcat where I could read it on my own time, or like UA Confessions, another example of how I can read about it on my own time. As a student I don’t really have time to sit down and listen to podcasts because that’s a time commitment. Probably like something on the Mall, maybe with T-shirts — everybody loves T-shirts. Just really be interactive and go up to people and talk to them.” —Nicole Thompson, psychology freshman

PROGRAM Thursday: Kiva room, Memorial Center

“Put a ‘like us on Facebook’ thing like UA Confessions because if it was just something you liked and you just got little updates, I would read that. Everybody reads their Facebook. I don’t know if I would ever go seeking information, but if it was right there I’d read it. Plus I don’t really care about student government if I’m not involved in it.” —Katie Ferlmann, communications freshman

added. Last week, the interviewee was Daniel Thomson, a theatre arts student and a member of The Charles Darwin Experience, an improv comedy group on campus. This Friday, a resident assistant will talk about her experiences with her position in Residence Life. The podcast is a good way to get students involved in voicing their opinions about the student government or about whatever they want to talk about, said Reed. Reed will host his first show within the next few weeks. “I think it’s a good idea for the student government,” said Mario Ramirez, an undeclared sophomore. “You want to hear about what people have to say.” By bringing in students to voice their opinions, it will “give it a better demographic,” he added. However, ASUA also faces the obstacle of gaining visibility for the podcast. Even though ASUA is the student government and represents the student body, some students are still not aware of what its members do. “I know nothing about it,” said Mathilde Westermann, an ecology and evolutionary biology junior. “I don’t think I am informed enough about this [the ASUA or podcast].”


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ARTS & LIFE Wednesday, February 6, 2013 • Page 3

Editor: K.C. Libman • • (520) 621-3106

Keep the sleeves, ditch the sandals Though the bro in you may want to come out when it gets hot, opt for these classier threads K.C. LIBMAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

As Tucson moves into a warmer season, the men on campus will begin to shed their winter wear in favor of clothing that’s a little less refined and a little more suited for a beach party. We go to school in one of the best climates in the country, with few cold days to our name, so it’s allowed. However, you can only rock the tank top to a certain extent. Boardshorts will inevitably come out, flip-flops will adorn the male population’s feet and the rest of us will collectively cringe at the outcome. Instead, when the heat turns up, opt for these alternatives to your typical browear. Your image, your girlfriend and your soon-to-be-adult self will thank you for it later.


Get rid of the cargo shorts and boardshorts. Unless you find yourself venturing out on a safari or about to go surf Pipeline, you don’t need either of these. There’s nothing flattering about cargo shorts, as their bulky lines and excess pockets ruin what could be a good cut. Boardshorts are just as guilty, with their flowing material and too-bright colors. Instead, try something that sits slightly above the knee and has a tailored line, with high-rise pockets on your rear. Cool deep blues, blacks, muted khaki and cream tones will work with just about any shirt and shoes, allowing you to dress up or down for any occasion. Tuck in the button up shirt and throw on a belt, and you’re ready to meet the parents or play the back nine at the country club anytime.


You’re not at the beach. Lose the flipflops. Slaps, sandals, flip-flops, no matter you call them, people shouldn’t be able to know you’re coming down the block from the sound of your footwear alone, unless you’re wearing tap shoes or high heels. Yes, freshmen, they’re acceptable in the showers and at the Student Recreation Center, but that’s about as far as it goes. Stick to your old standby of Vans Old Schools on your way to class, but pair those new shorts with canvas or leather Sperrys, or even oxblood or black penny loafers. Sperrys are classic and versatile, and penny loafers are perfect with a light poplin shirt and a sport coat for warm date nights out.



Keep your sleeves on. You’re not Arnold Schwarzenegger circa 1980. Disclaimer: I am as guilty of wearing the bro tank as anyone else, and I’ve also been ruthlessly mocked by my friends for my affinity for said bro tank, to the point that those times when I did wear sleeves elicited wonder and confusion. Those days are no more, however. With the addition of open-necked T-shirts and light, timeless chambray workwear, I’ve begun to transcend the bro tank and become a man. For surviving the heat, super light, prewashed cotton is your best friend. Make sure your shirts are breathable but not as light or transparent as chiffon, and opt for chambray shirts in lighter tones. When paired with tailored denim jeans or khaki shorts, the chambray becomes the most valuable piece of menswear in your sartorial arsenal. But really, when the temperature gets above a hundred degrees, who the hell cares what you wear — just don’t die of heat stroke.




My Bloody Valentine triumphantly returns to shoegaze with new ‘MBV’ ALEX WHELAN Arizona Daily Wildcat


Thanks to the the rise of Internet culture and the overwhelming accessibility of music online, unifying musical events are rare. Everyone is listening to different things, and unless you’ve got a major crossover artist like Taylor Swift or Kanye West to bridge the gap between young and old or cool and mainstream, chances are the Internet isn’t going to crash due to insane demand for your record. As musical revolutionaries are wont to do, however, shoegaze master My Bloody Valentine changed that last weekend, as its website crashed soon after the online release of its first album in 22 years. True, we’re not going to be hearing three and a half minutes of white noise-laden “Nothing Is” on the radio any time soon, amazing as the track is in its uncanny ability to make chaos sound melodic. Still, the release of m b v is a momentous occasion for anyone with a cursory knowledge of the best albums of the 1990s. The album somehow lives up to its creators’ looming legacy and continues My Bloody Valentine and mastermind Kevin Shields’ impeccable streak of genre-defining releases that began with 1988’s You Made Me Realise EP. Alleviating fan concerns that My Bloody Valentine would radically reinvent its tried-and-true sound, the first three tracks of m b v feature a welcome return to the fuzzy guitars of Loveless. The charisma of a track like “She Found Now” or the considerably heavier “Who Sees You” adds little to what Shields perfected in earlier work, but is still a nice reminder that no one rips off Loveless quite like its creators do. Early highlight “Only Tomorrow” mixes a loping time signature with one of the best guitar

solo moments in its catalog, as the song’s final two minutes are dedicated to repeating majestic melodies. Only with fourth track “Is This and Yes” does My Bloody Valentine start departing from the sound that made it famous, but, unsurprisingly, Shields and his bandmates still deliver on all counts. Wielding organs in the same way they wield guitars, “Is This and Yes” is an off-putting track on first listen, however, its placement in the album serves nicely as a transition to the more electronically inspired music in the record’s second half. In the seemingly endless string of interviews Shields gave about the new album before its release, he consistently emphasized the influence of jungle music, drum ‘n’ bass and other EDM stylings on his songwriting. Tracks like “New You” and “In Another Way” showcase exactly what Shields meant, combining his mad mind with the methodology of electronic production. It turns out to be a great match, and the second half of the record ultimately succeeds in providing fans with the musical progression they’ve desired from the band ever since it essentially beat the shoegaze genre back in 1991. Nowhere is this better demonstrated than in the final track “Wonder 2,” a song as mysterious and strange as its name implies. During the song, Shields and band members unleash one of the most violent and unhinged guitar attacks of their careers, while never losing the sense of control that makes their records shine. It’s always difficult to tell whether an album will end up a classic, but m b v reminds fans of the band’s legacy as well as gives them something new. In the end, this is all we could have wanted. Welcome back, My Bloody Valentine.

