Issuu on Google+

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

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2014

SPORTS - 6

ARIZONA HOCKEY STUNS NO. 1 ASU ON THE ROAD

VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 87

SUPER BLOWOUT The Seattle Seahawks dominated the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XLVIII from the first drive

UAPD officer gets DUI

BY ETHAN MCSWEENEY

The Daily Wildcat

A University of Arizona Police Department sergeant was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence Saturday night following an accident involving a marked UAPD vehicle. Sgt. John McGrath, a UAPD officer, was on duty driving in a marked UAPD Chevrolet Tahoe when he crashed his vehicle on a frontage road near Interstate 10 at Speedway Boulevard, according to Sgt. Pete Dugan, a Tucson Police Department spokesman. TPD officers responded to the call at 9:38 p.m. of a single motor accident on the frontage road. Officers confirmed the account of the accident and found no injuries at the scene. The vehicle hit a road sign before colliding with a cement wall, causing damage to the vehicle. The cost of the damage is not yet known, said Sgt. Filbert Barrera, a UAPD spokesman. TPD officers made contact with the driver of the Tahoe and found the officer to be in uniform and were able to identify him, Dugan said.

SPORTS - 7

BASKETBALL NOTES: ARIZONA GETS BASHED

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ABOVE DJORDJE “D.J.” GRAIC, a Pima Community College student, celebrates the Seattle Seahawks’ touchdown during the third quarter of the Super Bowl. Graic has been a Seahawks fan since 2002. RIGHT NICK TOWNSEND, actor, watches the TV in anticipation during the third half of the Seahawks versus Broncos Super Bowl XLVIII game at Gentle Ben’s Brewing Co. on Sunday evening.

ARTS & LIFE - 8

ACTOR PHILIP SEYMOUR HOFFMAN DIES

BASKETBALL

Wildcats have new questions after loss

OPINIONS - 4

LIFELINE LAWS PROTECT BINGE DRINKING MINORS FIND US ONLINE ‘Like’ us on Facebook facebook.com/dailywildcat

Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/dailywildcat

Find us on Tumblr tumblr.com/dailywildcat

ON OUR WEBSITE For breaking news and multimedia coverage check out

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

WEATHER HI

60 37

MOSYTLY SUNNY

EVAN ROSENFELD

The Daily Wildcat

BERKELEY, Calif. — While the question “When will Arizona men’s basketball finally lose?” has finally been answered, the injury to starting power forward Brandon Ashley brings up a host of new ones. During No. 1 Arizona’s 60-58 loss at California, the sophomore from San Francisco injured his foot, raising questions like: Will Arizona be able return to form without one of its starters? Or will the Wildcats run into the same struggles in their remaining games as last year’s squad? After suffering their first loss last season, the Wildcats posted a 13-7 record in their final 20 games — and that was without any major injuries. Ashley — who collapsed to the floor just two minutes into the game after landing wrong on a jump — has been a key offensive cog for the Wildcats this year and was in the midst of a breakout

BASKETBALL, 6

UAPD, 3

Students making the grade with ClusterFlunk BY KATYA MENDOZA

The Daily Wildcat A new website that connects students within a class is inviting UA students to join this semester. Two former University of Iowa students, AJ Nelson and Joe Dallago, created ClusterFlunk two semesters ago. ClusterFlunk is a site that gives classmates the opportunity to communicate with each other by allowing them to post class notes, materials or questions. Students can choose whether or not to remain anonymous on the site. ClusterFlunk was originally intended for University of Iowa students to have the opportunity to reach out to each other in classes with more than 400 students. “My buddy was in a class of over 400 students and had one question the night before a test,” Nelson said. “He tried emailing a teacher’s assistant, who didn’t respond. He also sat at the library the night before, not having a way to talk to any of his classmates just to ask a simple question.” Nelson said with social media apps such as Snapchat, Facebook or Twitter, it should be simple to talk to your classmates. “Social resources were being wasted,” he said. Jenna Malkin, a pre-business freshman, said that it is difficult to connect with other students in larger classes.

COURTESY OF CLUSTERFLUNK

“If you don’t know anyone in your classes beforehand, then you’re lucky if by the end of the semester, you start talking to anybody,” Malkin said. Nelson said he does not believe use of the site is cheating. Matthew Sample, an undeclared freshman, uses similar websites and said he believes the use of resources to aid students, like ClusterFlunk, is not violating academic integrity. “It isn’t cheating; it’s being resourceful,” Sample said. “It doesn’t negatively affect anyone in anyway.” ClusterFlunk had about 50 percent of Iowa’s student population logged on, and not one case of plagiarism or cheating, according to Nelson. After reaching more than 10,000 students at Iowa, this is ClusterFlunk’s first semester launching at other schools. The

91 / 76 4 / -13 73 / 35

QUOTE TO NOTE

Sometimes students need to break the boundaries of traditional, cliché college activities to find their door.” OPINIONS — 4

— Follow Katya Mendoza @katya_nadine

Exchange initiative includes UA BY HANNAH PLOTKIN

The Daily Wildcat

LOW

Sea, Indonesia Hawks, Canada Bronco, Mexico

UA is one of around 50 schools across the nation that have been added to the ClusterFlunk site this past semester. Nelson said they hope to reach 5,000 to 10,000 users at the UA. “We’re excited to be in Arizona. We choose these new schools for specific reasons,” Nelson said, “schools with similar liberal culture like the University of Iowa.” Since they have been out of school, Nelson and Dallago have been able to focus on building their company in hopes that they could buy themselves out in the near future. “ClusterFlunk will always be free,” Nelson said. “We’re living off [of] investments, and hopefully when we get enough users, we’ll buy out.”

Secretary of State John Kerry announced last month that the UA will be one of the first four higher learning institutions to receive a grant as part of the 100,000 Strong in the Americas initiative. 100,000 Strong in the Americas was by President Barack Obama in partnership with the Department of State and the National Association of Foreign Student Advisers Association of International Educators and Partners of the Americas. The initiative will develop international partnerships between the U.S., Latin America and the Caribbean in order to make study abroad and student exchanges more available. Mary Poulton, head of the UA Department of Mining and Geological Engineering, along with

COURTESY OF PARTNERS OF THE AMERICAS

Head of the UA Department of Mining and Geological Engineering Mary Poulton shakes hands with Vice President Joe Biden during a ceremony in Washington D.C.

a grant writing team from the Office of Global Initiatives and advisers from Study Abroad and Student Exchange, worked for about a month on the winning proposal. Poulton was approached by the

OGI to collaborate on the proposal. Poulton said she was thrilled that the grant was selected. “It was extremely competitive,” Poulton said. “They got 114 proposals and only funded four.”

The grant proposed creating the UA Latin America Natural Resources Academy, an exchange of undergraduate students pursuing STEM degrees at the UA and in Latin America that would begin this fall. “Basically, what the program does is create an exchange of students between the UA and partner universities in Chile and Peru,” said Harmony DeFazio, study abroad adviser and coprincipal investigator on the grant. “There will be ideally six students going from the UA down to Chile and Peru,” DeFazio said, “and a total of six coming from Peru and Chile to study at the UA during that same semester.” According to Poulton, students participating in the exchange program will take three courses and receive a formal certificate as part of the process.

EXCHANGE, 3

Monday, February 3, 2014 • Page 2

ODDS & ENDS BEAT

Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich twitter.com/dailywildcat

THE

ON

OFF

SPOT: What are you most looking forward to about the Super Bowl today? All the delicious snacks, the chips, the pizza rolls, those little bagel things with the hot dogs in them. Broncos or Seahawks? Broncos! I didn’t really know who to go for, and then … Hannah, my friend, said vote for the Broncos, they have a really hot guy. So that’s why I’m voting for the Broncos. Who is the really hot guy? No idea.

CECILIA ALVAREZ/THE DAILY WILDCAT

THE ARIZONA BASEBALL TEAM holds a meet and greet at Hi Corbett Field on Saturday. The event started with a scrimmage and then a signing session with the players.

> >

d r a e h r Ove

>

on Campus

Have you heard something weird, wacky or funny on campus? Tweet @DailyWildcat or email arts@wildcat.arizona.edu and tell us!

Liana Potoglou Undeclared freshman

Peyton Manning? Ehh, kinda old. Do you know anything about the half-time show? No. Who is supposed to play? Bruno Mars and The Red Hot Chilli Peppers . Oh cool, I saw them in concert twice. What has been your most memorable Super Bowl so far? Didn’t the Bears go to the Super Bowl one year? Probably then, because I’m from Chicago. I don’t know. I’m more of a baseball person.

fast FACTS

There were approximately 1.25 billion chicken wings eaten on Super Bowl Sunday. Americans consume an estimated 50 million cases of beer on the day of the Super Bowl.

Nine of the top 10 mostwatched American television programs of all time are Super Bowls.

>

The Titans, Chargers, Panthers, Falcons, Cardinals, Eagles, Bengals, Vikings and Bills have appeared in a Super Bowl, but never won.

>

The Lions, Browns, Jaguars and Texans have never appeared in a Super Bowl.

ARTS & LIFE

Correction

The article “The Cat’s Meow: Tucson’s Hermitage No-Kill Cat Shelter” (Joey Fisher, Jan. 31) incorrectly stated that Hermitage was the only shelter in Tucson with a no-kill policy. There are other no-kill shelters in Tucson. The online version has been corrected. The Daily Wildcat apologizes for the error.

HOROSCOPES Today’s Birthday (02/03/14). Grow physical and spiritual strength this year with healthy practices and service. Earnings rise as you follow your higher calling. Write, record and communicate. Get domestic over March and April. Romance evolves around the June eclipse. Follow the path your heart dictates. Fly and be free, even as you grow partnership. Teach and learn from kids. Enjoy the game. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — Circumstances control your actions today and tomorrow. A startling change in command could disrupt things. Appearances deceive. Gather input from others. Associates deliver the data. A surprise project comes your way. Encourage someone’s creativity.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Your concentration and communication flows extraordinarily well today and tomorrow. This gets handy, with unexpected costs or income arising. Study the issue for solutions. Take this opportunity to go for the prize. Shop carefully for supplies.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Career opportunities arise today and tomorrow. Use your imagination to take advantage. Focus attention and stay alert to jump at the right moment. Make contact. Be respectful. Your consultant provides legal insight. Keep the rules, and move.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — There’s money coming, but also going today and tomorrow. Follow your inner voice when choosing direction. Or hold off, and let things cook and simmer. Be patient with those who are confused. The answer surprises.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Travel conditions look good today and tomorrow. A startling revelation propels your plans. The financial situation could be unstable. And household matters need attention. Still, don’t limit your imagination. Travel seems appealing, but it’s not without peril.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — You’re confident and eager to go for the next two days. Keep an eye out for hidden treasure. Make new contacts while filling present orders. An unexpected development leads to a startling discovery. Keep digging.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 — Organize your financial plans today and tomorrow. Look into the future, and imagine what you want. Talk it over and gain surprising insight into your partner’s desires. With purchases, invest in the highest longlasting quality. Build your nest.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — You can complete projects with more ease. Slow down and think it over. Start by cleaning out closets and discover a forgotten treasure. Others find the answer you’ve been seeking. A friend has a brilliant idea.