UA Science Spring 2013 Lecture Series Tonight Feb 6 at 7pm, Centennial Hall

Genomics Now


The Genesis of the 1918 Spanish Influenza Pandemic Michael Worobey

Join us and learn how resolving the mysteries of the most intense outbreak of disease in human history could help prevent future pandemics and control seasonal influenza, which quietly kills millions every decade.

Visit or call 621.4090 for full schedule.

Funding provided by: Arizona Daily Star, Carondelet Health Network, Galileo Circle, Godat Design, Holualoa Companies, Miraval Resort & Spa, Raytheon, Research Corporation for Science Advancement, Tucson Electric Power and Ventana Medical Systems, Inc.



Wednesday, February 6, 2013 • Page 4

Editor: Dan Desrochers • • (520) 621-3192

Amenities important in drawing students into dorms DAVID WEISSMAN Arizona Daily Wildcat


or many college students, brandnew dormitories and gyms are more important than stellar academic programs. At least, that’s what a recent study by the National Bureau of Economic Research found. The study, entitled “College as Country Club,” showed that many college-bound high school seniors, especially those “less academicallyoriented,” value luxury more than rigorous educational standards. This trend is quite new, as colleges offered few amenities in our parents’ days. Dorms had tiny, cell-like rooms, and common rooms with giant flat-screen TVs were unheard of. Food was mainly cafeteria-level slop, not much better than high school food. Today, things are different, especially when it comes to food. For example, the UA has a wide array of franchise restaurants as well as university-managed food services. While the UA certainly has some competitive and rigorous programs, academically, it’s not the University of Southern California. The UA is also not particularly hard to get into, as it has a 71.4 percent acceptance rate, according to the U.S. News and World Report. Since it’s not particularly worldrenowned for its academics, the UA must distinguish itself in other ways. The NBER study found that many colleges have been building new and luxurious facilities in order to stay competitive and attract more applicants. This should hardly be surprising — if you’re not going to an Ivy League university, then why not have some fun? While in high school, I attended a summer program at Yale University. The 200-year-old stone buildings were admittedly beautiful, but actually living in them was a nightmare. It was clear that most of the buildings had not been updated in decades. It seems as though the higher a college’s academic reputation is, the less money it spends on student facilities. This is not coincidental. The study also concluded that “higher achieving students” were more willing to pay for academic quality than “less academically-oriented peers.” The authors of the study also wrote that more affluent students valued “consumption amenities,” such as stateof-the-art recreational facilities and elaborate dorms and residence halls. Furthermore, luxury apartment complexes with large, well-appointed apartments, as well as pools and gyms onsite, are targeted directly at students; here in Tucson, The District, The Cadence and The Retreat are all names of well-known complexes that fit this bill, and they’re soon to be joined by Level. Noor Jarki, a journalism sophomore, said that she would rather live in an apartment with many amenities than in a cheap one. “I would prefer to have everything,” Jarki said. The developers of these complexes know what students want, and clearly, so do colleges and universities across the U.S. Many students want luxury and convenience, and they are willing to pay top dollar for it. So what if colleges are turning into country clubs? Critics of rising tuition prices will say that spending on luxuries is out of line because they aren’t relevant or necessary to education. But if a college isn’t high on the Princeton Review’s best colleges list, it has to attract applicants another way. — David Weissman is a journalism junior. He can be reached at, or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

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. a great way to fill yourself up with joy KIMBERLIE WANG Arizona Daily Wildcat


he perks of food delivery, philanthropy and student jobs combine in EatStreet, an online Tucson delivery service run by UA students that gives back to the Tucson community. Launched in January of this year, EatStreet is connected with Tucson restaurants like Mama’s Hawaiian Bar-BCue, Blackjack Pizza and Eat-A-Pita. The site advertises that Fuku Sushi is joining soon as well. Users choose a restaurant they want, browse the online menu and order their meal. Upon payment, they choose which charity they’d like to donate 5 percent of their bill to, between The Humane Society, the Boys and Girls Club of Tucson and Ben’s Bells. Currently, only 10 restaurants in Tucson are connected with EatStreet, but as more students use the site, more companies are bound to start giving back to the community.

EatStreet also offers exclusive deals that can only be used when ordering through the website. For example, Blackjack Pizza recently offered a deal for $1.99 one topping medium pizzas. Beyond that, every time an order is placed, the user earns points known as “Bonus Bites” that can be used to win a variety of prizes. Michael Bissonnette, an astrophysics and business management freshman, is one of the UA students involved in EatStreet. As an online manager of the site, Michael “hopes to contribute to EatStreet Tucson and to help make it a bigger part of EatStreet’s growing business so that it can better serve [his] community at the University of Arizona.” EatStreet has made its website very simple to navigate, from pre-calculating tips to allowing customizable orders. The efficiency and charitable nature of the website make for a unique substitute to

eating on campus, especially with the high cost of campus food. The Papa John’s on campus offers a deal of $7.99 for a large pizza, after 4 p.m. That might be a bargain compared to the usual $3 a slice, but you can get 30 honey fried wontons from Asian Bistro through EatStreet for about the same price. “I use EatStreet a lot during the weekends when I don’t want to walk all the way from Arbol [de la Vida Residence Hall] to the [Student Union Memorial Center],” said chemistry freshman Kaelyn Garner. “It’s sometimes a lot cheaper than school food, and I get to help out the community. It’s a great site my friends and I like to use.” Admittedly, the options are somewhat limited at this point, but considering the kinds of deals you can get, and the fact that you don’t even have to leave your house to order, EatStreet is still worth your time. Plus, giving back to your community doesn’t get any easier than this. You basically get to feed yourself while earning karma points. More UA students should take advantage of this effortless way to support charity at the same time as ordering food. — Kimberlie Wang is a physiology freshman. She can be reached at, or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Your views