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

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

A single copy of the Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple 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.

THE DAILY WILDCAT

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is an 8 — Spend time with your partner, and anticipate surprises. Let somebody else direct the show for a couple of days. Imagine perfection. Upgrade the technology. Push yourself forward. Surprise! That works better than you thought possible. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — It’s busy, so let intuition steer you in the right direction. Work matters are on the front burner. Break out of your shell! Risk a little and discover a lucky break. Entertain new ideas and suggestions. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — It’s okay to get a little wild, even revolutionary. Get ready to party, and invite your network. Clear up any confusion before broadcasting. Play with friends and family, and encourage the fun. Celebrate being together. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Stick close to home for the next two days, where the house and family require more attention. Upgrade the space and personal comfort level. Domestic bliss restores and rejuvenates. Share it with your closest crew.

Editor in Chief Sarah Precup

Assistant News Editor Jazmine Foster-Hall

Arts & Life Editor Tatiana Tomich

Assistant Opinions Editor David Mariotte

Design Chief Nicole Thill

Assistant Copy Chief Nicole Prieto

Managing Editor Joey Fisher

Sports Editor James Kelley

Visuals Editor Rebecca Sasnett

Assistant Design Chief Jessie Webster

Science Editor Austin McEvoy

News Editor Ethan McSweeney

Assistant Sports Editor Luke Della

Assistant Arts & Life Editor Ashley Reid

Assistant Visuals Editor Savannah Douglas

Copy Chief Galina Swords

News Reporters Madison Brodsky Stephanie Casanova Adriana Espinosa Elizabeth Eaton Zayro Jimenez Brittny Mejia Katya Mendoza Marissa Mezzatesta

Zoe Wolkowitz

Sports Reporters Mark Armao Nicole Cousins Fernando Galvan Tyler Keckeisen Katie McCallister Roberto Payne Joey Putrelo Evan Rosenfeld Rose Aly Valenzuela Daniela Vizcarra Matthew Wall

Columnists Mackenzie Brown Eleanor Ferguson Nicholas Havey Kat Hermanson Maura Higgs Eric Klump Logan Rogers Brittany Rudolph Kasey Shores Shelby Thomas

Arts & Life Writers Taylor Armosino Alex Guyton Daniel Olitzky Kevin Reagan Andrea Thomas Kelli Vu

Opinions Editor Katelyn Kennon

Photographers Cecilia Alvarez Tyler Baker Shane Bekian Kimberly Cain Carlos Herrera Michaela Kane Tyler Keckeisen Rebecca Noble Steve Nguten Grace Pierson Keenan Turner Science Reporters Mark Armao Amanda Bahe Julie Huynh Michaela Kane Michelle Kostuk Dara Sam Farhadi

Designers Rosie de Queljoe Emily Gauci Frankie Reynoso Alicia Vega Torsten Ward Jessie Webster Copy Editors GIanna Cacolici Jake Fritts Katie Gamboa Ashwin Mehra Mia Moran Josh Morrison Gustavo Peru Karen Schaffner Randy Vance Advertising Account Executives Jake Levine

Giana Siska Advertising Designers David Gaxiola Oliver Muñoz Karen Poulsen Frankie Reynoso Ping Sze Classified Advertising Leah Corry Katherine Fournier Katelyn Galante Symone Gittens Anna Yeltchev Accounting Christina Kim Samantha Motowski Jacqueline Mwangi Alex Park

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

CONTACT US Editor in Chief editor@wildcat.arizona.edu News Editor news@wildcat.arizona.edu Opinions Editor letters@wildcat.arizona.edu Photo Editor photo@wildcat.arizona.edu Sports Editor sports@wildcat.arizona.edu Arts & Life Editor arts@wildcat.arizona.edu

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

News • Monday, February 3, 2014

THE DAILY WILDCAT • 3

Border proves deadly for reporters Thirty-nine Mexican journalists and 20 American journalists were interviewed to gauge how journalism was changing due to A recent study conducted by two UA violence. professors examines the violence against “We had read about the fascinations and journalists that work along the Mexican troubles about journalists in those regions, border. and we knew some of the people who UA School of Journalism assistant worked in those regions,” Relly said. “We professor Jeannine Relly, and associate found out that it’s one of the most difficult professor Celeste González de Bustamante, countries to work with.” conducted their research The Committee to in the five border states of Protect Journalists states Mexico, which connect it to that the violence has We found out the U.S. subsided, and it is unclear if that [Mexico] The study is called it is because of new policies is one of the “Silencing Mexico: A and new administration. most difficult Study of Influences on “We don’t know for sure; countries to Journalists in the Northern some people disappeared, States” and was published work with. but in some borders it has — Jeannine Relly, by the International gotten easier,” Relly said. assistant professor Journal of Press/Politics in González de Bustamante November. The publication said she has been of the study helped draw researching the history attention to areas where there is conflict of the press in Mexico for a long time, and due to organized crime and drug and has found there has always been a lack of human trafficking. freedom with the press in Mexico, partly The evidence found during the research due to business owners of the media. shows that journalists working in the “Fear of either being threatened by northern states of Mexico ran a much higher the government, government officials or risk of death in comparison to journalists organized crime was part of their daily who worked in areas away from the border. life, and it is something that they have to BY ZAYRO JIMENEZ

The Daily Wildcat

deal with on a daily basis,” Gonzalez said. “The thing with organized crime and the connections with corrupt officials [is that] it has really pervaded of all levels of society.” The result of this violence is that less Mexican journalists are willing to do investigative reporting. David Cuillier, the director of the UA School of Journalism, said this is not only a danger to journalists but to democracy as well. “If journalists cannot do their jobs, then people cannot get the information they need to make good decisions,” Cuillier said. “We are not going to be able to get good information about what’s happening in Mexico if journalists there are afraid to write about it.” Cuillier said one way to solve this issue is to hold workshops to aid journalists working in Mexico. The School of Journalism is developing a relationship with the Universidad de Sonora in Hermosillo to encourage student and faculty exchanges, training and workshops that will help with professionals on both sides of the border. REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT

— Follow Zayro Jimenez @zayro_jimenez

“BORDER DYNAMICS, ”by the UA’s Harvill building depicts tension at the U.S. / Mexico border. Journalists working along the Mexican border face danger of violence and death while reporting.

Local airport sees decline in flights

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT

TUCSON INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT faces reduced service as airlines cut flights. David Hatfield, the airport’s senior director of business development and marketing, estimates that about one out of every five people in the Tucson area flies out of Phoenix instead.

more efficiently feed high-yield passengers through international connections, which produce far more revenue than short-haul domestic flights. Airports where airlines have cut back, like Tucson, are struggling to promote their merit against these industry trends. Hatfield said customer service surveys show that 98 percent of people who used the Tucson airport in 2013 said that they liked the experience. And 93 percent even said the Transportation Security Administration security experience was good at Tucson, which is known for its friendliness. So why would the airport be losing customers? Airline strategy is the reason.

UAPD

FROM PAGE 1

While officers were investigating the accident, they noticed signs that McGrath was impaired and began a DUI investigation, Dugan said. They found his blood alcohol content to be above 0.20, which is classified as a super extreme DUI. McGrath was charged with a super extreme DUI as well as three other DUI charges. The vehicle was impounded by TPD, where it will remain for 30 days, according to Dugan. Dugan said that by this point, McGrath has been given a court date.

As they merge and consolidate routes, many airlines become far less interested in expanding market share, given that competition has been reduced through those mergers. “Frontier pulled out of the market entirely,” Hatfield said. “Delta dropped their flights to Minneapolis over the summer, but interestingly enough, they reinstated them in October.” Southwest, the airport’s main carrier, also made cutbacks in Tucson. In addition to losing flights, the Tucson airport must also deal with losing passengers from southern Arizona to a rival Arizona airport, Phoenix Sky Harbor International, only 120 miles away, and a fairly

UAPD has placed McGrath on investigative suspension, Barrera said. “As the city of Tucson has completed and forwarded their report for prosecution, then we will more than likely start an administrative investigation,” Barrera said. Until the administrative investigation has concluded, McGrath will not work. McGrath is a UA graduate and has been an officer in UAPD since 2009, according to Barrera. McGrath has been a sergeant for a little over a year. He is also a member of the Arizona National Guard and recently returned from a tour of duty in Afghanistan, Barrera said. Barrera said the location of the vehicle at the

FROM PAGE 1

easy drive of less than two hours. Phoenix had over 40 million departing passengers in 2012. “It’s a huge thing for us,” Hatfield said of the drift to Phoenix. “We know we lose about one out of every five people in the Tucson market area.” This is mostly because of the perception that fares are cheaper from Phoenix, as well as a greater selection of airlines and flights, including long-haul nonstop flights that don’t require connections in, say, Houston, Denver or Dallas. However, Hatfield said that U.S. Department of Transportation statistics for 2013 show that the overall difference in average fares between the two airports was about $20 a ticket. Hatfield said the airport authority plans a new marketing strategy in 2014 that will touch on this issue and others, and that new flights have already been added, including flights to Portland, Ore. “Our whole goal this year is to try to hold on to what we got and try to get some more,” he said. And consider that long drive through the desert to and from Phoenix, Hatfield pointed out. “It’s one thing when you’re excited about going away,” he said. “But where it really hits you is when you’ve just come back — and then you’ve got a two-hour drive back to Tucson.”

ARIZONA SONORA NEWS SERVICE

After years of gradually declining airline service, flights at Tucson International Airport dropped sharply last year, as airlines continue to reduce service nationally to mid-sized and small airports. In the 2013 fiscal year ending Sept. 30, the total number of passengers was down about 9 percent, and available seats were down almost 10 percent, the airport’s senior director of business development and marketing, David Hatfield, told Arizona Sonora News Service. The decline in 2013 was striking compared with 2012, when the passenger count was down 3.6 percent from the previous year and the number of available seats was down 3.4 percent. In 2012, about 3.6 million passengers departed from Tucson International, so a 9 percent drop last year was disheartening news for airport officials. “2013 was really a rugged year for us,” Hatfield said. “We’ve really been hit by a lot of different things. It’s sort of like, we got down so low you wonder if we can go any lower.” Nationally, traffic at mid-sized and smaller airports has been dropping as airlines consolidate and concentrate more flights into and out of large hubs and other major airports, partly as a way to control costs and

EXCHANGE

time of the accident was not unusual. UAPD patrols Prince Farms daily, near where the accident occurred. “We have different locations that are owned by the university and the [Arizona] Board of Regents that we patrol,” Barrera said. “So, if you were to ask me, ‘Would it be surprising that he was there at that time?’ I would say, ‘No.’” — Stephanie Casanova contributed reporting to this article

— Follow Ethan McSweeney @ethanmcsweeney

“It’ll actually show up as a credential for them and be useful on their resumes,” Poulton said. Poulton said she believes it is important for anyone working in natural resources today to have international experience. “Particularly, having a perspective from Latin America is important because it’s one of the highest growth areas economically,” Poulton said. “There are a lot of similarities in natural resources issues between Arizona and many countries in Latin America. And with our proximity to Mexico, obviously we want students to be culturally competent in Latin American cultures and fluent in Spanish.” Some of the funding provided by 100,000 Strong in the Americas will be used to create scholarships for both U.S. and Latin American students, DeFazio said. The UA students involved in the UA Latin American Natural Resource Academy will study either at the Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú or the Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile, both universities with well-regarded STEM programs. While this particular program targets mining and geological engineering students, it is part of a continuing effort by the UA to increase study abroad opportunities for science, technology, engineering and mathematics students. Jill Calderón, program director, Latin America, for the Office of Study Abroad and Student Exchange and collaborator on the grant, said that the program is in line with the goals of Study Abroad and Student Exchange to increase opportunities for STEM students. “We are really looking at increasing mobility between UA and Latin America,” Calderón said. “We’re really excited about specifically working with STEM departments around campus to involve their students.” Poulton said she hopes the program continues to grow in the future. “We’re clearly looking at Mexico as a place to expand this,” she said, “and we’re hoping that the government and the private partners that are funding this will continue to expand their support, so that we can add more countries and more students.”

— Follow Hannah Plotkin @hannahplotkin

Monday Mega Market

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT “The King of the Falafel”

STUDENT SPECIALS Falafel Sandwich

B UM STE D’S

Chicken Shawarma ........... $399 Beef Shawarma ................. $399 Gyro.................................. $399

daily food & $3 Pints every Tuesday and Thursday drink specials $5 Bus Bombs every Friday

Sandwiches

1800 E. Ft. Lowell, #168

Falafel ................................$199 Falafel w/Hummus ........... $250 Falafel w/Baba Ganoush ... $250

Mon.–Sat. 11 a.m.–8 p.m. www.falafelkingtucson.com

Greek Salad w/Chicken..... $699

520-319-5554

Karaoke on Saturdays

HOURS 500 N. 4th Ave.

Mon-Wed & Sun 11am-10pm Thu-Sat 11am-2am

s s o s

Bhear S • TS

•H

CU AIR

G IN

• ES

OW BR

AN

AX PW

I

DL

VIC SER L I NA $10 Off S•

RM

PE

520.622.1413

$5 Off Haircut Color w/coupon

(First time clients only)

876 E University (at Tyndall) 623-2235 • Tuesday - Saturday 9am-5pm

ASIS

the Massage School Enrolling Now for the 750 hr Program!

$20 Student Massage for UA staff and students

520/343-0338

www.asismassage.com

Monday, February 3, 2014 • Page 4

Opinions

Editor: Katelyn Kennon letters@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-3192 twitter.com/dailywildcat

TriCats

manage to

both do and try

BY Kasey Shores The Daily Wildcat

Y

ou may decide one day that you want to train for a triathlon. You’re in your prime, you run (sometimes), you know how to swim and you’ve dodged enough bikes on your way to class to at least know how they work. You’re ready. So you take the first step: Google “all about triathlons.” You scroll through articles about where to put your armband and how to quickly change into your bike shorts. Suddenly, you spot it. First there’s one, then another and soon your head is spinning. Are triathlons actually bad for you? Can your knees, heart and joints take the pressure of running, biking and swimming? Before you start to freak out and curl into the fetal position, afraid to exercise ever again, calm down. Triathletes, like the Arizona TriCats, know triathlons aren’t likely to endanger your health. Jimmy Riccitello, head coach of the Arizona TriCats, was a professional triathlete for more than 20 years. “As far as I know I’m doing fine,” he said. “I think it’s like everything else. Genetics play a role in it, intelligence, and how you train. For me and based on my own personal experience, consistent exercise — consistent aerobic exercise — is good for you.” Riccitello’s experience reflects research into regular exercise. A 2006 German study published in Der Orthopäde has not only proven the risk of osteoarthritis in aged elite runners to be rare, but also shown that the chances of joint problems are actually higher in those who do not exercise regularly. Meanwhile, the Mayo Clinic compiled a list of benefits of regular exercise. The benefits include everything from more energy and a longer life to — believe it or not — better sex. When it comes to regular exercise, training for and participating in a triathlon could be best for you. Running, biking and swimming as individual exercises are all good for you. Put them together and you’ve got the trifecta of workouts. Swimming is not only therapeutic to muscles, but it also builds endurance and is good for training your lungs. Running can increase bone density and tone the muscles in your legs and glutes. If you’re worried about hurting your knees, don’t be! In an Olympicdistance triathlon, you only run 10 kilometers. Finally, you hop on a bike. According to another Mayo Clinic study, biking can decrease the risk of high blood pressure, high cholesterol, osteoporosis, some cancers and Type 2 diabetes. All of these benefits are not to say that triathlons cannot be detrimental to your health in any way. Samuel Scott Kinkade, systems engineering and finance sophomore by day, TriCat by night, is an example of that. After suffering a hurt knee during a run, Kinkade found that he’d developed tendonitis from overtraining, an injury that kept him out of the triathlon scene for a month and a half. Since his recovery, he has continued to train, but ensures that he stretches properly and stays within his limits. “It’s all about knowing your body,” he said. Overtraining is certainly a common risk. But the pressure to train rigorously is not what triathlons are all about. Philip Putnam, medicine and neuroscience graduate student and social outreach chair for the Arizona TriCats, said he enjoys triathlons regardless of any potential health risks. “A lot of people who do triathlons aren’t necessarily doing it to be healthy,” he said. “It’s just a pastime that’s enjoyable.” So you triathlon enthusiasts and curious new runners out there, go shimmy into your bike shorts and don that Speedo. But as you lace up your running shoes, remember: Know your limits. Stay safe, stay healthy and Tri till you die.

— Kasey Shores is a journalism sophomore. Follow her @kaseyshores

Lifeline laws limit losses BY Mackenzie Brown The Daily Wildcat

I

t’s no secret that many UA students like to have a good time, whether it be at a kickback, house party or even a frat bash. It’s also not a secret that copious amounts of alcohol are usually involved in such festivities. Most of the time things go great, but on a not-so-great night of binge drinking and poor decisions, things can often turn out really, really bad. What’s worse is the frightening realization that you could get into trouble simply by getting help for a friend in need. Binge drinking is a pervasive trend among college students, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports that 11 percent of all alcohol consumed in the United States is by adolescents between the ages of 12 and 20. For this group, 90 percent of their drinking occurs as binge drinking, meaning that five or more drinks were consumed in about two hours for men or four in about two hours for women. Binge drinking can result in alcohol poisoning or, if left

minor in possession slip we’ve all untreated, death. In a study by the come to fear, it’s no wonder that National Council on Alcoholism many students would hesitate to and Drug Dependence in New act, further endangering the life of Jersey, you start accumulating risk someone who is severely intoxicated at a blood alcohol level of 0.30, and or even blacked out. it only gets worse the more you ASU conducted a random survey drink. Unfortunately, judging just of 6,000 undergraduates and 1,500 how intoxicated you are is no easy graduates and asked what would task, especially when you factor in make them decide whether or not to variables such as time, hydration seek medical attention for someone and weight. passed out or While underage incoherent due to drinking is not When you’re alcohol. About 35 going to vanish, not scared to percent of those we can push call for help, surveyed said they for legislation it’s that much feared getting their to support and easier to make a friend into trouble, protect students responsible and and 47 percent who need to report crucial decision. said they wouldn’t serious accidents even know what or overdoses. to do. In a life or Currently, Arizona death situation, does not have such hesitation can be the worst reaction “Lifeline” legislation, but it has been successfully implemented in Indiana to have. While the Lifeline Law is not a and Colorado, where underage surefire way of avoiding an MIP or drinkers are protected from criminal other repercussions of underage prosecution for illegal possession drinking, it is the most effective way or consumption if they call 911, ask of protecting underage drinkers for medical assistance, provide their in situations of medical necessity. names and remain on the scene to When Lifeline laws are properly in cooperate with medical and legal place, the Medical Amnesty Protocol personnel. at Cornell University reported that When students are faced with more people called for assistance the choice between letting a friend and there was less fear of getting into “sleep it off” or getting the notorious

Unknown spaces and hidden places create center of friendly faces and cultural spaces that students are not aware of. After struggling to find my niche during my freshman year, I finally found a place to come up for air. I heard that the University of Arizona Poetry Center needed volunteers, so I gathered my courage and left the comfort of my dorm room. After making the trek across Speedway Boulevard, I saw the Poetry Center, located off of the lovely and quiet Helen Street, glistening in the sun. Huge windows invite passersby to take a peek inside and the building’s large shadow helps make the area around it cool and calm. Upon entering, I found friendly staff, and I ended up volunteering as a front desk receptionist. I found the place on campus where I belong. The Poetry Center is the nationally renowned home to nearly 70,000 books and items like special prints of individual poems. Poets from Billy Collins to Robert Frost have visited it for readings. The center provides ample volunteer opportunities and comfortable spaces for studying, making it even more worthy of student attention. Spending time at a place like the Poetry Center, where the atmosphere is intimate and individuality reigns supreme, can

BY Brittany rudolph The Daily Wildcat

A

djusting to college can be tricky. It’s not uncommon for students to have a difficult time their freshman year — after all, the UA’s average freshman retention rate is 78 percent. That statistic isn’t surprising, either; I still remember how baffling it felt to be tossed into a large university with little guidance. With a student population of about 40,000, the UA can seem to be a sea of people. However, sinking does not have to be inevitable. To stay afloat, one simply needs to find a wooden door, and in the immortal words of Jack in “Titanic”: “Never let go.” Sometimes students need to break the boundaries of traditional, cliché college activities to find their door. Going to football games and joining organizations are the most popular ways to connect on campus, but if those activities aren’t for you, there are other pathways to community

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.

contact us |

trouble, which forestalls aid. Michael Rabbani, a freshman studying environmental sciences and business administration, readily agreed that safety must be the biggest priority for students in trouble. “By giving minors leniency in a situation like this, it would take away any hesitation they have to call authorities for help,” Rabbani said. When you’re not scared to call for help, it’s that much easier to make a responsible and crucial decision. Right now, Arizona law puts more lives at risk than it protects. Rather than punish those who would take responsible actions, we need to protect our students with laws that will encourage them to seek help and realize that irresponsible binge drinking isn’t the way to have a good time in college. A Lifeline Law is one of the greatest gifts we could give our students, and as a solution to an already prevalent problem, it would encourage responsibility and promote health and safety even in a crisis situation.