and tomatoes. The police lobby for prohibition because then they get federal tax dollars and all they have to do is arrest harmless American citizens. Violent cartels and gangs want prohibition because they get the entire market to themselves, hundreds of billions annually, and the police make sure you are getting your harmless plants In response to “Reasons for AZ attacks on medical marijuana from them. law remain hazy” (by Justin Hussong, Jan. 30): You and I, American citizens, get our lives ruined for using a Kavanagh is on record as saying he just doesn’t like people harmless plant that has myriad medical uses but doesn’t harm getting high. He reveals only his ignorance (there are lots more you and isn’t addictive. dangerous, yet legal ways to get high), his arrogance (to presume Does it make sense to ANYONE that substance A, which is his morality is the correct one for all), and his hatred for those addictive, poisonous, causes belligerent intoxication, violence, unlike him (every voter who voted to approve the law ­— EACH and death, is available in every corner store while the mere TIME). possession of substance B, which isn’t addictive, is non-toxic, He would have everyone believe the drug war has had causes euphoric relaxation and is a very effective medicine, can benefits. He would have everyone believe that suffering people ruin your life? do not benefit from cannabis. He even made the ridiculous Marijuana is harmless, prohibition kills. statement that one in eight high school students get their cannabis from MMJ dispensaries. — m577a2 He STUPIDLY points this out as his argument while the obvious converse that 7 out of 8 students get their cannabis elsewhere evades him. You know, places like the dealer down In response to “UA alum tweets cleavage to boost athletics” the street, their friends, or the pedophile who wants to befriend and “Cadets praise women in combat decision” (By Kelsi them. Thorud and Ryan Revock, respectively, Feb. 4): No, this jerk won’t be doing society any good. He’s an I am writing in regards to two articles, “UA alum tweets oppressor. A hate-filled cop whose only agenda is such. He cleavage to boost athletics” and “Cadets praise women in would even sacrifice his citizens, allowing them to suffer and die combat decision,” published in Monday’s edition of the Arizona in pursuit of his disgusting morality. How anyone could see him Daily Wildcat. as competent to lead escapes me and anyone with half a brain. While I do not begrudge a story of clear interest to many in the He’s the enemy of Arizona and liberty. student body, I find publishing the story on women’s cleavage — HmmmSaysDavidHume above the fold, on the front page, over the story on women in



Please stop wasting our tax dollars on this garbage. Marijuana is harmless. Why do the police insist on putting all of us in danger? Prohibition puts all of us in danger because the false value of black market marijuana dealings attracts street gangs, cartels, and violence, over a plant you can grow along with your carrots

ROTC reacting to the opening of combat roles to them to be (hopefully unintentionally) a display of how the editors might rank in importance those types of contributions from women. I think stories about women defending the country merit a more prominent placement. Something you should keep in mind in the future. — Ben Goldman

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Wednesday, February 6, 2013


I am Student Media

Police Beat MAXWELL J MANGOLD Arizona Daily Wildcat

Life of the party

A UA student was taken to University of Arizona Medical Center for extreme intoxication at 12:38 a.m. on Feb 3. University of Arizona Police Department officers went to Apache-Santa Cruz Residence Hall in response to a report of a woman throwing up due to intoxication. When police arrived, Emergency Medical Services personnel was already assessing the woman. EMS noted the student’s skin was pale, her eyes were drifting to the back of her head and she smelled of alcohol. Her friends said that she had been at an off-campus party. Her vitals were taken and passed along to the Tucson Fire Department, who transported the student to UAMC for extreme intoxication. A referral to the Dean of Students Office for diversion was completed.

Name: Samantha Motowski Hometown: Waverly, Iowa Major: Pre-Business What I do at Student Media: Classified Ad Representative I take and edit classified advertisements and manage the front desk.

Bicycle vigilante

An attempted theft of a bicycle outside the GouldSimpson building was reported at 1:32 a.m. on Feb. 1. UAPD officers went to Saguaro Hall to meet the man who reported the theft. The witness had been walking home when he saw the suspect cutting a bicycle lock next to Gould-Simpson. He then chased the suspect, who was trying to ride away on the bike, and pulled him off. The suspect then fled the scene. “I’ve had three of my bikes stolen and I got really mad,” the student said, when officers asked why he chased the student, rather than calling the police. The suspect was described as a white man with blue eyes and blond hair, wearing a black hoodie and blue jeans. UAPD officers took custody of the bike, but were unable to find its owner. The bike is currently in property and evidence at the UAPD station for safekeeping. There are no suspects at this time.

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Sorry for party rockin’

A UA student was referred to student diversion for alcohol consumption at 1:10 a.m. on Feb. 3. She was spotted getting out of a car at Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall and falling to the ground. The student had trouble getting up and exhibited signs of intoxication when police spoke with her. Officers noted vomit on the side of the car and the woman’s dress, hair and cheeks. The student said she had been at an off-campus baseball party, where she’d taken five shots of vodka. She was slurring her words and had watery bloodshot eyes. She was then escorted to her room in Coronado Residence Hall and referred to the Dean of Students Office for diversion. Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at

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Campus Events

Bill Walton Campus Speaking Tour Join NBA great Bill Walton as he discusses his life on the professional basketball court and behind the microphone. Pac‐12 Networks, the linear television home of the Pac‐12 Conference, and ESPN team up to welcome Hall of Famer and UCLA legend Bill Walton back to the broadcasting chair with a nine‐school road trip and speaking tour across the Pac‐12 Conference. Join the UA School of Journalism in welcoming the former NBA star and father of former Wildcat basketball star Luke Walton. All are welcome. Biological Sciences West Room 301, 10am- 11:30am The Center for Middle Eastern Studies 2013 Spring Film Series presents the movie “War and Love in Kabul.” Hossein and Shaima have loved each other since childhood. As teenagers, they were separated by war. Now, they meet again in Kabul in the 1990s. Poverty forced Hossein to fight in the war. A shell splinter leaves him a paraplegic. Shortly afterward, Shaima is sold into marriage to a man 40 years her senior. Despite the fact that Shaima is with child, her father brings her back into the constraining patriarchal fold as her husband never paid her dowry in full. These complex circumstances do not prevent these two lovers from seeing each other, even though this means going against their families’ rules and living in fear of revenge. Marshall rm 490 7-9pm

The Arizona Daily Wildcat is the UA’s main source of campus news. Published Monday through Friday, the award winning Wildcat is produced by students who are in touch with what you need to know.