— Mackenzie Brown is a prephysiology freshman. Follow her @Mac_brown01

remind students that the UA is not just a large university, but also a school in which everyone is important. It’s deeply refreshing to be able to go to a place where the staff are friendly and greets you by name. Unfortunately, many students are simply unaware that the Poetry Center exists. The Poetry Center’s director Tyler Meier, attributes lack of knowledge about the center to its relatively remote location, and to a challenge regarding how students perceive the study of poetry. “It’s easy to enter a track of study and not think outside of that … unless an academic requirement forces it,” he said. “How do you help people choose poetry, when they have so many other choices for how they spend their time?” The question has an interesting implication: Perhaps as students we should try to look beyond the classroom and conventional activities when it comes to making connections on campus. Maybe, sometimes, we need to seek out opportunities for ourselves. You can belong in a club or the stands in McKale Center, but you don’t have to. We shouldn’t be afraid to search for niches in unlikely places. Mine is the Poetry Center, but yours may be the Women’s Resource Center, or an elementary school where you can volunteer or even an off-campus art gallery. If we choose not to spend our time floundering in this sea of people, and instead find our own way, we can discover opportunities we might have otherwise missed. — Brittany Rudolph is a sophomore studying English and art history. Follow her @dailywildcat

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

Email letters to: letters@wildcat.arizona. edu

Snail mail to: 615 N. Park Ave., Tucson, AZ 85719

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

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

Monday, February 3, 2014

•5

Police Beat BY Ethan McSweeney The Daily Wildcat

Stealthy approach

A UA student was cited and released for public urination and underage drinking Jan. 27 at 1:40 a.m. A University of Arizona Police Department officer was patrolling near Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall when he noticed a group of people sitting in a courtyard and smoking cigarettes. The officer also saw a student standing up against a wall urinating onto the ground. The student didn’t notice the officer approaching him and finished urinating before the officer spoke to him. The officer noticed signs that he was intoxicated, including the smell of alcohol on the student’s breath, his red and watery eyes and his slurred speech. The student said he was 18 years old and had been drinking Keystone Light in his room earlier. He said all the alcohol was gone and wouldn’t allow the officer to search his room. The student was referred to the Dean of Students Office.

BB’s, bikes and heroin

A non-UA affiliated man was arrested on charges of violating a UA exclusionary order and possession of narcotic paraphernalia Jan. 27 at 2:14 a.m. A UAPD officer saw a man with a backpack riding a bicycle near the University of Arizona Medical Center. The man approached the officer and asked him if he knew where the entrance to the emergency room was. The officer recognized the man as someone who had been given a UA exclusionary order, barring him from being on campus. When the officer asked the man for his ID, he said he had lost it but provided his name. The man said he was “looking for things on the ground to make money.” The officer checked and found that the man had a warrant for a misdemeanor from the Tucson Police Department and confirmed that there was an exclusionary order against him, so the officer placed the man under arrest. When the officer searched the man’s backpack, she found a used syringe, a metal spoon with burnt residue and a black piece of wet cotton. The man told the officer that the black cotton material was heroin. The officer also found bolt cutters and two black handgunstyle BB guns and a container of BB’s inside the backpack. The officer informed the man that he could not possess BB guns on the UA campus. The man could not provide proof that he owned the bicycle, saying that he “pieced it together by working at a local bicycle shop.” A field test confirmed the material was heroin. The backpack and all the items inside the backpack were placed into UAPD evidence. The man was transported and booked into Pima County Adult Detention Center.

Don’t come in

Four UA students received Code of Conduct violations for possession of drug paraphernalia on Tuesday at 1:00 a.m. A UAPD officer responded to a call from a resident assistant in Coronado Residence Hall who said that while conducting rounds, she smelled marijuana coming from one of the rooms. The RA took the officer to the room in question, and the officer also noticed the smell of marijuana coming from the room. The officer knocked on the door several times before a resident of the room responded. When the door was opened, the smell of marijuana became stronger. The resident, his roommate and two other students were inside the room. The officer asked to speak with the residents inside the room, but the first resident said that he felt more comfortable speaking in the hallway. The officer said it was fine to speak in the hallway and spoke with each of the four students separately. Three of the students denied smoking marijuana in the room. The first resident, however, said that while he had not been smoking marijuana, his roommates may have been. The resident consented to a search of his side of the room. The officer found a broken glass pipe and a nail clipper bearing burn marks inside the common bathroom shared with another room. The roommate would not consent to a search of his side of the room. The two residents and their suitemates, with whom they shared the communal bathroom, all denied knowing about the items. The broken glass pipe and nail clippers were placed into UAPD evidence. The four students had the Code of Conduct violation forms forwarded to the Dean of Students Office.

Criminal Defense Attorneys Experienced and Effective Representation of Students

Steven P. Sherick & Adam N. Bleier steve@sherickbleier.com

adam@sherickbleier.com

Telephone No. (520) 318-3939 | Fax No. 520-318-0201 www.shericklaw.com

EVENTS

ArizonA Daily

Wildcat EVENT CALENDAR

MON.

03 FEB 2014

all over! ENJOY EVERY DAY

CAMPUS EVENTS

CAMPUS EVENTS

TUCSON EVENTS

‘Mindfulness and Meditation’ Training 1:30 p.m. - 2:30 p.m. UMC, 1501 N. Campbell Ave. Kiewit Auditorium Free stress-relieving meditation training. Regular meditation has many preventative benefits and helps to cultivate a peaceful mind. If you arrive after 1:30 p.m., please enter the room quietly and turn off cell phones and electronic devices.

at unparalleled optical technology, revolutionary spin-casting, mold construction, grinding and polishing involved in making giant telescope mirrors. Tours are 90 minutes in length.

Tucson Convention Center Arena. http:// www.visittucson.org/GemShow/

UA Science Lecture Series - ‘The Evolving Brain’ 7 p.m. - 8 p.m. Centennial Hall. Dr. Diego Martin, chair of the Department of Medical Imaging and Professor of Medicine at the UA College of Medicine, will present a talk titled “A Window into the Brain: Viewed through the Evolution of MRI Technology”.

The Photography of Ansel Adams Mon–Fri, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sat-Sun, 1p.m. to 4 p.m.1030 North Olive Road. The University of Arizona Center for Creative Photography presents an exhibition of 21 of Ansel Adams’s photographs.

UA School of Music Presents ‘Piano, The Other Piano, and Neither Piano’ 7 p.m., School of Music, Holsclaw Hall, 1017 N. Olive. Join UA faculty artist Michael Dauphinais and guest composer Stephan Moore for an evening of new acoustic and electronic music for piano and clavichord. Mirror Lab Tours, M-F, 1pm. Reservations required. Steward Observatory Mirror Lab on the east side of UA football stadium. This tour provides a behind-the scenes look

Grotesque Inflorescence in 3-D, John Stobbe thru February 7, Lionel Rombach Gallery, 1031 N. Olive Road.

TUCSON EVENTS Tucson Gem, Mineral & Fossil Showcase Feb.01, - Feb. 16, This international marketplace of gems, minerals, fossils, beads and jewelry-making supplies as well as museum and collector exhibits and other treasures composed of more than 40 different locations across town, including the show that started it all, the Tucson Gem and Mineral Show at

Meet Me at Maynards: Social Run & Walk Every Monday, Check in: 5:15-7p.m. 311 E. Congress St., Free to walk/run. Food/beverage specials at downtown restaurants/bars. Southern Arizona Roadrunners presents a non-competitive 3-mile run/walk and social event beginning and ending downtown in the patio courtyard at Hotel Congress, across Toole Avenue from Maynards. Birds of Tohono Chul Walking Tour 7366 N. Paseo del Norte, Tohono Chul hosts docent-led walking tours of its grounds at 8:30 a.m. every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday. Details at www.tohonochulpark.org Geronimo Exhibit Arizona Historical Society’s Arizona History Museum, 949 E. 2nd St., 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Discover the man behind the legend in this visual biography of the mythic Apache warrior, featuring the rifle Geronimo surrendered to Indian Agent John Clum, and more.

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

Monday, February 3, 2014 • Page 6

SPORTS dailywildcat.com/sports

WOMEN DROP TWO MORE AT HOME

Editor: James Kelley sports@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-2956 twitter.com/wildcatsports

HOCKEY

SUN DEVILS STUNNED Arizona hockey upsets No. 1 ASU on the road to snap 37-game winless streak against its arch rivals, marking the first time Arizona has beaten two top-ranked teams in a season

BY JOEY PUTRELO

The Daily Wildcat

dailywildcat.com/sports

TEXAS SWEEPS ARIZONA SWIM TEAMS

dailywildcat.com/sports

WEEKEND ARIZONA TENNIS RECAP

dailywildcat.com/sports

LALANG SETS MEET RECORD UP IN SEATTLE

UPCOMING SCHEDULE

Heroes were made and legacies were redefined over the weekend for Arizona hockey. Playing in its first series on the road since the end of October, the UA looked at home Saturday in the second of a two-game series against No. 1 ASU at Oceanside Ice Arena. The Wildcats pulled off a 2-1 Cinderella victory, terminating a 37game winless streak to the Sun Devils and spoiling senior night for ASU. The win for No. 14 Arizona (15-16-0, 6-7-0 WCHL) over No. 1 ASU (29-2-0, 112-0 WCHL) will likely solidify its spot in the ACHA National Tournament for the first time since the 2005-06 season. It was also the first time in program history the UA has ever defeated two top-ranked teams in the same season. “I teared up a little bit because it was such a big win for us,” Arizona head coach Sean Hogan said. “It could be the biggest win in program history besides the national championship win in 1985.” The Wildcats had a rocky beginning this weekend, as they were blanked 5-0 by the Sun Devils, allowing two short-handed goals and held scoreless on all 20 shots. First year UA goalie Garrett Patrick struggled to find his groove, letting five goals by on 37 shots against. The following night between the pipes, the Wildcats were carried by goalie Steven Sisler, who saved 52 of 53 shots faced. The senior let ASU’s first shot past him, but was a brick wall throughout the remainder of the evening. “I wanted to win against [the Sun Devils] more than anything, for the seniors,” Sisler said. “I’ve been here for four years; I felt like it was time to finally end the losing streak.” Arizona’s last win against ASU was

ARIANNA GRAINEY/ THE STATE PRESS

THE ARIZONA HOCKEY TEAM celebrates with fans after its 2-1 win against ASU at Oceanside Ice Arena on Saturday. Arizona goalie Steven Sisler saved 52 of 53 shot attempts. The UA snapped a 37-game winless streak against the Sun Devils.

in February 2009. “It was unbelievable,” Hogan said. “[Sisler] couldn’t have played any better.” Junior defenseman Shane Gleason and senior forward Ansel IvensAnderson were the lone scorers for Arizona in Saturday’s contest, providing just enough offense to capture the historic win. Ivens-Anderson developed sudden flu-like symptoms a few hours before the puck dropped and had to flee to the locker room to vomit multiple times during the game. However,

Ivens-Anderson showed why he deserves the captain’s “C” on his sweater, battling through the illness to eventually net the game winning. Hogan said Ivens-Anderson should be ready to suit up next weekend. “It’s more adversity that not only myself, but the whole team has had to deal with throughout the season,” Ivens-Anderson said. “This win was something we wanted to do for both our team and the alumni that hadn’t done it.” Next weekend, the UA will continue its road stand with a game

against Colorado State followed by a pair of contests versus Colorado. If the Wildcats are victorious in at least one of the games, they will have more than 15 wins for the first time since going 22-8-1 in the 2007-08 season. “For us, this weekend showed we can beat anybody,” Hogan said. “We’ll enjoy it until we get back to work on Tuesday.”