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

Talk - ‘Aristophanes on the Acropolis’ UA Classics Lecturer Mike Lippman will give this talk, which is open to the public. Refreshments and snacks will be served afterward. This lecture is co-sponsored by the Archaeological Institute of America, the departments of classics and history and the School of Anthropology. Emil W. Haury Anthropology Building, Room 216, 5:30pm ‘Genomics Now’ Lecture Series - ‘The Genesis of the 1918 Spanish Influenza Pandemic’ The College of Science presents the second of six free lectures on “Genomics Now.” Current research is changing how we view DNA, the molecule essential to all life. This new series will explore advances in genomics research including the genetic roots of disease and pandemics, how agriculture can satisfy our hungry planet, the role of the environment in individual development, and how genetic mutation impacts species’ survival. Michael Worobey, UA professor of ecology and evolutionary biology, will give a talk titled “The Genesis of the 1918 Spanish Influenza Pandemic.” The Spanish influenza pandemic of 1918 was the most intense outbreak of disease in human history. It killed upwards of 50 million people (most in a six-week period) casting a long shadow of fear and mystery: nearly a century later, scientists have been unable to explain why, unlike all

February 6

Campus Events

other influenza outbreaks, it killed young adults in huge numbers. Worobey will describe how analyses of large numbers of influenza virus genomes are revealing the pathway traveled by the genes of this virus before it exploded in 1918. What emerges is a surprising tale with many players and plot lines, in which echoes of prior pandemics, imprinted in the immune responses of those alive in 1918, set the stage for the catastrophe. He will also discuss how resolving the mysteries of 1918 could help prevent future pandemics and control seasonal influenza, which quietly kills millions more every decade. Parking is available on a pay-per-use basis in the Tyndall Avenue garage. Centennial Hall, 7-8pm Talk - ‘Gene Targeting Into the 21st Century: Mouse Models of Human Diseases From Cancer to Neuropsychiatric Disorders’ Mario Capecchi, Nobel Laureate in Physiology and Medicine, will give a talk titled “Gene Targeting Into the 21st Century: Mouse Models of Human Diseases From Cancer to Neuropsychiatric Disorders.” Capecchi is best known for his pioneering work on the development of gene targeting in mouse embryo-derived stem cells. This technology allows scientists to create mice with mutations in any desired gene. The power of this technology is that the investigator chooses both which gene to

Campus Events

mutate and how to mutate it. This gives the investigator vitually complete freedom on how to manipulate DNA sequences in the genome of living mice and allows scientists to evaluate in detail the function of any gene therapy, homologous recombination and programmed genomic. The University of Arizona Medical Center - University Campus,1501 N. Campbell Ave., DuVal Auditorium at 3pm. Graduate Writing Workshop - ‘Writing Your Way to a Focused Research Question’ Victoria Stefani of the Writing Skills Improvement Program will discuss “Writing Your Way to a Focused Research Question.” This lecture is part of a semesterlong series of free workshops held every Wednesday. Social Sciences 206, 4-5pm.


Meet Me at La Encantada Wednesdays Get out and get active with Meet Me At La Encantada for a free run or walk every Wednesday. Looking for something more? Tai Chi, Pilates, Boot Camp and more are offered in the courtyard. Check www. for fitness schedule and details. La Encantada, 2905 E Skyline Dr #279. Check in starts at 5:15pm and with your handstamp for this event restaurant discounts are available.

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Wednesday, February 6, 2013 • Page 6

Editor: Cameron Moon • • (520) 621-2956


nhat v. meyer/mcclatchy tribune

ARIZONA HEAD COACH SEAN MILLER said that the Wildcats will face a “dilemma” in guarding Stanford’s Dwight Powell, who can stretch the floor with his 3-point shooting ability.

by the



Wins in the first 125 games of Sean Miller’s career as UA head coach, 3rd-best in program history behind Fred Enke and Fred Snowden and ahead of Lute Olson


Arizona’s national ranking in 3-point defense, out of 345 total teams, for second-worst in the Pac-12.


Percentage of 3-pointers (70-156) Stanford has made in conference games.

tyler besh/arizona Daily Wildcat

FRESHMAN CENTER KALEB TARCZEWSKI has the task of containing Cardinal junior Dwight Powell, who leads Stanford in scoring and rebounding.

No. 7 Arizona will have to work on 3-point defense to defeat Stanford tonight KYLE JOHNSON Arizona Daily Wildcat

As recently as 13 days ago, Stanford appeared to be in the bottom half of an average Pac-12 conference, miles away from the dark horse status it had in November. Now, three wins later, the hot-shooting Cardinal poses a serious threat to the No. 7 Arizona men’s basketball team as the two teams square off tonight at 7 p.m. in McKale Center. “The first thing that [Stanford] brings is an unprecedented percentage from three,” head coach Sean Miller said. “And any time you shoot the ball at that level from three, and you do it through nine games, you’re not only a dangerous team, you’re an excellent team.” The recent Renaissance by Stanford (14-8, 5-4 Pac-12) comes directly from its efficiency from the three-point land. During Pac-12 play, the team has shot 44.9 percent beyond the arc, with

guard Chasson Randle and forward/ center John Gage being the main perpetrators. To put the 44.9 3-point rate into context, the Cardinal would rank second in the nation if it had shot that percentage all year. While Arizona (19-2, 7-2) is riding a three-game winning streak of its own, the suddenly on-fire shooters from Palo Alto, Calif., could cause some havoc in Tucson. The Wildcats rank 252nd in the nation at 3-point defense, and that even takes into account how much better they’ve been lately. Arizona allowed its opponents to shoot 46.0 percent in the first four Pac12 games, but it has since tightened the perimeter defense. During the last five games, teams are shooting a lowly 25.3 percent. Miller knows the enhanced 3-point defense can change in a heartbeat, though. “It can improve and then all the sudden, ‘What happened to it?’” Miller said. “We have the biggest challenge

Women’s basketball

Wildcats stuck in repeat of last year

all season on Wednesday to make sure them.” Stanford has two 6-10 forwards that our 3-point percentage defense is intact. That alone helps our cause tre- shooting better than 42 percent with mendously because that’s what they Gage and junior Dwight Powell. In fact, the substitute Gage is shooting an undo so well.” The biggest reason for the below-av- precedented 65.4 percent from deep in Pac-12 play. Randle, anerage defense from other hot shooter and the three is the freshteam’s greatest perimeter men frontcourt. threat, has made exactly While the size has caused opponents Arizona against Stanford half of his threes during When: 7 p.m. the first half of the conferto shoot under 40 Where: McKale Center ence season. percent this season, TV: ESPNEWS “You look at the comwhich Miller sees bined percentage of as a mark of a great defense, it hasn’t translated to beyond those guys alone, it’s astronomical,” Miller said. “They have to be among the arc. Forward Brandon Ashley feels that the nation’s leaders.” Stanford hasn’t been this good from the best way to improve 3-point defense is simply by improving defensive distance the whole season, though. play as a whole. The various styles of During non-conference play, the Carforwards make it hard to concentrate dinal only hit 27.3 percent of its deep attempts. on stopping one specific type of shot. But with the newly-found perim“It’s definitely going to be a challenge,” he said. “But we’ve been watch- eter touch, the Cardinal is now a much ing film, and I think we’re prepared for more formidable opponent.

if you go


fter dropping its fifth consecutive conference game, the Arizona women’s basketball team (11-10, 3-7 Pac-12) currently sits tied for eighth in the Pac-12 standings, and is in danger of repeating the failures of last season. In 2011-12, the Wildcats began the season strong, opening conference play with an 11-1 overall record, but with an inconsistent lineup, they fell down the stretch, winning only four of their final 20 games. This season Arizona started off with a similar bang, finishing non-conference play with a 9-3 record, including some impressive road victories. Senior captain Davellyn Whyte is expected to finish her final season as at least the second in alltime scoring in Wildcats history, ­ although she has yet to reach the — Niya Butts, NCAA tournament as a Wildcat. head coach The Wildcats were picked in the preseason coaches’ poll to finish dead last in the conference, but they appeared to be defying the coaches and playing more as a middle-of-the-road team that could give some of the elite teams a run for their money. Even though they lacked size and strength, the athleticism that head coach Niya Butts had boasted about early in the season seemed to be compensating for the Wildcats’ weaknesses. Then an early home conference loss to Oregon State exposed some

Taking Davellyn in her final year to the tournament, that’s a goal for this team.

W-hoops, 7

Stanford’s big man Powell does a little bit of everything. The junior from Canada leads the team in scoring (14.4 points per game), is second on the team in rebounding (7.7 per game) and can stretch the court with his jump shot. For the Arizona frontcourt, this could cause some matchup problems. But Miller doesn’t think it’s a one-way street. “It’s a dilemma [guarding Powell],

basketball, 7

Injuries wreck pitching staff early in season Arizona Daily Wildcat

Luke davis

A two-way street


evan rosenfeld Arizona Daily Wildcat

“For our guys to see the ball go in is a great thing; we have terrific shooters,” Stanford head coach Johnny Dawkins said. “We started the season off not really shooting the ball as well as we anticipated, and we had to just grind through that. Give our kids a lot of credit; they never really wavered and have been able to bounce back.”

It is unclear if senior pitcher Kenzie Fowler will start the season healthy, and Nancy Bowling, an incoming freshman, was beamed in the face with a line drive last weekend, leaving the Wildcats with only two healthy starting pitchers. Still, Arizona softball remains convinced that its two healthy starters can act as catalysts to jumpstart the Wildcats’ pitching staff. This year’s rotation will feature juniors Shelby Babcock and Estela Piñon alongside Fowler and Bowling. Fowler has been a key contributor for Arizona since breaking through as a freshman and compiling a 35-9 record in 44 games that year. Fowler has a career ERA of 1.95 in 127 appearances, and a 7927 overall record. She’s struck out 794 batters over 652.1 innings. But last summer, after battling a barrage of health problems, including back and foot numbness, Fowler went on the disabled list as she underwent a microscopic lumbar discectomy for a herniated disc in her back. When she is healthy, she will

return to act as the ace of the team and a valuable component of Arizona’s rotation. She is expected to return sometime in March. Bowling represents one of two new faces in Arizona’s rotation. Bowling had a stellar high school career, where she struck out 246 batters, led her team to a 25-3 record and had a 0.43 ERA. It was no surprise when she ended up at No. 7 on ESPN’s Top 100 Softball Recruits and a front-runner to be one of the stars on the Wildcat staff. “I think the addition of Nancy Bowling and Estela Piñon will add more depth to our lineup,” pitching coach Alicia Hollowell said. “Nancy is a very talented freshman who will see a lot of time this season, and Estela was successful in her past experiences at the junior college level. I look forward to seeing both of them step up and compete this year.” Unfortunately, due to Bowling’s injury, it’s questionable at best whether she will appear in this weekend’s season opener at the Kajikawa Classic in Tempe. “It’s a little tough to tell how the rotation will really end up right now,” head coach Mike Candrea said. “Babcock and Piñon may be the only two going this weekend.”

pitcher Shelby babcock

Piñon excelled during her two years at Yavapai College, compiling a 51-6 record with 481 strikeouts and a 1.64 ERA in 346.1 innings pitched. In 2011, Piñon led Yavapai to victory at the NJCAA National Championship alongside current Arizona assistant coach and former head coach at Yavapai Stacey Iveson. She was awarded Yavapai’s team MVP and went on to be named the conference’s most valuable pitcher.

softball, 7

Sports • Wednesday, February 6, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 7

Blown leads becoming a theme for UA James kelley Arizona Daily Wildcat

Wildcat hockey has played three different goalies in the last three weeks. Junior Steven Sisler (10-13) has led the way most of the year, but after Arizona blew a number of multi-goal leads, sophomore Robert Schultz (3-5) stepped in last month. Another change came in the game against then-No. 5 Oklahoma when freshman Dylan Hojnacki started and beat OU in a shootout (3-0) in Arizona’s last home game. For Arizona’s trip to Liberty, Sisler started and Arizona won a crucial game, but last weekend, head coach Sean Hogan turned to Schultz at No. 2 ASU. Hogan said the goaltender carousel is not because of inconsistent performances, but because they are all playing well. “Steven Sisler’s played fine,” Hogan said. “They saw Sisler a lot, Schultz played them one time.”

Arizona played Schultz while trying to end its four-year winless streak against the Sun Devils, and it almost worked, as he made 50 saves, but the Wildcats fell in overtime. Then he made 27 saves on Saturday and earned the player spotlight on Arizona’s website. “So we gave Schultzie a shot and he played great Friday,” Hogan said. “He earned the start on Saturday and he played well Saturday. I don’t think any of the goals were his fault.”