— Follow Joey Putrelo @JoeyPutrelo

MEN’S BASKETBALL Feb. 6 vs. Oregon

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL FOOTBALL Feb. 8 at ASU

BASEBALL Feb. 14 vs. Kent St.

ICE HOCKEY

Seattle Seahawks cruise to win Super Bowl XLVIII

Feb. 6 at Colorado St.

SOFTBALL Feb. 7 vs. Southern Miss.

GYMNASTICS Feb. 7 at Utah

TRACK & FIELD Feb. 7 at New Balance Invitational

SWIMMING & DIVING Fe. 8 at ASU

TENNIS Feb. 7 at Cal Poly

GOLF Feb. 19 at John Burns Invitational

TWEET TO NOTE “Seahawks Defense The Truth . Draft me ill Be Perfect on a Defense Like That. Staight Goons No Play Play!!! —@_ripdummy, UA junior safety Tra’Mayne Bondurant

Arizona defensive “Spur”, Tra’Mayne Bondurant is known for his tough football style, similar to the Seattle Seahawks’ defense. Bondurant, a junior, had 72 tackles in 2013. Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/wildcatsports

Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/wildcathoops

‘Like’ us on Facebook facebook.com/dailywildcat

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Defense still, in fact, wins championships — even against arguably the best quarterback of all time in inarguably the best season ever by a quarterback. Peyton Manning owns the regular season. But he was no match for Malcolm Smith and the Seahawks’ unrelenting defense when it mattered most. Smith, Seattle’s anonymous linebacker, returned an interception for a touchdown and also recovered a fumble to spur the swaggering Seahawks’ 43-8 beat down of the Broncos in Super Bowl 48. Smith was awarded the Super Bowl MVP award, becoming just the third linebacker to win that honor. “I’m just here to represent the defense. … [Sunday night] was my turn, and I’m here, but it’s definitely on behalf of them,” Smith said. And because of them, the Seahawks are champions for the first time after 37 years of futility. As for the Broncos, it was the latest chapter in a largely fruitless history. The Broncos have now lost in the Super Bowl five times — more than any other franchise. And like two of those previous losses, this one was humiliating. Their 35-point drubbing will join 42-10 and 55-10 in the annals of all-time title-game skunk jobs. As for Manning, he had hoped to cement his legacy and become the first quarterback to win a Super Bowl with two teams. Instead, his more malicious critics, who believe his Super Bowl XLVIII title was the exception and not the rule, will have fresh fodder. It was clear from literally the opening snap that Denver, which prides itself on preparation, was out to lunch. While going through his presnap protection calls, Manning fooled his center, Manny Ramirez.

MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

SEATTLE SEAHAWKS head coach Pete Carroll lifts the Lombardi trophy after a 43-8 win against the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XLVIII at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J., on Sunday.

The shotgun exchange came before Manning was ready, went over his head, rolled backward some 15 yards and resulted in a safety. The play came just 12 seconds into the game, making it the quickest score in the Super Bowl’s nearly five decades. And, ironically, it was only the eighth- or ninth-worst thing to go wrong for the Broncos on the night. Smith, the 24-year-old linebacker who played for Seahawks coach Pete Carroll at USC, was a major reason why. With the MVP award, Smith now has one up on his brother Steve Smith, the receiver who won a title with the Giants six years ago. Russell Wilson becomes just the second black quarterback to win the Super Bowl. Wilson completed 18 of 25 passes for 206 yards and two

touchdowns, becoming the first quarterback of the heralded class of 2012 to raise the Lombardi Trophy. “The thing you want to do at the end of the season is play your best football,” Wilson said. “We did that.” Many believed Carroll could never win at this level after failing with the Jets and the Patriots. Now he’s just the third coach to ever win both a college football national title and a Super Bowl title. “This is an amazing team,” Carroll said. “These guys started a long time ago. It took four years to get to this point. We never took a step sideways or backwards. These guys would not take anything but winning this ball game.”

BASKETBALL FROM PAGE 1

sophomore campaign, which was seeing him shoot with 52.8 percent accuracy from the field and average 12 points and six rebounds per game. Ashley has proven to be one of Arizona’s most versatile players this season. UA head coach Sean Miller said Sunday that Ashley is done for the season, which is a sobering blow to the previously undefeated team that had hopes for a national championship. “Anytime you lose a starter to an injury during a game, it takes a lot of resolve on your team to fight,” Miller said. “I was really excited about watching our team play without Brandon because we did some of the same things. We rebounded the ball well, played good defense, took care of it — but obviously didn’t have enough to win it.” Ashley’s replacement on Saturday was freshman forward Rondae Hollis-Jefferson, who had 10 points — third-most on the team — seven rebounds, two blocks, an assist and a steal against the Golden Bears. “Now, for us, we have to get back to the drawing board and make sure that we can move forward if Brandon is not with us,” Miller said. After Hollis-Jefferson, Arizona’s bench is more questionable. Junior forward Matt Korcheck played only one minute on Saturday and had 1.2 points and 1.4 rebounds per game in 10 appearances. Freshman forward Zach Peters can stretch the court as a shooter but has been limited by concussions and illness after transferring from Kansas. If Hollis-Jefferson isn’t in the lineup, expect the Wildcats to go to a three guard set, bringing either Gabe York, Jordin Mayes or Elliott Pitts off the bench. Mayes and Pitts have seen little to no playing time in recent games. “It’s going to be a tough hit having [Ashley] out,” sophomore center Kaleb Tarczewski said. “He’s a great player and really brings a lot of different things to this team. It’s going to be hard, but we have some great players on the team and we’re really going to try to do the best we can without him and work to become a stronger team.”

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17

Sports • Monday, February 3, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 7

Gymcats

In Saturday’s battle, Gymcats displace top Dawgs on beam

Basketball

Basketball notes: Arizona gets bashed BY Luke Della

The Daily Wildcat

Cecilia Alvarez/The Daily Wildcat

Junior Allison Flores performs her floor routine in McKale Center on Saturday. Flores scored a career high of 9.90 on her floor routine against the Washington GymDawgs.

BERKELEY, Calif. — Two things are for sure after Arizona’s loss at California Saturday: It won’t finish the season 40-0, and starting forward Brandon Ashley is done for the season with a foot injury. Last night, Ashley met with doctors to examine his foot, which head coach Sean Miller called “broken” following the Wildcats’ 60-58 loss to California. After meeting with doctors, the UA announced that Ashley would miss the remainder of the season with a foot injury.

Making the free ones 9.875, followed by Edwards and sophomore Lexi Mills’ twin scores of 9.800. The Gymcats The Daily Wildcat finished the bars with a score of 49.025. After Arizona gymnastics carried its momentum the second rotation, Arizona led, 97.950from a strong performance against top-ranked 97.750. In the third rotation, Arizona had five scores Oklahoma and turned it into a victory against of 9.800 or better on beam, including a 9.875 Washington. After losing to the GymDawgs last year season high for junior Shay Fox. Flores also set 196.025-195.200, the No. 13 Gymcats beat a season high on beam with a score of 9.850. “Beam is what really did it,” head coach Bill Washington 196.500-195.175 on Saturday in Ryden said. “So, I think that the key for us for McKale Center. Arizona won without senior Jordan our meet was the fact that even though we Williams, who was injured against the Sooners. were rough on bars, we came back and really rocked beam. And then “Jordan’s a huge player to our from there, I knew.” team,” said junior Allison Flores, Arizona was very We kept it who set a season-high score on successful on the the balance beam and a career going and we floor, with both Flores high on floor. “She’s one of our stayed loud and junior Kristin leaders, and it hurts our team and did a Klarenbach posting that she’s out, but I think we all really good job scores of 9.900, followed stepped up.” by junior Amber coming back. Arizona started off slow on the — Shelby Edwards, Wobma and Valentin vault, where sophomore Shelby sophomore with scores of 9.875 and Edwards placed first with a score freshman Selynna Felixof 9.875, followed by freshman Terrazas with a seasonMackenzie Valentin with a score of 9.800. After the first rotation, the GymDawgs high 9.850. “Beam and floor were fantastic,” Ryden said. finished the uneven bars with a score of 49.075, “Floor is amazing, and we even upped our ahead of Arizona’s 48.925 score from vault. “I definitely think the team’s confidence difficulty from last week. … It feels good that from last week contributed to our success,” the team is competing this well.” Arizona will head to Salt Lake City to take on Edwards said. “Even though we had a little bit No. 4 Utah on Friday. of a rough start, we kept it going and we stayed loud and did a really good job of coming back.” Arizona then moved to the uneven bars, — Follow Katie McCallister where Flores led the Gymcats with a score of @Katiemacsports BY Katie McCallister

Same Day Laundry

Ca

ll

or

Te x

t:

TUCSON

44

4-

Prior to Saturday’s game, Arizona was shooting a dismal 66.2 percent from the free-throw line. Only junior Nick Johnson and sophomore Kaleb Tarczewski had been reliable from the stripe. The thought was that in a close game, such as Saturday’s, the poor freethrow shooting would be the reason the Wildcats finally lost. Ironically, their first loss was in a game where they made all 16 of their free-throw attempts, with Tarczewski making 12. But maybe being a poor free-throw shooting team is Arizona’s secret. Former TucsonCitizen. com administrator Anthony Gimino tweeted on Friday that the last Wildcats team to shoot under 70 percent was the 1996-97 team that won the NCAA National Championship. And on the subject of free throws, and for the sake of conversation, a two-shot technical foul maybe should have been called following Justin Cobbs’ game-winning shot with 0.9 seconds remaining. Immediately after the

tyler baker/The Daily Wildcat

Junior guard Nick Johnson shoots a jump shot against Utah on Jan. 26 in McKale Center. Johnson had four points against California on Saturday.

shot went in, hundreds of California students and fans rushed the court, despite the game not being over. Golden Bears’ head coach Mike Montgomery was seen pushing fans off the court in fear that the referees would call the foul. The official rule: RULE 10, SECTION 2, ARTICLE 8 “Delaying the game by preventing the ball from being promptly made live or by preventing continuous play, such as but not limited to, followers entering the playing court before the player activity has been terminated. When the delay does not interfere with play, it shall be ignored. … “PENALTY: (Art. 8) Two free throws awarded to the offended team. The ball shall be put back in play at the point of interruption.”

Bunnies not reproducing

With Ashley out of the lineup, the offensive burden and pressure was placed on Johnson to try to make up for the 6-foot-8 forward’s

production. Johnson scored a seasonlow four points. He only made one of his 14 shot attempts and missed all five of his 3-point attempts. Adding insult to injury, the assumed leader of the Wildcats had five turnovers against the Golden Bears. After the loss, Miller didn’t believe that Johnson was trying too hard to make up for Ashley’s absence. But stats don’t lie, and it’s clear that not having Ashley’s frontcourt presence was too difficult for Johnson and Arizona. Without Ashley, a capable 3-point shooter, Arizona wasn’t able to spread the court, and California dared freshman Aaron Gordon, a poor 3-point shooter, to shoot. Now, the biggest worry on Miller and the Wildcats’ minds has to be whether they will have another late regular season collapse, as they did last year. — Follow Luke Della @LukeDella

40

46

➢ Same day pick up, wash, fold and delivery ➢ Serving most of Tucson, including the U of A and downtown ➢ One affordable price, no extra fees ➢ 10 lbs and under ➔ $19 ➢ 11 - 15 lbs ➔ $24 ➢ 16 - 25 lbs ➔ $29

Present your

Wildcat card & receive

25% OFF 15% OFF

your frame & lens purchase*

samedaylaundrytucson.com

non-prescription sunglasses* *CERTAIN LIMITATIONS APPLY. NOT VALID WITH INSURANCE.

E H T N E H W

S K A E R B S W E

N

Voted BEST IN TUCSON

for Eyeglass/Optical Retailer

YOU CAN COUNT ON THE

DAILY WILDCAT FOR IMPACTFUL ON-THE-SPOT COVERAGE

dailywildcat.com

We welcome the University’s vision plan - Avesis • Outstanding frame selection • Most insurance accepted • 6 convenient locations visit www.AlvernonOptical.com

• 100% locally owned

Monday, February 3, 2014 • Page 8

ARTS & Life

Editor: Tatiana Tomich arts@wildcat.arizona.edu (520) 621-3106 twitter.com/dailywildcat

Bruno Mars shone at Super Bowl show BY Taylor Armosino

The Daily Wildcat

T

he game was not even close, with the Seahawks beating the Broncos 43-8, and the commercials were average at best. Oddly enough, the Super Bowl XLVIII halftime show was probably the most entertaining part of the evening. When the NFL announced Bruno Mars would be performing at halftime back in September, the decision was met with a bit of confusion among fans. He had no prior ties to New Jersey or the NFL. Why didn’t the league go get one of the trademark New Jersey classic rock acts such as Bruce Springsteen or Bon Jovi? It seemed like a missed opportunity, but in the end, Mars did not disappoint. For the fourth year in a row, the NFL appointed a pertinent pop act to perform at the halftime show. It used to be groups like The Who, The Rolling Stones, Paul McCartney and Tom Petty. Now it’s The Black Eyed Peas, Madonna, Beyonce and Nicki Minaj. Legendary rock performers will always have a place in the storied history of contemporary American music, but the country is moving in a different direction. The mainstream now consists of performers like Drake, Miley Cyrus, Daft Punk and Lady Gaga. The NFL is trying to appeal to what’s popular now, which makes sense. Mars has gained a lot of fame in the last few years. He has sold more than three million albums in the U.S., has five No. 1 singles and is the proud recipient of two Grammy awards. While not the biggest name the NFL has pegged over the years, he’s one whose stock is on the rise — more so than ever after this performance. From the outset, the 28-year-old Mars reeked of confidence. Dressed in a gold suit jacket and black tuxedo pants, he started his performance with a drum solo. He and his

rebecca Sasnett/The Daily Wildcat

Mickey Hohol and Tom Smith, military pilots, watch the Super Bowl XLVIII halftime show at Frog and Firkin on Sunday evening. Bruno Mars belted out his award-winning ballad “Just The Way You Are” during the show.

eight-piece band The Hooligans showcased great charisma and dancing ability as they moved effortlessly throughout the threesong melody. They performed “Locked Out of Heaven”, “Treasure” and “Runaway Baby.” Mars, breaking out some James Brown signature dance moves, was the highlight of the show. Later in the performance, the Red Hot Chili Peppers joined them onstage to

perform their 1991 hit “Give It Away.” It was an interesting mix of two groups that are very different in style, but they worked nicely together. Their successful collaboration is a credit to their versatility, and they both looked to be having a ball on stage. Their fast-paced energy drove the show along quickly. Mars ended the performance with his soothing, Grammy-winning ballad “Just The

Maker House makes space for all artisans BY Andrea Thomas

The Daily Wildcat We live in a generation when everything is fabricated — but an artistic venue in Tucson may just shake up the way we create things. That’s the aim of Maker House, part of the Downtown Tucson Arts District Tech Corridor, a creative gathering space located in the historic Bates Mansion. “The goal was to create the world’s first artisan-driven maker space — more artistically focused — and to not decide what that was going to be,” said Maker House’s co-founder Tony Ford. Maker House’s allencompassing definition of what comprises an artisan makes for an open-minded establishment. “The direction of the space becomes this kind of conversation between the volunteers, the staff, the team and the people who walk in off the street,” Ford said. “It’s just really interesting to see it organically grown.” The events that occur at the Maker House are not planned by the staff. They are determined by the people of Tucson who come to use the space to explore and facilitate their interests. “I didn’t come up with this idea. I just opened the space,” Ford said. “[If ] you go down to Mexico … you’ll find an open plaza and people play music … and there’s a little bit of commerce, a little bit of art.” This is what Maker House attempts to bring to Tucson. “We need that community grace pierson/The Daily Wildcat space. … We don’t get to connect to other people the way we need Maker House, located on Stone and Toole Avenues, offers a place to study and meet up with friends, or participate in events like open-mic nights and workshops. to,” Ford said. Maker House provides a space experience, and we’re trying to for guests to find that connection, food production. Its in-house jukebox is packed break you out of that.” whether through viewing art, Ford also hopes to show people with music from local bands, attending a giving patrons they don’t have to leave town to dance classes the chance to find resources. There is already a or sharing a discover local network in the Tucson area, and conversation If you go: Maker House is the artisan hub of talent. over coffee Monday: Artemis TrainFord said that network. and pastries. ing Academy, 7-10 p.m. No matter your mission, Maker he has noticed Its coffee, Tuesday: Open Mic that there are House can help. Every Friday, beer and wine two kinds of guests can bring anything to the Night, 8-10 p.m. are crafted people walking free workshop “Fix-it Friday” to as delicately Wednesday: Open through Maker be fixed or modified. For those as the art Hack and Craft Night, interested in music or poetry, the House’s doors. displayed 6-10 p.m. “There are venue hosts an open-mic night on the walls. Thursday: Retro Game people who are every Tuesday. And like any Maker House is for “anyone who excited about Night, 6-10 p.m. good art, is pursuing an art, a craft, a skill,” it right off the Friday: Fix-It Friday, they makes bat,” Ford said, Ford said. you pause 6-10 p.m. “and there and savor the are people flavor. who are really M a k e r House also has resident experts frustrated, because I won’t tell — Follow Andrea Thomas who give talks on everything from them what it is. … They want a @dailywildcat particle physics to hydroponic pre-packaged, patterned kind of

Way You Are.” It was preceded by deployed troops dedicating the song to their loved ones in a powerful moment and a pitchperfect conclusion to a great halftime show.

— Follow Taylor Armosino @tarmosino

Philip Seymour Hoffman, ‘The Master,’ found dead BY Taylor Armosino

The Daily Wildcat Academy Award-winning actor Philip Seymour Hoffman was found dead in his New York City apartment Sunday morning. Police found him unresponsive on the bathroom floor with a syringe in his arm and an envelope containing what is believed to be heroin. He was 46 years old. Hoffman’s struggles with drugs had been welldocumented in the past. In a 2006 interview with CBS News’ 60 Minutes, he said that he had abused “anything I could get my hands on. … I liked it all.” In May, the critically-acclaimed actor checked himself into a detox facility due to a relapse after 23 years of sobriety. Philip Seymour Hoffman was arguably one of the greatest actors of his age. He was a fourtime Academy Award nominee and won Best Actor in 2005 for his role as Truman Capote in “Capote.” While many deceased actors are linked to a defining role, such as the late James Gandolfini is remembered as mob boss Tony Soprano, Hoffman will be lauded for his exquisite range and versatility. He played a disgruntled baseball manager (“Moneyball”), a sociopathic intellectual (“The Master”), a gay author (“Capote”), a gay spastic (“Boogie Nights”), a struggling artist (“Synecdoche, New York”), a warm-hearted male nurse (“Magnolia”) and a devious scam artist (“PunchDrunk Love”). Hoffman was not confined to just one type of role or genre. Whatever the role called for, he performed it to a T. While Hoffman is dead, we have not seen the end of him in film. He has three films coming out in 2014, including the next installment of the “Hunger Games” series. It is unknown how the studio will work around the absence of Hoffman, as he plays a massive role in both of the two upcoming movies. On top of the obvious tragedy that’s taken place, it is a shame we won’t see him finish his work. He was perfectly cast as a dark gamemaker in “The

courtesy of george biard

Philip Seymour Hoffman, 46, was found dead on Sunday in his apartment in Greenwich Village. Hoffman was an actor in “The Big Lebowski” (1998), “Moneyball” (2011) and “Mission: Impossible III” (2006).

Hunger Games: Catching Fire” and brought an air of prestige and legitimacy to the film. Hoffman was also slated to premiere in a new television series called “Happyish.” Deadline has reported that Showtime, the network that green-lighted the show, has yet to make a decision about its future. One of Hoffman’s bestremembered supporting roles may be Lancaster Dodd in Paul Thomas Anderson’s “The Master,” a quintessential Hoffman performance and one that netted him an Academy Award nomination. The performance showcases every aspect of Hoffman’s talent, including his singing ability, which comes from his acclaimed work in theater. One could just as easily argue that Hoffman was as good or better in “Capote,” “Doubt” or any of his films, and that’s the beauty of this man. He wasn’t a one-hit wonder or typecast in one genre of film — he could do it all. Acting is the art of getting people to believe what they’re watching and nobody was more convincing than Hoffman. He was the master, and he will be missed.

— FollowTaylor Armosino @Tarmosino

He wasn’t a one-hit wonder or typecast in one genre of film — he could do it all.