Wildcats blow lead, again

The theme for Arizona hockey in 2013 has been the blown lead. On Friday, Arizona blew a threegoal lead at No. 2 ASU. Arizona led No. 3 Minot State 2-0 during two games, but blew twogoal leads Jan. 4 to lose 6-2, and Jan. 5 to lose 5-3. The next week, Arizona lost a 5-2 lead in the third period against No. 10 Liberty on Jan. 11.

lead,” Basist said. “It’s always disappointing when you blow a lead in games. I think if we can go there on the road and focus and if we can get a lead, I think we’ll be able to hold it.”

Program building

Arizona is the lone ranked team with a losing record (15-18), but it continues to set milestones. Arizona’s 15 wins are its most since 2007-08, and its 26 games against ranked foes this year are the most since the ACHA was founded in 1991. “We have really turned it around,” Hogan said. “After this weekend we will have played 28 games against turki allugman/arizona Daily Wildcat ranked opponents; that’s unheard UA HOCKEY HAS blown multi-goal leads to multiple opponents this season, including in losses of here.” to Minot State, whom it will play this weekend in North Dakota. The Wildcats’ 30-game winless Then on Jan. 17, Arizona couldn’t week they travel to Minot, N.D., with streak against ASU is frustrating, but hold its 1-0 lead on No. 16 Central a chance to pay back the Beavers. their losses, 4-3 in overtime and 5-1, Junior defenseman Michael BaOklahoma. show the gap is closing. In 2010, the The Wildcats were able to avenge sist is excited about that opportuWildcats lost 10-2 and 13-4 to No. 2 one of those losses to Liberty with nity. Lindenwood. “In both games we had a two goal a win this past weekend, and this

hustle hasn’t equaled many victories lately because it hasn’t been able to finish plays. The Wildcats are ninth in scoring defense from page 6 (64.5), 11th in field goal percentage (.36) and defensive field goal percentage (.39), of Arizona’s weaknesses on both sides of and 10th in the conference in reboundthe ball. ing margin (-0.2), all while averaging 19.1 “We just weren’t able to finish plays,” Butts said following the loss to the Beavers. turnovers per game. Arizona has played better since the “They played at a pace we wanted them to return of Griffitts, but a nine-point loss to for the most part. We didn’t make enough seventh-place Washington State last Sunplays or get enough stops.” day brought up memories of last season. Two days after the loss to Oregon State, The Wildcats have won three conference the Wildcats were able to rebound with a games this season, the same number they 100-68 victory over Oregon. The 32-point won in all of last year. But with two road victory against the Ducks isn’t as impresgames this weekend in northern California sive as it might have felt at the time; Oragainst No. 4 Stanford and No. 6 California, egon is currently in last place with a 3-19 don’t expect them to surpass that record overall record. Since that weekend, the Wildcats haven’t this weekend. With only six regular season games following this weekend, three of been the same. They lost starting junior guard Kama Griffitts for four games due to them against teams with better records, it looks as if it will be tough for the Wildcats personal reasons, which hurt the Wildto even earn a spot in the NCAA women’s cats’ scoring, and their athletic full court NIT. defense no longer translated into points. “Taking Davellyn in her final year to the Arizona did manage to come away with a tournament, that is currently a goal for this close four-point road victory at Utah, but team,” Butts said in October. “We want to the Utes are sitting in 11th place. get there.” The Wildcats are one of the more athletic teams in the conference. Arizona — Luke Davis is a journalism junior. is sixth in points per game (63.9), fifth He can be reached at in assists (13) and third in steals (9.95). or Arizona runs the court well and gets many on Twitter via @LukeDavisDW. possessions, but all the athleticism and


from page 6

Piñon followed suit in 2012 and was named conference player of the year and MVP. “She was very good at the Yavapai and just has to step it up a little bit at this level,” Candrea said. “We expect good things from her. I think she will give us some quality innings and really grow into her role as the year progresses.” Babcock will likely assume the leadership role to begin the season as she looks to recapture the success she experienced last spring. In 2012, Babcock put up a 21-10 record with 164 strikeouts and a respectable 3.02 ERA in 197 innings, and eventually emerged as the team’s number one starter. “I just want to go out there, pitch my hardest and get batters out as much as possible,” Babcock said. “My biggest challenge is to not overthink the game. I only have a few more years here, so my goal is to just go out there and have a good time. I’m really excited for this year.” As the opening week of the season begins, coaches and players alike are hungry to dig in and compete for another chance at a NCAA Women’s College World Series berth. “I think we are going to have a pretty balanced attack,” Hollowell said. “We definitely have a strong pitching staff and our offense has shown great promise, so I’m excited to see what we do on the field.”

basketball from page 6

and equally I feel like they feel like it’s a dilemma for them,” he said. The 7-foot tall Kaleb Tarczewski will bring a presence that the less-physical Cardinal could struggle with. And as of late, the freshman center has played well. Since putting up goose eggs in both the points and rebounds columns against UCLA, Tarcze-

wski has scored 10 points in each of the Wildcats’ three wins and is averaging 6.3 boards. “I think that Kaleb, in his own mind … hit rock bottom after the UCLA game,” Miller said. “He didn’t feel that he played particularly well.” “From that moment on, watching him in practice, having a couple talks with him, I think he refocused for a great stretch run … The space that he takes up, he’s become a very good defender, a very good defensive rebounder. And he was really doing all of that prior to scoring — just everybody notices when you score more.”

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Classifieds • Wednesday, February 6, 2013

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

addiCted to drugs? Opiate/Heroin/Oxycontin/Oxycodone. Receive private and confidential suboxone treatment from a Doctor Certified in Addiction. 520-6648240

free WeBinar this webinar is the most important & life changing webinar you will ever watch. Go to:


did you



The World’s Most Expensive iPod costs $231,776!

guaranteed summer internships Travel and gain experience with Dream Careers. Housing, trips and internship placement included. Apply FREE UOFA

! ConstruCtion, LandsCaping, property maintenance helper wanted. P/T, flexible schedule. No tools/ experience necessary. Must have vehicle. Campus area. $$ Bartending $$ up to $250/ DAY. NO ExPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING AVAILABLE. AGE 19+ OK. CALL 800965-6520 ExT.139

Did you also know that you could win an iPod at the Apple Kiss-Off? Register your team at!