Monday, February 3, 2014

THE DAILY WILDCAT • 9

ggV VVCX

W H AT ’ S H A P P E N I N G AT

CAMPUS RECREATION

THE REC S

RE U T N

E

DV A R OO D T OU S:

of

yons n a c e

TRIP dston K n a A s E t p G BR deser e dee h h t a t SPRIN h U g f the throu o k e a p y >> Ka Powell ndsca a l c i e p Lak the e du/ k e c . a a p k on >> Bac .ariz

srec entures u p cam oradv o outd

ICS T A QU

urney

our jo y A e s R a A e UR FE ic to help y 2/8 O Y R clin ster b NQUE >> CO day swim ing. Regi One imm w s e f to sa

du/

a.e rizon

ec.a r s u p cam tics aqua

E

NG E L L

A H C 2 1 ! C PA NG SOON I

COM

tes: a D the e v a 2014 , >> S 8 2 4 Feb. 2

ute n i M ry

Eve

! ounts

C

PAC

/ .edu

M Y R EVFEOR W

ona

.ariz c e r pus cam ialevents spec

-12 C

NE

NG E L L HA

C E T INU

E

! S T OUN

4 1 0 G2

N I R SP

DO : M S U S G A T CL HAIDONG S E R TE word G: N s I N I f L o N I A ctice old PECI ORD TRA a S r p W NE SW assic enturiesl c a do is from a c m u G ng e. ting Haido and figh s disciplin ng rt traini martial a du/ n a e . e r a o n K rizo a . c usre rest p m ca ialinte spec

NG

INI A R T

ure a t c i P ! S ffered u achieve R o E w P es no c help yo : g S a E k c G CKA on PT pa ampus Re A P NEW 5 sessi en let C 1 and ou and th y u/ d new ream. e . na d your arizo

L ONA

c. e r s pu ograms m a c spr s e n fit

5721

,8 ation son, AZ e r c c Re et, Tu pus e r m t a S C E 6th 1400 21-8702 a.edu on )6 (520 srec.ariz pu cam

SPRING 2014

WILDCAT HOCKEY VS. ASU Feb. 21 & 22 (Friday & Saturday) at the TCC Cheer on your Arizona Wildcats in their last home game!

Classifieds • Monday, February 3, 2014

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

arizona FootBaLL trYoutS The football team will hold open tryouts to all full-time students this spring. Please pick up a registration packet at Lowell-Stevens Football Facility starting Feb. 3, 2014. Deadline for sign-ups is Feb. 15, 2014. If you have questions, email jaddae@email.arizona.edu

tucson inventor seeking 12 Hard working Business Stu‑ dents to help launch new Pat. toy. unlimited opportunity! For more info. contact us at 555nevels@gmail.com

eStaBLiSHed onLine teCH‑ noLoGY firm seeks entry-level, work from home, part time, employees for 20-25 hours a week. $10.00 an hour. Work from home available after training and trial/ evaluation period. Intermediate computer skills, good ISP connection and reliable laptop or PC a must. Task requires good organization, critical thinking and consistent performance. contact@dmcaforce.com for more information. LoCaL Bar LooKinG for Tuesday night promoters. Get paid to throw a weekly party! Must be outgoing, well-connected and over 21. Call 520-891-5800

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.

tHe BoYS & GirLS Clubs of Tucson have Part-Time Youth Activity Leader positions available. These positions are responsible for planning and implementing fun activities for youth ages 7-17. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to: *Implement programs based on the objectives/goals of the clubhouse. *Maintaining proper care and upkeep of equipment and supplies. *Keeping bulletin boards and materials updated. *Maintaining the room in a clean and safe operating condition by keeping the floor, equipment and tables clean and free of clutter. *Promoting clubhouse activities. *Implementing various and established methods of member recognition for participation and achievement. *Maintaining order and discipline of members by implementing and reinforcing behavioral guidelines established by the Boys & Girls Clubs of Tucson. Qualified candidates must have high school diploma or equivalent, with the ability to work and communicate effectively with youth ages 7 to 17 years old. The Computer Room Leader must have prior experience and knowledge of computers, printers, Microsoft Office software. Prefer some experience with music and/or video software programs. These are Part-Time positions working 20 hours per week with a starting wage of $8.50/hour. Pre-employment drug testing and a background check is part of our hiring process. Qualified candidates are encouraged to submit their cover letter and resume to Carla Carpentier, Director of Human Resources via email (ccarpentier@bgctucson.org) or fax to 520-573-3569.

LARGEST Inventory of UofA Housing! 3-7+ Bedrooms 520·398·5738 www.casabonitarentals.com

8

7

6 9 2 1

Difficulty Level

7

5

6 1 3 2 9 4

3 4 1 2 6 9

7

3 5

4 7 1 6 5

9

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

9

By Dave Green

2/03

Guaranteed internSHiPS. exCitinG cities such as New York, London, Los Angeles or Barcelona. Apply for Dream Careers at www.SummerInternships.com

Ca Summer daY CAMPS Swimming, horses, sports, beaches, crafts, archery, hiking, ropes courses and more. Los Angeles Area. www.daycampjobs.com door StaFF witH EXPERIENCE ONLY. Drop off resume or fill out application at 538 E. 9th Street. The Buffet Bar. FuLL CYCLe aCCountinG assistant wanted part-time. Previous experience QB Software and MS Excel. Knowledge of accounting procedures. Must be able to be bonded. Please apply in person 2050 East 14th St. or email resume to accounting@catalinatucson.com. No calls. Great oFFiCe near UofA campus Catalina Transportation Services seeks a clerical individual with proven customer service skills. Highly organized. Must know MSoutlook, MSoffice, online maps, and able to communicate in a clear and concise manner via phone and email. Knowledge of Tucson/Phoenix streets, Airports, hotels, restaurants and major tourist locations. Part-time or Fulltime. Flexible scheduling, can work remotely. *(Overnight shift)* (25 years of age for vehicle insurance) Please apply at 2050 East 14th Street Mon - Friday 10am4pm or online at info@catalinatucson.com EOE and Drug free work place. muscle milk is hiring! we need a Campus ambas‑ sador at ua to hand out mus‑ cle milk to students on cam‑ pus. Pay is $250/month. visit here to read the full job ad and apply: http://bit.ly/1ib3hFd nationaL PaSSenGer tranSPortation Service Seeks Mature Professional Drivers and Reservationist for 24/7 Chauffeur service. (25yrs+ for insurance). Please apply with a current AZ Dr. License, ADOT Physical exam and motor vehicle record. Must pass an ADOT background check and drug review. A Black 2 pc suit and a “positive disposition” required. We have flexible scheduling with a great hourly pay. Please apply online or in person Mon-Sat 10am to 3pm at 2050 East 14th St Tucson, AZ 85719 Or Email: info@catalinatucson.com Attn: Patrice red roBin tuCSon Mall. Immediate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! retaiL SaLeSPerSon needed for tuxedo store. Temporary through May. Part-time 12-20 hrs/week. Must be available on weekends. You may email your resume to tophattuxes@gmail.com or apply in person at 2435 E. Broadway. No phone calls, please. SHoGun JaPaneSe reStau‑ rant looking for part-time server w/ possible open availability. For more info contact Chris (520)8886646 or apply in person. tHe PLanK aGenCY is looking for highly motivated college students and graduates to work parttime, calling leads and scheduling appointments for producers. A company provided progressive training program, resulting in a fulltime career opportunity including salary and commission may be available to top performers. The Plank Agency is a highly respected agency within Farmers Insurance Group and will seek individuals that will help to maintain our reputation. Starting $10-12/ hour plus bonus! Create a flexible schedule! Excellent communication skills required. Please contact Georgiana Plank at 520-888-9747 email questions or resume to gplank@farmersagent.com

neon Beer SiGnS! Mirrors Liquor and Beer. Wooden wine boxes for sale! 10-6 Tuesday through Saturday. 520-297-9113

NOTICE

RATES

10 • The 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.

!!!! utiLitieS Paid. SuBLet special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $370. Quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080 www.uofahousing.com !!!!!!! 1BLoCK From ua. Avail Now, Summer or fall. Remodeled,new A/C, furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751-4363/ 409-3010 *taroLa ProPertieS unique and historic walk to campus studio, 1, 2, & 3 bed‑ room homes. Check it out! www.tarolaProperties.com 520‑ 743‑2060 1Bdrm FurniSHed at University Arms 1515 E. 10th St. Clean quiet, green, clearwave wifi. Lease to May 15, 2014 @$550/mo and to August 1 @$510/mo. Year lease $520/mo. 3blocks to campus 6230474. www.ashton-goodman.com 3Bd/ 1Ba unit, water paid, Close to the UofA. Covered parking, $950 if paid early, APL 7474747 3Bd/ 2Ba, aC, water pd, off st. parking, Euclid/ Speedway, $880 if paid early APL 747-4747. avaiLaBLe now StudioS 1&2 BDS FROM $500 BRAND NEW APTS 811-835 N ALVERNON WAY 1ST MONTH FREE 520.444.5081 LarGe StudioS 6BLoCKS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $370. 977-4106 quiet 1/1 aPtS for rent. $450500/mo. Located 2miles from campus. Grounds fully landscaped w/ pool. Water, trash, a/c, heating & WIFI paid for. First month rent free w/ 12 month lease. Security deposit required. You only pay electricity. Las Villas Apartments 3424 E. 2nd St. (520)325-6545 Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. Speedway/ Stone. www.blueagaveapart‑ ments.com

LarGe Studio & LarGe 1BDRM available now. Walk to UofA, air conditioning, off-street parking, water included. Clean, quiet, & private. $465-585 w/ a year’s lease. 298-3017. Studio and one bedrooms as low as $550*! Urban highrise apartments downtown! Call 520-7775771 or visit www.herbertliving.com for more info.

!!! FamiLY owned & oPer‑ ated. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,400. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080. <www.uofahousing.com> !!! HomeS For rent. Available August 2014. www.uofarentalhomes.com. Ask about how you can get a free flat screen tv! !!!! avaiLaBLe now‑ 2Bed‑ room, 1Bath from $830/month. Unique, secluded, super convenient, peaceful central location. Only 3 minutes (1 Mile) east of UA Medical Center. Washer/dryer, carport, fenced back yard. Call 520‑747‑9331 to check them out. http://www.universityrentalinfo.com/uofaproperties-pima.php !!!! StYLiSH HouSeS reServ‑ inG NOW FOR SUMMER/FALL 2014. Studios, 1,2,3,5 & 6 Bedrooms. $425 to $3650 depending on Plan & location. http://www.UniversityRentalinfo.com Washer/Dryer, A/C, Alarm. Call 520747-9331 to see one today! !!!!! $2250 Per month for our last 6BDRM 6.5BATH each has own WHIRLPOOL tub-shower. Just a few blocks from campus. 5car GARAGE, walk-in closets, all Granite counters, large outside balconies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric Discount. Monitored security system. 884-1505 www.MyUofARental.com *SPECIAL is for immediate rental through July 2014 only

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.