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES: $11.75 per column inch Display Ad Deadline: Two business days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads. COPY ERROR: The Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

Become a direct Care Worker with safs! great experience for careers in social services, healthcare, education. flexible hours and free training! $8.50/ hour. Call 520-512-0200 for more info! danCers, Waitstaff, Bartenders, DJ’s Great pay! TD’s Showclubs Apply in person at TD’S East, 5822 E. Speedway after 7pm earn $1000 - $3200 a month to drive our new cars with ads. have fun in the SUN! Now hiring enthusiastic SWIM INSTRUCTORS for all shifts at our EAST and NW locations! Flexible scheduling, no experience needed, training provided. Apply at

musiC direCtor - West side church seeking talented individual to provide music at worship service while directing church choir. PT position. Applicants must be proficient in piano accompaniment and comfortable with choral direction. Flexible hours would not conflict with class time. Apply to Church of The Painted Hills, 3295 W. Speedway, or email pLay sports! have FUN! SAVE MONEY! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure & water sports. Great summer! Call 888844-8080, apply: Web development opportunity available for a godaddy hosted site. if interested contact and tell me about your experience and anticipated fees.

L. morizot vioLa BoW appraised at $4,000.00. Excellent condition. 64.5 grams. Must sell. $2500 or best offer. (520)270-9159



8 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

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

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

! 8/1. super Close To Campus! Beautiful studio, 1, 2 + 3 BR’s. All buildings tastefully renovated! All locations are first-rate! Great management. 520-906-7215. ! utiLities paid. suBLet special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $350. Giant studio with kitchen $590. Quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080 !!!4 BLks to UofA. Studio-$450, 1Bdrm.-$550, 2Bdrm.-$775. Hardwood floors, private patios, laundry. All in quiet gated courtyard. Serious students only. No Pets. Available June. 743-2060. 1Bedroom utiLities inCLuded! 1/2 off 1st month with 12month lease. Must see to appreciate 520-325-9600 ext. 236. 1BLoCk from ua. Available now or reserve for summer or fall. New A/C, remodeled, furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751-4363 or 409-3010

1Br furnished avaiLaBLe Jan. $555/mo lease to May 15. $490/mo to Aug 1 or $510/mo to Jan 1. 4blks to campus, near rec center. Quiet community, Univ. Arms Apartments. 1515 E. 10th St. 623-0474 Large studios 6BLoCks UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $395. 977-4106 near rinCon sports Complex 1st month free. $449 - $665 Studio, 1&2 BDRS. Billiards, Pool &BBQ’s 520-325-1222 Broadmoor Apts. 725 S. Tucson Blvd. roommate matCh & indv. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520-623-6600. sandpiper apts 1 Free. 520-795-2356.


spaCious 3Bd 2Ba, Small Quiet Complex, Walk to UofA, private patio. Lease $750/mo. 520-296-9639 studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/ stone.

aCross the street from Campus! avail now - 1, 2 & 3bdm townhomes & Condos! A/C, Garages & all appl. 520-790-0776

2Bedroom /1Bath tripLex. Fireplace, A/C, fenced yard, carport. 3017N. Santa Rita Mountain /Glenn area. $565. Long Realty 918-2409. vintage 2Bd 1Ba Living room/ dining room, high ceiling, front porch. 6th St.-Euclid $700/mo 743-0835



CUSTOMER SERVICE ASSOCIATES SPANISH BILINGUAL CUSTOMER SERVICE ASSOCIATES You’ve got character. Style. A Voice. You’ve also got aspirations and the energy and intelligence to get you there. Us too. Bring your talents, your love of challenge and your desire for great rewards to Convergys today. And bring your like-minded friends with you too. Convergys has become the world leader in customer management by surrounding ourselves with the best people 70,000+ talented employees and an impressive list of Fortune 500 clients. Let’s talk. > Excellent Benefits > 401K Plan > Talented, Friendly Coworkers > Paid Vacation and Training > Tuition Reimbursement > Opportunities for Career Advancement Check out our current jobs or apply online at: CAREERS.CONVERGYS.COM and search Tucson.

A Guide to Religious Services Episcopal Campus Ministry Sunday 6pm Eucharist, Wednesday 6pm Fellowship. 715 N. Park Ave (520) 878-8774

!! 6Bedroom/ 4Bath huge House with a great outdoor area with fireplace for social gatherings. Large open floorplan, 2story. Located within biking/walking distance of Campus. 520-398-5738 !!! famiLy oWned & operated. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,400. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080. <> !!! uofa Luxury rentaLs including A/C W/D & updated kitchens & bathroom. or contact Mike at 520-954-7686 or email: !!!! sign up noW for FY13! 2,3,4& 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. included. 520-790-0776 !!!!!!!!!! pre-leasing upscale quality 1-4 bedroom homes for august. Close to campus. shown by appointment only. 520-3334125 group discounts available !!!historiC West University 1Bdrm. bungalows. $710-$995 Oak floors, fireplaces, W/D, A/C, beautiful grounds. No pets. Available June. 520-743-2060 $800-$2400 fy 13! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-790-0776 1BLoCk from uofa 4BD/2BA House Wood Floors, Fireplace $1250 Also Available 08/2013 4BD/2BA House A/C, AZ Room, Washer/Dryer, All Appliances $1495 REDI 520-623-5710


Lutheran Campus Ministry Wednesday nights @6pm, dinner and vespers/discussion. Sunday worship @10:30am. 715 N. Park Ave.

! 2Br/ 2Ba, 3Br/ 3BA extra nice homes avail. June 1st. All appliances included. Walk, bike, or CatTran to campus. 520-8346915, 577-1310, 907-2072

L.D.S. Church- Institute of Religion. Sundays 9am, 11am, 1pm; Classes M-F (520)623-4204 Rising Star Missionary Baptist Church Sunday 10am. Young Adult Bible Study Wednesday 7:00pm 2800 East 36th Street (520)791-3068

To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, contact Samantha Motowski (520) 621-3425 or email

Comics • Wednesday, February 6, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 9

Casa Bonita Home Rentals · Now Pre-leasing All Rental Homes ·

* 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

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 6Bd/ 7Ba house A/C, Garage, Comm. Pool, Alarm, Washer/Dryer $3900. Also 8BD/5BA House Available 8/2013 A/C, Bonus Room, Blocks from UofA $5600 REDI 520-623-5710 6BLoCks from ua. Available August 1. Remodeled 3BD/ 2BA, 1800sqft, hardwood floors, W/D, large fenced yard. $1450/mo. 7514363 or 409-3010. 7Bedroom 2kitChen 3Bath 2blocks north of campus Private swimming pool, washer & dryer. $2,450 or Bryan (520)907-3763.

* Amenities in selected units **on selected units, mention this ad 2751 N. Campbell Ave. P: (520) 398-5738 F: (520) 292-2317

2Bd house a/C, Fenced Yard, Available 08/2013 $700 Also 2BD/2BA House A/C, Washer/Dryer, Carport, Sam Hughes Neighborhood $950 REDI 520623-5710

2Bdrm 1Bath CentraLLy located, fenced yard, W/D, carport, pets OK. 1year lease. $750/mo. 3613 E. Juarez. For more information call 299-6729.

2min to Campus avaiL noW! 3, 4 & 5bdm home & condos! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, Large Yards & all appl included. 520-7900776

2min to Campus IN FY13! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-790-0776

3- 4 Bedroom homes located closed to Campus, Available August 2013. Large Bedrooms and closets, W/D, A/C, private parking, garages available on select homes. 520-245-5604 3Bd 3Ba for rent in sam hughes. gorgeous house located six blocks from the mckale Center. Large front and back yards with a three car garage. available now. please call for details and pictures. (949)887-7122 or email at 3Bd/ 2Ba house A/C, Fenced yard, Ceramic Tile $910 Also 3BD/2BA House A/C, Washer/Dryer, Pet Friendly, Close to UofA $975 REDI 520-623-5710 3Bd/ 2Ba, aC, W/D, tile/ carpet, 5th/ Drachman, on-site parking. $925. Water paid. 271-5435.

3Bdrm/ 2Ba uofa/ UMC Furnished, Central AC, W/D, huge fenced yard, off-street parking. $995/mo available February. Tim 795-1499 3Br 2Ba for $1500 - Bike to campus. Nice house & yard north of campus near Campbell, AC, washer/dryer. 4Bd/ 2Ba. BeautifuL remodeled 2car garage. Must see. Available August 1. $2300/mo. 1227 N Tucson Blvd between Helen/ Mabel. 885-5292 or 841-2871. 4Bedroom 3Bath BeautifuL home. Spacious floorplan, W/D., microwave, dishwasher, storage, wood floors, ceramic tile and carpeted bedrooms. Security bars on doors/windows. VERY close to campus. 520-398-5738 4Br 3Ba for $1750 - Short drive or bike to campus. Nice house, big rooms, AC, washer/dryer.

aaa appeaLing 5Bedroom 3Bath Home, 7blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Upgraded kitchen, new appliances, including washer and dryer, dishwasher and microwave. BIG bedrooms, walk in closets. 520-245-5604 avaiLaBLe 08/2013 5Bd/ 2BA House A/C, Wrought Iron Security, Washer/Dryer $1850 Also Available 08/2013 5BD/2BA House A/C, Alarm, All Appliances including Microwave, Washer/Dryer $2350 REDI 520-6235710 aWesome 3Bed/ 3Bath houses located within short biking or walking distance from Campus, available for August 2013. Large bedrooms, closets, great open floorplan, ideal for roommates. Please call 520-398-5738 to view this home BeautifuL 4Bd must see! Remodeled. Hardwood floors, recently 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, 520841-2871 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 520-8855292 or 520-841-2871. Cheery and Bright 2bdrm 1bath. 1mile from UofA. $565/mo. Private balcony, Stove, DW, fridge, garbage disposal. No pets. 520-749-2625. CLose Campus top quality. 3BD 3BA $1725. 5BD 4BA $2750. 5BD 5BA $3000. 5BD 2BA $1250. 248-1688 huge 7Bedroom home located blocks within Campus. Very close to Frats/ Sororities. Large kitchen, separate dining, plenty of free parking, fenced side yard for B.B.Q’s! Avail. August 2013. HURRY! This home won’t be available for long!!! 520-245-5604 kiCk BaCk here !!! 5Bedroom 3Bath, Great 2story floorplan just blocks North of Speedway with open living room, breakfast bar, large bedrooms and walk in closets. Fenced yard, pet friendly. Microwave, DW and W/D included. 520-398-5738 pre Leasing for Summer/Fall 2013. Several upgraded 3bedrooms available. $483 per bedroom. Near Mountain and Fort Lowell, on Cat Tran Route. Call (520)909-4089 for info or go to for pictures. studio house a/C, Concrete Floors, Water Included. $495 Also Available 08/2013 Remodeled 1BD/1BA House A/C, Wood Floors, $550 REDI 520-623-5710 WaLk to Campus, Sam Hughes- 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. 520-790-0776

~pre-Leasing~ find YOUR NExT HOME HERE. Wildcat Properties has over 20 Well Kept, Single Family Homes for rent with May, June, and Aug start dates. Studios- 6 Bedrooms. All homes in North Uni or Sam Hughes and all within walking distance. Rents range $450-$625/bed. or call Jon Wilt, UofA Alumni, at 520-8701572 for a showing.

1 furnished room W/private bath & entrance. Campbell @ Speedway. No kitchen but fridge & microwave. Utilities included. $400/mo. Tim 795-1499.

room for rent: Nice size, own bathroom, storage space, internet. Glenn/Country Club area. On bus line. MUST LOVE DOGS. $300/mo. 520-979-9196

Bike to Campus IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. 520-790-0776

are you Looking for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977-4600 iphone, ipad, ipod and Droid repair. Fast, professional, & affordable repair services. Hi Tech Computers. 404 N 4th Ave. 520-9188911. Get $5 off if you mention this ad. your uofa neighBorhood Body shop, a.f.r. Collision and refinish Full Service, Free estimates - no job too small Student discounts, insurance claims, bumper repair, mirror replacement, power window repair, scratch and dent removal, radiator replacement, spray-in-liners, and much more. 622-5919530 N. 7th Avenue 85705

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

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10 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, February 6, 2013

Feeling the pain caused by endometriosis?

If you’re a woman age 18 to 49 and have been surgically diagnosed with endometriosis in the last seven years, you’re invited to see if you may qualify for the Violet Petal Study. The purpose of the research study is to evaluate the safety and effectiveness of an investigational medication for the management of moderate to severe endometriosis-associated pain and other endometriosisrelated symptoms. Physicians in your area are currently conducting the study. If you qualify, you will receive the investigational study medication, study-related medical exams, and laboratory services at no charge. You may also be reimbursed for other expenses. To learn more, call Desert Sun Clinical Research, 520-547-4614.

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1/23/13 4:05 PM

February 6, 2013  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: Symposium combats steroytypes Camus restaurant promotes world fair Keep the sleeves, ditch t...