!!!!! 4Br/4.5Ba +3 car garage. Only a few left at The Village from only $1495 per month. 5-7 Blocks NW UA HUGE luxury Homes. Large master suites with walk-in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings up and down +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. Pool privileges. 884-1505 www.MyUofARental.com *SPECIAL is for immediate rental through July 2014 only !!!!! reServe now For Sum‑ mer/FaLL 2014. FANTASTIC NEW houses 5BEDROOM, 2Bath $2450/ mo Convenient to campus - A/C, alarm, washer/dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: http:// www.universityrentalinfo.com/ water-floorplans.php Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520-747-9331 to see one today. !!!!! tired oF seeing your friends having all the fun with their private pools and luxurious homes within walking distance to campus? Then lease one of these amazing homes before they are all gone! View properties at www.PrestigiousUofArentals.com AND then call 520.331.8050 (owner/agent) to tour and lease one of these luxury homes for August 2014! !!!!!! www.mYuoFarentaL. Com Reserve now for August 2014- 2,3,4,5,6 & 7 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)884-1505 !!!!!!!!aweSome 5Bedroom 2nd Street Houses next to the 3rd Street Bike Route. Just $2450/month ($490/bedroom). Taking applications for Summer/Fall 2014. Washer/dryer, alarm system, ceiling fans, A/C, private fenced backyard. CALL 520-7479331 to see one today. http://www.universityrentalinfo.com/uofa-properties-2nd-st.php !!!LooK!!! aaa**9** Bedroom, 5Bath, 2Story house located on Adams!! It doesn’t get any better than this!! 2Kitchen, 2Living areas, LOTS of storage, closet space, large bedrooms, private parking. 2Sets full size W/D, Air conditioning. Call now before it’s gone! Tammy 520-398-5738 *taroLa ProPertieS unique and historic walk to campus stu‑ dio, 1, 2, & 3 bedroom homes. Check it out! www.tarolaProper‑ ties.com 520‑743‑2060 2Bd/ 1Ba HouSe 1 mile north of the U. Large yard, pets okay, washer/dryer utilities included $1100. Available 870-4667 3 and 4 BedroomS avaiL‑ aBLe for August 2014. Call for more information. 520-245-5604 3Bed 2BatH on Tyndall & Lee. 14ft ceilings, granite counters, new home, walk to campus. $1725/mo. See floor plan and pictures at www.uofadigs.com Call John (520)429-0396 3Br 1Ba, avaiLaBLe immediately! A/C, Washer/dryer, dishwasher, ceiling fans, electronic security system, fireplace, large yard, off-street parking. Only 1mile to UofA. $950/Mo. Lease. Call 520271-3504 for more information. 4Bedroom 2Bath @Lester and warren. 1647 e. Lester. www.‑ uoFaarearentaLHomeS.‑ Com. walk to umC.Carpeted bedrooms. tiled kitchen, din‑ ing room, living room, and bathrooms. dishwasher/ Fridge/ Stove/washer/dryer. walled back yard. Front porch. Sun deck. Fireplace in large living room great for entertaining. Ceiling fans. air Conditioned. Lots of parking. Great Service. $2100/month ($525 per bed‑ room) 520.404.8954. CamPBeLL/GLenn 1699 Glenn Village Square. 1st Month Free. 2B/1.5Bath. Free water. 2 parking spaces plus extra parking. Dog allowed. Bus #1 and #15. Shuttle bus to UofA. Low price. 520-289-1875. For rent 2Bdrm 1Bath. W/D hookups. Air conditioned. Fenced yard. Near UofA. $750/mo. Call 743-0667. Have a LarGe GROUP??? LOTS OF ROOMMATES??? We have 6 and 7 bedroom houses available for August 2014! LOOK early; get EXACTLY what you are looking for!!! Please call 520-3985738 to view any of these homes. LarGe 2Bd CaSitaS. All brand new interior! $750/mo Campbell/ Glenn area. Close to UofA, UMC, & Mountain Ave bike path. Convenient to shopping, restaurants, etc. 240-0388.

LarGe 3Bd HouSe. All brand new interior! Campbell/Glenn area. Close to UofA, UMC, & Mountain Ave bike path. Convenient to shopping, restaurants, etc. $1000/mo. Available now! 240-0388. PreLeaSinG For auGuSt, Blocks from UofA 3Bdrm House a/c, wood floors, garage $895 ALSO LARGE 3Bdrm 2Ba Sam Hughes House $1100 520-6235710 www.azredirentals.com SPaCiouS 5Bedroom 3BatH, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. Private parking, W/D, A/C, ideal roommate setup! 520-398-5738 SPaCiouS 5Bedroom 3BatH, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. Private parking, W/D, A/C, ideal roommate setup! 520-398-5738 SPeCtaCuLar 3Bedroom, 3BatH, 2car garage, big rooms, A/C, W/D, Available for August 2014. 520-398-5738 waLK to CamPuS 2Bdrm House washer/dryer, A/C, fenced yard $675 ALSO WALK TO DOWNTOWN & UOFA 2Bdrm 2ba 1100sqft House Can be rented with separate Art studio $850 520-623-5710 www.azredirentals.com waLK to CamPuS 4Bdrm 2ba Home a/c, fireplace, washer/dryer, fenced yard $1200 ALSO Preleasing for August Sam Hughes 4Bdrms 2ba Home a/c, wood floors, garage, washer/dryer, fireplace $1700 520-623-5710 www.azredirentals. com waLK to CamPuS Newly remodeled Studio House ALL utilities included $465 ALSO 1Bdrm House Near the Cat Tran washer/dryer, a/c, fenced yard $575 520-623-5710 www.azredirentals.com

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

room For rent. 4BD/ 2BA. 1st & Grant. ALL utilities included. Private gate with plenty of parking. Furnished. Ideal for group or friend. $495/mo. Available June. 271-0913. room to rent, close to CatTran in a 3,2 home with 2 other UA students. $495/mo. Available now and pre-leasing for Fall 2014. Call 909-4089 or view pics at www.jdkrealty.info

need Part time programmer to modify web site (antiquereflections.com) that was developed using ASP and Microsoft Access. Email sales@antiquereflections.com or call 520-299-0080.

arizona eLite CLeanerS‑ house cleaning & landscaping services. Free Estimates. We are licensed, bonded and insured. Call 520-207-9699 www.ArizonaEliteCleaners.com

FemaLe tutor wanted for 4th &5th graders to help with homework 2-3 days/week at home. Strong math skills. Babysitting & personal assistant opportunity also available. (410)382-4534

CaLCuLuS tutor needed Spring semester for high school senior boy studying AP CALCULUS AB. Prefer engineering majors. $20/hour for a couple hours a week (flexible hours). Can meet at locations around UofA campus. Send resume/email to: schanneptravel@msn.com SeeKinG SoLidworKS tu‑ tor. Hourly rate negotiable. I will pay you for a full hour, even if you work only 15 min. Estimating 4-10 hrs. spread over a week or 2. Ph. 520-869-1425.

Download KAMP’s newest cutting edge, space age Android app TODAY! It slices, it dices, it plays the radio! KAMP.Arizona.edu/Android-App

Comics • Monday, February 3, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 11

UA Science Spring 2014 Lecture Series Tonight, February 3 at 7pm at UA Centennial Hall

The Evolving Brain

A Window into the Brain: The Evolution of MRI Technology Diego R. Martin, MD, PhD

Thanks to our underwriters this event is

Free!

Arizona Daily Star

The evolution of Galileo Circle MRI technology and Godat Design its use to study brain Holualoa Companies structure and Marshall Foundation Steven J. Miller Foundation function has revolutionized clinical Miraval Resort & Spa Raytheon care and revealed much of what we know today about the evolving brain. Research Corporation for Science Advancement An historical context of scientists, Hugh & Allyn Thompson researchers and doctors will help Tucson Electric Power illustrate the innovative spirit University of Arizona of this technology’s development. Medical Center

Ralph and Chuck

Ventana Medical Systems, Inc.

cos.arizona.edu/brain

www.facebook.com/ UAscienceLectures

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy!

The Daily Wildcat is looking for student cartoonists and illustrators. To apply, email a resume and samples Editor in Chief Sarah Precup at editor@wildcat.arizona.edu.

answers to your ques�ons about sex and rela�onships The Campus Health Service Pharmacy offers 100 high quality LifeStyles® condoms for the low price of $14.99.

Q

How often do condoms break?

A. Not very often. Research and testing of condoms indicate that approximately 1-3% of condoms break. Few things in life are perfect, including human behavior. Condoms fail more often due to human errors and omissions such as ripping a package open with teeth, using oil-based lubricants which weaken the latex, trapping air bubbles in the condom while rolling the condom down the penis shaft, or lack of adequate lubrication (human or waterbased). The failure of condoms to protect against STD/HIV transmission usually results from inconsistent or incorrect use, rather than product failure. To achieve maximum, condoms must be used consistently and correctly each and every time. Here are some tips: • Don’t buy or use condoms past their expiration date. • Never reuse a condom. • Store condoms in a cool, dry place, not in a glove compartment or your wallet for an extended length of time. • Follow package directions. • Open the condom packet with care. Never use scissors, a knife, or teeth. • Pinch the tip of the condom while unrolling to let the air out.

• Use only water-based lubricants, such as Astroglide or K-Y Jelly. Oil-based lubricants, such as petroleum jelly, baby oil, or body lotion can weaken the latex. • If you’re allergic to latex, buy condoms made from polyurethane. A lambskin (“natural” condom) is too porous to prevent the transmission of disease (although it provides excellent contraception). Numerous studies have shown that latex condoms, when used consistently and correctly, are highly effective in preventing the transmission of HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, and reducing the risk of transmission of gonorrhea, chlamydia, and trichomoniasis. Proper and consistent use of condoms also reduces the risk of transmitting infections, which appear on the skin (e.g. genital herpes, syphilis, and chancroid) when the infected area or site of potential exposure is covered and protected. For an excellent article comparing brands of condoms, check out the February 2010 issue of Consumer Reports magazine.

friend 2 friend notice. care. help.

A website for University of Arizona students that serves as a resource to help you help your friends stay safe and healthy.

F2F.health.arizona.edu

at your service. The Campus Health Service, located in the Highland Commons building, provides high quality health care, and a whole lot more!

Resources: U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC.gov) and the American Social Health Association (ashastd.org)

Have a question? Send it to sextalk@email.arizona.edu www.health.arizona.edu

Watch out for each other... Keep each other safe... Be a real friend.

SexTalk is written by Lee Ann Hamilton, M.A., CHES, David Salafsky, MPH, and Carrie Hardesty, BS, CHES, health educators at The UA Campus Health Service.

General Medicine • Counseling and • Psych Services (CAPS) Urgent Care • Pharmacy • Women’s Health • Health Promotion (HPPS) • Sports Medicine • Lab Testing • Physical Therapy • Radiology • Nutrition Services • Oasis Program • Massage Therapy •

BURSAR’S ACCOUNT ALWAYS ACCEPTED • Appointments: 621-9202 • www.health.arizona.edu The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat Wild The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily Wildcat The Daily

The Daily Wildcat The Only Paper the Cool Cats Read #1 Source of News on Campus

12 â&#x20AC;˘ The Daily Wildcat

Monday, February 3, 2014


2.03.14